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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 16, 1912, Image 1',
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Inspector General |
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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Local showers and cooler to-day; fair to-
morrow; northerly winds.
Derailed weather reports will be found on page 13.
Y01-. 1 XXIX. NO. 320.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1912. CovvrloM. 1912. bu the Hun Printing and PubUthinp Afioeloffoa.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
r"M J .1 ., sl.sx-.-.v . VVr W5H mn L-
0. K.'S WILSON PLAN
.r i if...
Mi'f OIlllK. llOSflt US IIPJIII, ill
V..nu. "iimimlo-ii Itimril nf
.miip nmiiis,n iKiniii or
Mnr. In II" StipiTmi'.
I.WIKS rirOSKX SKCRKTAHY
.Mt'lllllPI'S .Mist OTP "A, VP IlPlI
IS Pllt Hl'fore TllOtll.
CntcAiio, July 15. Oov. Woodrow
VIIon, in tho calm and comfort of hit
summer homo nt Seii Girt, organized the
Democratic National Committee in Chi
cago this afternoon. At tho name tlmo
he reorganized it. Simultaneously he
H'irl the rein of mrty management
and took pemonal control of tho na
tional campaign. Nearly fifty Democrat
mw it done, nnd gave forth no Hound wive
tho "Ay which mndo the Governor's
xlthc tho nets of the committee.
There was u gentility about it nil too.
Nothing rude, t-oorao or brutal. None of
that rough work which no mo Democrats
m.ociato with tho name of Boiet Pen
rose and about which some Republicans
think when they hear tho name of Chariot
F. Murphy. It wan a scholarly. accom
plishment, just simple suggestions from
enn presumed to bo a novice, ami hesi
tatingly otTered to men who havo been
through every phaso of political expe
rience. Ki-Judgo Robert S. Tludspoth of Now
Jersey, trusted messenger from tho
Presidential nominee, told the com
mitteemen if they had no better choice
for chairman tho Governor would like to
have Mr. McCombs act as chairman, but
that it was a matter for tho committeo
Judge Hudspeth waited a moment for
mmo one to suggest another candidate.
None being presented, tho Judge moved i
that Mr. McCombs bo olectod. Aye, .
fald tho committee, nnd it was done.
The new chairman was nummoned from '
Another room in tho hotel and ho took
hit place nt the desk In rront or tho com- I
mittee. He is 37 ywu.t old. one of the !
vouncest men. it is paid, who ever was
entrusted with tho management of a na
tional campaign by one of tho major
parties, although Mr. Bryan began run
ning for President when he was 37.
Mr. McCombs thanked tho committee,
nuked the cooperation of each of them
and invited suggestions from them all
as to tho manogement of tho coming cam
paign to the end that tho work of the
mmraer and early fall might toe rewarded
Judge Hudpeth. presumably spoaking
HRiln for the Governor, expressed tho .
. opinion, without in tlio least intending to
dictate to tho committee, that tho becre-1
J tary ought to bo a member of the com-
mitien. inaiwouinonminaio uroy nooo-
win of Kentucky, who has lieen hecretary
formally years, and whom members of the t
old crowd wished to havo retained in that
capacity. Mr. Woodson failed of re-
I election as a memlx.T of tho committeo In
the recent Democratic mlxup in tho Blue
Thi.n tho nnint was mndn that as tho
chairman came from the East it might le
good policy to tako tho secretary from the
West, thus disposing of tho ambition of
Committeeman Thomas H. Browno of
Vermont, who had cast his eyes on the
place covetously, Tho field having been
cleared of nil candidates except Com
mitteeman Joseph K. Da vies of Wisconsin,
who was ono of tho Wilson managers in
the West, Judge Hudspeth moved that Mr.
I)aviM U) elected secretary. There was
Another "Aye" from tho coramitteo nnd
another young man. this ono 35 years old.
wanl.ivlntih..rl..ht hand nfihobovish:
' Shortly thereafter Mr. l)avieseavesome ,
tdvico to h, other numbers of the com-
.mttce. telhng them th.,re was ; plenty of ,
ticket winch could be started at once.
vht ti. .u..., r i.n ..r,ii Rinimin, ,
........... ... ...nn w. ...v p,--.. . ,
werlK;ingerfcct'd. Ho told them to go i
w,. i,.. h rMi.,t., r wn. .
...i. ituu ." -'tn
ton and Marhhall clubs in nil of tho towns.
ii... ....r.i,..",n,.c.,..,frm vw .
. ' "-
Vern.y hadn't yet rovenlixl nil. Ho Intro-1
dud a resolution providing for the p-
poimment by the chairman, nftor con- .
j.'ilLition with tlm Pnwldentlul nominee. '
of a oumiaiEii committis) of nt least nine, !
! majority or tho inemU'iH to bo members
'ft the National Cominitten nnd of which
Mr M,r'.iTiilw n ic 1... rh.'ilrni:ifi.
1 'II , i : ...I
..J n "J""""u". m ,V' V.f.i''vostiating committeo of tho Houso
,. n olutlon was adort.sl as a matter of ' ,mijtil (0.d Tho
cuurn' to iipiKiiut all sui-oonimittees
t''dii in the camimign, the treifurer of
it the National C mmittei1 and such minor
W i.fiiri.ils n the i xigeiities of the iolitioal
intent froulre In faot. unusual nu-
thirity . reposeri in tliis committee, and
1 j 1 1 t 'rrtf -1 1 m uni- I'uimni..
1. ...... i.ii, i..,.i,.
up thercattir was r ferred to it for ilis -
! Join. I Martin of Hiicago and St
imiiv v.iih rulictci pergeant-at-arms, nr.""''" . , '
lcMti.1, cm-ely Wrntiflo I with thoi tlio Houso with t . report to lemody al-
inwr work of the o.irpnlRH. nnd he Is the ' ulu- IIhcIosI by tho M. trust
'.nlv Mirvimr of tin. old . rder of things in '"'l"ir': , 1 hoM;, 1,10 ",, I"'"'1"'''!"" .f
f lii liiadouarliT
nfil uf.a ..fill.tr
i.ii was ii ill, iiii r
I vhio Wl, , ft ti,,, , hairm.in for H'ttlo
FJH"'' ll in agreed liOAi'Vrr, tliern will bn
'ii" in Ni w ,rl ami (moth r in (lilcigo,
'Ii the iii.Miluhtv of a branch in Denver
"r Km I i.iiki-cii lr. McComlw mid he
v' Nl'i mnkn a il cisiini in a cmililii of days.
V'll T Mr Da VI . Ill' Ills advlcn almllt
1 riinni' i liilw KoKor ( Sullivan, who had
a imv Irniu the Al.isk.-i member, lalk.d
ff t.ar ami iii-i-ist.-d that I'.'.Viiioo
'"'iNI be ah ,iu litjht ,h an initiatory fee
Mark ils, i,,t,m.ite.l u was
. ,. , .
ii ! nan. money 1 1 1 its brought on a
mtiI iiLrii.-i,,,! ,,r iiiiiim en, which con-
.mid iifi. r a -hurl nrum fur luncheon i
It ll an epteil as thn
. . i
in si'tiso ot tho,
I..m..,p. Hith.Hii M.le ,.,b ..(.JvessiMwaMcaugni mi. ,e grip o. .......
Vi.it i.i, ii si..i., i .i...i.i I l or I'Vcntcen lays off St Ijiwivncn
l.L.Ue tf. III.. V.1II.....I I 'e II 1...
Mign- i thnt to f..im he nueliMih of a
' '"! i i"i limit I'niiilar Mili-iTiplioiik'
l.tl Cil tlil.il 1,1 llo.lllg
.'.iiizu I mill
I io.i.ii'.. ll'.. i;ieiVil..'r from
lualiMUiiIoMj lfi 'UC.
SCIENTIST DIES LIKE CHILD.
lililc-, Treated l Faith. Victim
r IVfr n Daughter Vt'.
Yo.N'KciiH. .filly 15. Clayton .t. Whin-
I tlc division manager nf the American
I .Miiltlgrnph Sales Company of Mnnhat-
,I1M' ,ll,,l "f Kcarlot fever to-day at hl.s
,110010. rD Fnnshaw monue. after nn lit-
"es,, ot s,x ,,"J'H ,h,! course f wlilch
wn ,.,,,.,, by K air,Hl,,m Hdrncc
healer, Mrs, Charters of Manhattaii.
I Nln" 'lays mho Whipple's daughter,
' Ksther Whipple, tiled of scarlet fever.
jKht. hud been mat.-,! by Mrs. I.oulse Y.
I Whitney, a Christian Sclenco heater of
iVonkers. Whipple had been n Christian
Science believer for fourteen years and
I J,,Sj"cint.h,,t " hml t,ml ,aMh wn"
j Mrs.' Whlpplo nlso u Christian .Scion-
.tint, and her two rcmnlnlng children
havo lieon exposed, but she says she
jdocs not Intend to call a physician In
case ot turilier Illness In the fatally.
coroner lies said to-nlKht that there
would be an lmuic.it Into the. death of
Mr. Whipple, and he added:
"I am going to ilnd out If there wan
criminal neglect. If It Is proved that
there wns tho responsibility must be
On tho last day of Ksther Whipple's
Illness Mr. Whipple asked Dr. David
lohns, n physician of Yonkers, to come
to tho house. When Dr. .lohns reached
tho Whipple house he found Mrs. Whit
ney In charge, nnd was asked to make
a diagnosis but not to tnko charge of
the case. Ho diagnosed the girl's III
nces as scurlet fever and went away.
Yesterday Mrs. Whlpplo told Dr.
Johns over tho telephone thnt Sir.
Whipple was delirious and nsked the
physician to make n diagnosis. Dr,
Johns refused to go, on the ground that
be had several cases of critical Illness
and did not Wish to risk carrying germs.
Mrs. T.llllan Young Charters Is second
reader of tho Fifth Church of Christ.
Scientist, Madison avenue nnd Thirty
eighth street. She Is a daughter of
Oen. S. H. M. Young. t. S. A., retired.
She Is now suing her husband. Charles
Charters, for divorce. In New Jersey
NATIONAL ANTHEM DISPUTE,
Itnyuer Imlata on Star Spanieled
B,nn""l Hcyliorn, "My Country."
Washington, July 13. After several
months of failure to reach the dtred
harmonv Senator llamer of Maryland
and Senator Heybum of Idaho nre ftill
unable to settlo their dispute over the
national nmhem. "The Star Spangled
Banner" is the nation's anthem, according
to the Marylonder. This is disputed by
the Westerner, but he does not name any
particular song as his choice, mrelv
picking tho "field." Heyburn favors
"My Country, lis of Thee" as the na
tional song, it is said.
Tito dispute, which has been fought out
privately between the two Senators in the
Hcnato cloakrooms ofT and on since last
winter, was provoked by Itayncr's cham
pioning of a bill to perpetuate and pre
servo old Fort Henry, which repulsed the
Ilritihh fleet in 1st;. Senntor Hnyner't
resolution recited that there the national
anthem. "Tho Star Spangled Banner."
,nw Iteyliurn did not question that
"The Star Spanglel Banner" was evoked
at Fort Henry, but he denied that it was
ever officially chosen at tho "national
STEEL MEN GET PAY INCREASE.
Independents the First tn Annnnnre
Vnne Ail vil nee.
Pmsnuito, July 15 - Notice of an in
croaso of 10 per cent, in wages of nil
workingmen, except tonnago men, was
losted to-day in all the Jones A Lnughlin
plants. Tho increase becomes effective
to-morrow, at it is tho tlrst day in a two
Tho wage advance came as a Mirprise,
ns there hud been no notice that such a
thing was contemplated More Minn ,0()0
'men are nfTonfed and the monthly pay-
roll will bo increased by approximately
$100,000. Tho Jones A Lauchtin Steel
Company U the biRgot competitor of
- -pration in
1 I" , wil! n .no.t ,i
-- .. "r' ,
'-"-" - "" . "". .... ..M......
Corporation, an advance
co oi iv, renin nn
f.... ... ... ..ii
"" .,' , , T , ,
men. skilled nnd unskilled, who work by
Inn K.tknliMi. T 1,
. ....... n,..,-.,,,,,
tho men who worlt on a tonnago basis, i
rri 41 I I . - il T I
, ' "V. l"a"1' '
'nnphlin Steel Company aro included,
STEEL INVESTIGATORS AT SEA.
tnuiint Auree u lleimrt nml
Mn He Subiullleil.
inoiniiorH could not agree on either major
ity or minority roports in thn investiga
tion of tho steol triiht. Threo rcMirtn,
by Chairman Stanley. Representative
Gnrdnor of MiiHsarhusottr. and Hepie
, . .. .,,, ,
M-ntativti iumg of Michigan, aro prob -
.... Ulli,mluki;,, n -,i .1
"""" .,, , , . ;
1.. oil.!.. Uf.M .
I CjiainivHi HtaiiloyV rough draft in-
. ..Iiwli.a 11 rit.'in In nr.. -mil ft.iv-iir.il I.I lu 1.
- l ' , ,
ownership of railroad. by industrial cor -
I ......... 1. . I! r ul.,.1.1
II'llllllllllll. IHii,in wi..iiirf.iiiu in lllliu-
. ,. . ... . .,
lug ( oiiip.iiiiivi ii iniiiisiii.il isaiiv'nit
anil prohibiting ownership of stock by
any corporation in n similar company.
ARMY TRANSPORT ICEBOUND.
I The Sherlllun, llnuilll tn limn, In
n-rll for Xeveiiieeii liny.
; Tl,..1,,. Ar,r mvi,u, nk,.r,i
I . A( oma, Jul) I.. After paving cM-afd
liiig F.-nt to th bottom by im lines on-
i " r"'K ... , 1
niniu llrtill' T ril UNlHlrT. nniTllllll nrr I'm
Slates nrmy transport Shrrlilaii arrived
, . , , . IT V.i V. .
' lll'li liini. iiihiii. ...in i..- iti.ii
I States Infanliy Regiment
i iasi nigiii, wiiii ine niJieeiiiii i.'iiiicii
fM"!H "?. "''k'""'"1- 1 "" '"
(i.lil of ihnlr thrllliiiue.MiorleneiiH ulw.ii id,.
, ... ,
Nland In the west nf Not ton Sound en
r01"" '"' "'" Mierni.-iii my iilioiiii,
making but ninety miles in this ilmo
1,., fi.ltV elidit ll" el hi i (iir.ialn. Hi ..I.
iiii I I'ilnl k'tiu.ikkv wnlnlii.il nn tin. hri.li...
"f"""-'"!"'"1!'" llncHth.. captain stood
ni ihn bow ilii-ecting thn slow mlvanco
iif the fto.iim r thfiiUKil the ico floes.
Solemn Sppiip Knlivpnrd
ChiM'rs for Victorious
WOltLO HEATS Ol'T U. S.
Hut Thorpp Colors Final Day
With liet'ord Triumph
SweiiU Callt Hftpalct to Tk Set
Stockholm, Sweden, July ID. To bo
ancient Greece and to receive In medals
the reward for their strenuous exer- '
uons in ine smuium American niier
American stepped prouuiy up
Giistav of Sweden at the close of ln
Olympic KutiH'H todu
Most richly endowed was James
tiorpe, the Carlisle Indian who cap-
tured both of the all nround events,
adding n brilliant victory In the
decathlon to-day H) the conquest In the
pentathlon earlier In the meet. For tho
victory In the pentathlon Thorpe earned
the right to hold until tho next Olympic
meet the challenge cup presented by the
King of Sweden and by winning thn
decathlon he Is entitled to the custody
of the challenge cup presented by tho
Kmperor of Kutslu. High honors In
deed for ono of tho aborigines on tho
splendid team that came from the
I'nlted States to lead every other nation
for the tlfth time In the recognized ath
letic championships of the world.
For most of the ten days thnt these
competitions havo held the spectators
v i. v "ivu wo im'
rest of the world combined, but arousing
finish by Sweden nnd scattering points
gathered In by other countries brought
the total scored by all other countries
up to 94 when the curtain fell on the
most successful set of Olympic games
since tho festival was revived In 1896.
Against this tho United States rolled
up S5, or only u minority of .
nations earned n score which rnn Into '
double flcures. Finland, mnlnlv thrnnoh
the efforts of the irreat rilxt.mn. runner
Kolehmalnen, finished second, with 29
points. The Swedes landed In third
place with 24, nnd of this number the
final rush to-day nccounted for 15.
Sweden's rush placed Great Britain
fourth with 13, while tho other coun
tries scored as follows: Canada, 7:
South Africa, 5; Germany, Greece and
France, 4 each; Norway, 2; Hungary, 1,
and Italy, 1.
In scoring these points three are
given for tlrst place, two for second
ii'nd one for third. The tug of war, be
sides being obsolete nnd likely to be
dropped from future Olympics, does not
allow of a third place being counted.
ii mis inn iicmi rccKonru in ine ioiuis.
but If Included would give three morel
to Sweden nnd two to Great Britain.
When the 1.5U0 meter run ended the
irvint. i,.rniiitnn tvi.i.h rnni.i.,i i
ten events that put the strength, skill
nml nplllfi' .if fhi. rnmnitltnrn In u .
severe test, Thorpe had scored a total
of S.412 points out of h possible 10,000. i
This landed the Indian for nhead of 1
his nearest competitor. H. Welslander!
of Sweden, who had 7.724 points to hlsi
credit. Another Swede, C. I.omberg.t
was third with 7,412. I
Previous to the victory that dlstln- 1
pulshed Thorpe ns the greatest nil round '
athlete In the world the United States
team had galloped away from France 1
and ICnglnnd In tho 1,600 meter relay !
race. The men who wore thn Stars and
Stripes successfully In this event were
Melvln W. Sheppard, Irbh American A.
O. : I'M ward F. I.lndberg, Chicago A. A
James K. Meredith, Mercersburg Acad
emy. and Charles D. Reldpath, Syracuse
In the remaining onllJflj
. . -
' l three phices In the hop. step and
jimm Individual honors In the cross
ivuiuai Honors in ine cross-i,.
. . . '
e went to the wonderful Fin-
r II. Kolehmalnen. making
ui."n I Ulliiur ll. iuii:iiiiiuiiirii, iiiunniK
the fourth time he had distanced nil
, , , ....
l i'"iiiivmiun in no iii.inj tuvia ill.
inm froln 3 000 ,0 10 000 mrtf.rs.
Swedes finished hecond nnd third and
hesldis captured the points for team
running, with Finland Fecond and Hng
There was a great throng In the sta
dium when the ceremonies of awarding
the prizes began. In the royal box with
King Gustnv were several members of
the royal family, Including the Crown
Prince, who has taken n tremendous In
terest In tho games throughout. By
virtue of their overwhelming victory the
Americans were first In line ns the nth
letes marched solemnly up to the roynl
box. Ralph C. Craig of Detroit wns the
first of the American Ham to receive
tho medals which bis supremo speed
hud earned for him.
rtll liru I'll uinii
1 ,,, .., i,n,i ki. .., iu..i
wreaths and two gold medals to com-
memornte his victories In the 100 meter
and 200 meter rnces. Then tho Crown
riince iircseiiu-u me
,P ,0o to Alvah T. A
I American A. C. while
, cott. tho third Amerl
Prince presented tho second prize
to Alvah T. Meyer of tho Irish!:, : V", V . , k
Donald F. I.lppln
11.11, llin III.MI .IlilT'llk..!! I, till- . uvvn.
I. . V. .......
1 received his prize from lrlnco Charles,
, n,i.i ...... ,.nn...i . 1
I I inn rillllllH HHP lllllii.YI-ll llllllll,llillll,
I..... .... i. i.i . ....
inn rum niutniiiK in" iiniiu ui every
victor as he appeared heforo him.
Ilxcry American nthlete wns cheered
almost ns generously as the locnl favor.
, lies and there wiih n great demonstration
I when the picturesque Indian, Jim
j Thorpe, was loaded down with tho
l...,. rhnllrnirn nuns thnt wern lnr.
that hn hnd to get nsslstanco before ho
' f'''l remove them Thn greatest
,,,nimKtr...,nn ,. WIIH TPHrvpil fllP
thn South African
policeman, when he received the prize I
u.pn t,y 'the Crown Prince nf Grcecn
. . .. ... ...
Riven ny ine itowu rrince or tirercn
,,, wnnr f the marathon. None
, Joined In the cheers with greater fervor
than the Americans, Including Johnny
Hayes, who had held tho trophy for
Continued nn Seventh I'ave.
i,i . (llltTI Nfsst' lllNU IlKACH
,siiai ii-nii'dkiuro twrnty tn ihlur rtcirrfu
lr.s Hint. New nrk itiirln E Inn "hnl nnll " Only
ivirnti-llir miles rinin 3tlh fit Prim. Liini
l.lAiut SlAilmi (Klrotrlr .rrvkr I A flrretnif
l.unirAU I'liD llot.l. Ttleiiliune IU0 Iabi Ucach.
Many .r Vnrk Theatre
None Thin Reason.
Tho Association of Theatre Managers,
which announced over a month ago that
it would not agree to tho demands for in
creased wages for musicians, issued
n statement yesterday naming many
theatres that will do without orchestras
during tho coming season. The statement ,
. . .
no taras our organisation is concerned
thorn will bo no orchestras in the follow
ing theatres next season: Gaiety, Kulton,
Hudson, Harris, Julian Kit Inge's Forty
second Street Theatre, Liberty. Lyceum,
K.mpiro, Garriok and Walluuk's.
"Travelling muscial companies carry
ing their own musicians have heretofore
carried on an nverago of twelvo men nt
J 135 a week, making tho cost of tho orches
tra tKO. Now the musical union Insists
that no organization carry loss than
twenty-flvo musicians, whoso salaries I
plm,11 ,H' cnch l"r wpok' vhM w('u,,,
mn'? 5"" .'Jn T V8,J ."
,, ,, . ,i ,,
CUT OUT ORCHESTRAS.
to King . so,, of forty Weeks was iio.wn. under.' bv ' Augustine Elmcn-
s of th'tho musical uniou's now scalo tho cost ort, rector of Holy Cross Kplscopal
tho musical union's now scaio tho cost
I would Iw $75,000."
All of the ten theatres mentioned are nues, In tho presence of Col. Kdward
nssociated with Klaw A Krlanger. The'Howland Robinson Green, on whose
nnunens nave ; not yet announced wnat
course they will take In thelrtheatres.
MISS CROCKER WEDS TO-DAY.
Plana Are Announced for npttnt
San Fhancibco, July 15. Only noo
guests will bo admitted tothoCrocker
Whittnati wedding to-morrow and to the
reception afterward on the lawn of Miss
Crocker's country place. Upland. The I
church is decorated with pink lavender i
Bishop William Ford Nichols will per-!
rorm tho ceremony. Tho bride will be
plvnn nwnv liv
hnr tirnthor Clinrl,.'lVm. .
pletoti Crocker. The matron of honor
win dv .uri. tiiuiur iianiu, uio ciosesi,
friend of Miss Crocker's his'ter. the late '
Mrs. Francis Burton Harrison of New '
York. Tlio bridesmaids will be the Misses
Harriet nnd Janetta Alexander of New
Ynrlt Ml .IiiILi l.inirhnrnn -mil Ml
Marlnrta llrn i""1 M,M
The best man will bo Harold Htzgerald
of New ork nnd the other groomsmen
will be I', r. VletJSter. L. AI. nneafe. lr ,
nd Frank 9rockpr' 11 oousin of tho bride.
" ,cw ut, hiiu uwar Luoptr oi o.in.
i"sa Crocker's wedding gown, which
wn9 ''fought from the Kast by Mrs.
Charles B. Alexander, mother of two of
tho bridesmaids, is said to be the iiinut
elaborate ever w
forn by a bride on tholfor confirmation, a ceremony that will
e of satin, adorned with ,,p conducted by Bishop Kdwln S.. Lines
coast. It is made
costly lace and hand embroidery nnd on-1
rlched with pearls. Tho bridal veil will I
Aft..r inoi,iin r.nn ,...
wil motor in "tho CrMke7 homo where
will motor to tho Crocker homo, where ,
riTf ii u in yi win mi uari'Mi lfi n ih ii vi i i
ion on the lawn.
. . . . . . . i
' - "
.-".'-"' "... . iihti. in
" -'""" ,u
i . r . . .1 .. m i.. ..i... ...j
w K"m""" " nivua.ion. n
is said Miss Crocker Ivas received threat-
onlnK 'otters, but this could not lo con-
tlrmel. Hho declares she wishes to
avoid notoriety, but a moving picture
machine will record the wedding nnd the
KILLS TEAM TO SAVE A MAN
Ambulance Ilrlirr'a llnr.m Drop
riead. hot Patient Ma- I.lvr
- en, ...r
Philadelphia. July 15. -Two of the
"nest ambulance horses in Philadelphia,
valued at 11,500, dropped dead thit after-
I noon after making a desperato fifteen
mile run in nn effort to save the life of a
Physicians nt the Hahnemann Hospital
wore notified that Pellignnl Pnlladino
was dying of tetanus nt Clifton
Ambulance Driver Gallagher
horset nt top sss'd all the way to the
patient. Dr. John M. Hutchinson not kill
thnt he wat on the point of death. He
called upon Gallagher to get the man to
l .'i.... : ... , ,. , , .
' " " 1 1 K '
10 leam' ' "K''fr did. As they n.nch.Ml
.. . . ., ... .
ulf "ninci in rue iiiumemann Mospl -
tnl both horses dropped.
The hosplUil physician hope to save
IiA&T JxiFx DAVIS GUARD DEAD.
Wllkrabnrre Man Who Was Only
Hnrvlvur of Hand I'aaar Array.
WtLKESHAAiittR, Pa.. July 15. At his
bo fastened by a coronet of orange bios- :., , At 1 ,,! , .J." ' oreaanougnt orr were unBuccessiui, ana
soms. The bride will carry a shower J'npJ,'hnuc.hrn Ilobolwn Uurlnjr the work was abandoned, In the hone
bouquet or orchids, gardenias and lilies ?' ? J''"?? 1 thBt the IMmmo111 "ra flKht" Ym,ld
of the vnllev .Tcn ey. a candidate for membership In float at high water at 2:20 o'clock to-
oiino auey. ,e Kplscopul Church Is first bantUed n, n,ni,u
nome in mis city Mtcnacl o urlcn, 1110,21. usi. and wns the onlv .inurhinr
only living survivor of tho civil war
who stood guard over Jeff Davis while
the rebel was a prisoner, died hero to
day. Ho was 72 years of age.
Mr. O'Brien served with tho Third
Regiment Pennsylvania Volunteers
nna wnrn lno I'rowiieni or tnu soutnern
1 c pnfederacy was taken prisoner
O Ilrlen was ono of the men picked to
1 . . .......
serve ns his guurd. Those who Bcrved
wl,n "nen nne since passed nway.
1 8lnc; .w"r 'lnM M,r- p Brlcn took
;r'ut delight In telling Incidents of the
,... h... ..,.. ,
, ume ne wna iiu i. avis no nau mucn
inn i iMVifn . nil. i IM-IIU.VIJ Uil III W tin
Incere In his efforts to build a natlm
In thn South.
JOHN MITCHELL ABSENT.
Will He Srntenreil To-day Without
Wabiunoion. July is. John Mitchell,
vice-president of the American Federation
of Iabor, who was recently convicted hero
of contempt of court with Samuel Gom
ners and Frank Morrison, nresident nnd
.secretary respectively of tho federation,
I didnotnppeariu Washington forsonteneo.
Mr Mltrhttll' fitfnrnVM tr.rlnv nm
sented to the court n stntomout, which Is
holleved to li a waiver of his right to Im
' present, and It Is understood thnt ho will
lie sentenced to-morrow without appear
Mr. Oompers wns sentenced to serve one
year in Jail and Mr. Morrison six monthi..
In thn original oasQ both received similar
sentences nnd Mr Mitchell received a sen
tence of nine months in jail
roil Til IT Tllli:i fKKI.INH cine 1.1 .turn,
m.r tifai. mrnul mrrwurli nr In.nninU. iivkn
Hnr.fnrO'i AiW I'hosphate. A sliolfhonie toulr.
MRS. HETTY GREEN AT 78
HllptiPd llV Episropaliun Ilcclor
. ', .,
111 .IPI'SCJ Ivlt.V 011
HER SOX WAS A WITNESS
Hich Wonmii Has Still to Bo .
1(1(11 V0IIIH11 lias BUll to 1u
ConflnilPtl HpforC BCCOIII- '
Mrs. Hetty Gricn. who Is In her
seventy-eighth year, wus'baptlzed last
Knturdav ufternoon In the Kolscopal
faith In order to prepare for conflrma-
"on as a member of the church.
vrirmunj nun i-.. ...
Church. Arlington nnd Claremont ave-
alioulders have fallen much of his
mother's great business responsibilities.
Father F.lmendorf, as the clergyman.
, . ... ... i ...... i ji
I i.i iuiicii iij in iuiiiiiiiii .. .
tnntly related to Mrs. Green and for
live or six years he has been endeavor-
Ing to Induce her to think less of things unrm,. nf Vashlngton was badly In
earthly. Ho kept his secret to himself jured to-day In u motor crash near Alx-
and labored diligently In his role or
missionary by writing letters or carry
Inir the me.s.iaire to her ottlce In nerson.
Father Klmendorf went to the Trinity
Uuildlng, 111 llroadway, where Mrs.
Green has her ofllce, on Saturday. Al-
though the great majority of workers
,n tn" financial district hud taken ad-
vantage of the holiday Mrs. Oreen wos
l,' fn oh she had 1
f,h" wi,H rrud' '"0 wl1" he -
S0';, Gr,'en nml hl" Bar,lB f"adln
, , . . . . .
"V. . .:V....V. J, I- J""'- '
City on their spiritual mission,
n she alighted from the car and entered
,he r,.ct(,ryi out noi)0dy recognized her.
Kvon tho heK,on ot tho cnurch waa I
kept In Ignorance. The baptismal cere-
U.in.Pnl ,.Aannu .A. I M
monv was conducted In the church.
Owing to the ndvnnced age of Mrs!
ureen sponsors were not renutrca, ac-'
cording to the church laws, and Col.
Green merely acted as a witness. The
Greens returned to New York after
Mrs. Green will now prepare herself
of the Newark diocese.
According to the Rev. Robert F. Iu..
. " . "'V "' "-i""
k i . , , . ' .."U "e "a8 a,rud
been baptized. In the cose of young
1 1 . j i . i
,umB , U1P necessary ror mem to
be dblo to recite from memory the Ten
.uiiuiiuiiuiiirius ami me L.oru s i-rayer
wo.miiunumenis ana me L,oras Prayer,
.. .i . , . .. . -
l "uv" " unuerstanillng of the
u me calecnism. in tin. case of
older persons, hwecr. ho says, there
'nust be n broader edticutlon In the
principles of tho church.
After the candidate has gone through
i"eu.u juoh lor continuation It re-
I 'nalus! with the rector of the church to
decide whether he or she l.s fully pre-'she
. u, " to report th name to ,he
i,,10 ,P' ,i u .
i11, 110,1 1'-ne"- who is at Green Pond,
Newfoundland. N. J., said over the
h , ven,n ,hal md not
, "oard or the bapuzlng of Mrs. Green,
Father Klmendorf has been stopping
t lh home of hi sister, Mrs. 11. II.
' 1 "'or. tjj iratiKlln avenue, Ridge-1
He wasn't at home yesterday, i
g gone to Monroe, N, Y.
",'Ka."n ,llon', lo r'ach my brother.''
1 " "' pn
H"u' ,5rwn' for he wouldn't tell you
whether he had or not. I won't tell you
very sensible thlnu for
her to do, wasn't It?" a reporter sup -
' ' me icm-
"J...I...I I.. M u 11,. ...A- L. . . -
replied Mrs. Palmer.
, good nnd don't say anything about It."
Mrs. Green nnd her son declined to
see n reporter nt their ottlce In the1
(Trinity Kulldlng. A message was sent I
In to Mrs. Green nnd n confidential
I clerk came out with this reply:
Mrs. Green wants me to tell
that she was baptized In New Bedford,
...tir.n., nvi rniY-ii e yrnra ago. 1 nat
Is nl! she will say."
Mrs. Green was born on November
, of IMward Mott noblnson, who lnld
tho foundation for his fortune In the
whaling business. She cnmn from New
Bedford to New York In the winters
during her girlhood and was much seen
In society just before the civil war.
She was chaperoned In New York by
Moses H, Grlnnell, to whom she was re
lated on her mother's side, She mar
ried i:. H, Green, who made a fortune
In the China trade.
On her last birthday Mrs. Oreen said
she belonged to u sect the Quakers
which preached peace and good will to
people. She said that her success In
life was due to the fact that she lived
simply, kept regular hours and never
ate anything that Isn't wholesome. Shn
nlso confessed that sh gave more away
In charity than people knew about
nnd sold that her fnvorlte way of
spending n birthday wns tn keep busy
nnd make presents to folks whom she
liked the best.
TWO DIE TO SAVE ANOTHER.
Klertrlrlnns tllve I. Ives Trylnsr tn
Wariiinoton, July 15. James Reagan
and Daniel Kelley, two electricians, were
killed this evening and three other elec-
trlclans were seriously Injured while
repairing a transformer of a trolley
Norman Norton, one of the Injured
men and foreman of the gang, came In
lontact with a wlro which was charged
with MOO volts.
In the nttempt to rescue him Reagan
nnd Kelley urin killed and thn two
others were seriously burned.
Crmpt, relic. Siummrr cnmplilBl irll.vcd
by I tw dOMi of Aagsitura BIM.rl.-Adt.
SPITE FENCE RAZED AGAIN.
I Alitor Mlnrtt llrliutld It, n He
Hat III Othera.
I Si:.nHKiHT, N. J., July lfi. James M.
! Algor, preacher of Socialism and builder
or spito fences, Is in troublo again, in na-
'dltkin to having built several of these
i fences around his loo cream parlor at the
entrance to Rumson Road, ho has served
. a term in Jail for lielng disorderly Also
he has been busy defying the courts for
A party of seven men, including former
Mayor V. Hall Pnckor of Seabrlght and
J. Frank Patterson, ohler or police or itea
Bank-nmA A,?or'" T0CVr n'!t,c,,, 1
i, te fence wh le several hundred people
looked on to-day. Algor circulated through
the crowd selling postal cards.
"The courts of Monmouth county are
rotten nnd need adjustment!" he chanted.
An order addressed to Packer and Pat
terson to remove tho fence wbh received
from tho trustee of tho Algor property,
William J. McFndden. As soon as the fence
naa ne,.n remove r " '"
.InLiplnr. fl.nl t fotlHA wl 1 1 t X f 1)1 ill t '
-(( phy(,,H(1 B(renKth w,
On it will bo somo of tho old inscriptions
nndothors more damaging tt tlio judiciary
nnd the courts of Monmouth county, he ,
I MISS NATALIE BARNEY HURT.
., Thrown Out In Jlntor,
franh nr Al-le-llnln.
,.,, , TllR Sl. .
, , . ir,.MHM italic C.
les-llalns. Her chauffeur was killed.
Mlss Harney, who Is the daughter ot
rhri.i nn ilnmm rh. fnrmertv of Wnsh-
lngton. left Paris ror Alx yesterday ;
urcompanled by a girl friend. When
nearlng Alx the chauffeur turned out
suddenly to avoid n cart. Tho nuto-
mobile turned turtle, throwing the young
women out and falling on top of the
chauffeur. Mle Hurney ami her frleml t
was found that her friend s skull was
. v vwv.... .......
.T,IB correspomieni learneu oy
telephone to-night that Miss Harney's
.... ... ..... ...
conailion was sausinciory iiui inc tme
di,on of her frend was serious.
NEW DREADNOUGHT AGROUND.
Wyoming In Accident steamship
Philadelphia, July 15. The Cnlted
States battleship Wyoming, wlilch
left the Philadelphia navy yard to-day
'VH IB lllttl lllJ HI ll.U .... .U. ..L,
orniinilprl nn n sand bur at DeeD Water
cn Its trial trip to the coast of Maine, .
MA.in.l.J . r. ha. Ill 1 ..T. Wl. I.T
r,nt In the Delaware River about a
me an,i a half below Wilmington, at
2 o'clock In the afternoon.
Efforts of the tug June to pull the
The Wyoming has 500 men aboard,
. hut none of the officers or crew went
i ashore, and
Serlous w". done.
It Is not believed any
. Vnnrm.K. Vn . .tulv 15. with n sud
Norfolk. Va., July 15
....... ... t
denness that startled the crew of the
monitor Ozark nnd threw over u score
...... nn ih. oramur Mnrvhrnl
f tho New York P. & N. Rallroail off
their feet, tho latter vessel collided
, with the warship In Hampton Roads
to-night. The two ships met broadside
ion and when the Maryland pulled nway
carried the port sounding platform
!" wveral awning stanchions ot the
Ozark with her. Two whale boats on
i the monitor were smashed and the
I warship came near parting her nnchor
Tho Maryland had part of her
irall carried uway and several lifeboat
stanchions on her upper deck nft were
bent. The Maryland continued on her
way to Cape Charles,
SLUMP IN THE WHEAT PIT.
Predlcllnn of lliimiirr Crop I. Cause
Chicaoo, July 15. An uniisur
was recorded In the wheat pit to-day,
Julv dropping three points and Sep -
1 tember showing u loss of 3 U cents from
, .1 n..nH.v np,uiu I.'V.tl Inn t tl'.lfl I I, or !
mr uin-muis t...v.o. v.
and a prediction of the greatest crop
ever harvested In the United Slates
i caused the drop.
I Oats touched the lowest mark of the
Corn wns nlso down.
UNDERWOOD WILL STUMP.
j w, S,P ,-. Wilson To-day and
Campaign for lllra.
Wahiiinoios, July 15. "I do not know
what I will discuss with Gov. Wilson, but
I Inteml.to campaign for him this summer
nnd fall." said Representative Underwood,
the Democratic House leader, in com
menting on lilt trip to-morrow to Trenton
to confer with the Democratic Prenldentlal
I suppose we nill talk over pending
legislation in tho House," he continued.
'Over here we can adjourn in forty-eight
hours if the Senate clears its business up.
However I do not believe that they can
get ready to quit before early In August.
Apparently the Senate intends to keep
busy for a long time to come."
G. W. VAN NEST IS SAFE.
Heads Word to Ills llrolhrr Tbat He
In With Consln.
G. Wlllet Van Nest, the lawyer who
disappeared last Friday afternoon from
Tuxedo Park, hus been found by his
brother. Dr. Rynler Van Nest at the
home of a cousin In New Jersey. Dr.
Vun Nest received yesterdny from his
brother a letter which had been mailed
from the Bhelbourno Hotel, Atlantic
City, and which said thnt tho missing
man had been staying there since his
disappearance nnd wns on his way to
Pr. Van Nest sold thnt about a year
I " n,H brother had a bad fall from
. his horse n t '-ntral Park and was
He never fully re-
Ho wroto his brother that he had i
thoiiKht n rest nt Atlantic City would
do him good and he stayed there until
he left Sunday to go to his cousin In
UKWKVH PURK (SKAPK dl'ICE
Piirlftn ih Mood. A drllrlou bev.ran.
H. T DKWEV SDKS CO., IM ftliton Hi.. N. V.
IN GAMBLING WAR
Man Who Accused Police
of Graft Killed at
MURDERER GETS AWAY
Chased by Lieut. Frey, but
lie Escapes in Street
y w UV
1 1 t I. f I ! .1 i 1 4.1 - II
Jin " '! piu.onn., ot-
IlPVPtl to He I'l'Olll tllP
.SLA YE If NOT iDENTIHE )
n ..., ... .........i i w i r
lie in i iiah an mm ii i nc
lievetl Others Were
Herman Rosenthal, the Tenderloin
w , t).trIcl At.
tonuy Whitman n tale of extortion by
t)e police and of Inside gambling
'npnods. was shot d-ad about . oclocll
this morning nt the entrance to tho
Four shots were tired by a man who
jumped from a taxlcub, three of them
taking effect. The first shot was fatal,
striking Rosenthal on the bridge of the
nose nml crashing Into the brain. The
Rosenthal went to the hotel from
Sixth avenue through Forty-third
street and stood talking a few minutes
In front of the hotel with a man whom
no one seemed to know, but who seemed
to , on intimate terms with the ex-
poser of the gamblers. He chatted
a few minutes and then the man turned
and went Into the hotel lobby just aa
a taxlcab drove up.
A man jumped from the taxlc&b and,. ,
began to pump bullets at Rosenthal
from the distance of only a few feet.
The gambler crumpled up and as he
fell yvo shots struck his body. Ths
fourth went wild. He was killed In
stantly. Then the. man who did the shooting
darted Into the crowd and was lost.
The tnxlcab which had brought the
murderer to the hotel darted away
toward Sixth nvenue, up the avenue,
over to Madison and FIfty-clshlh
street. There Lieut. Frey of the West
Forty-seenth street station, who had
commandeered a tnxlcab nnd ordered
the driver to speed after the cab, lost
the speeding vehicle In the darkness.
In the meantime Times square was
In an uproar. Gamblers and men of
"the midnight lights were swarming In
j Cimsldlne'.s hostelry. Diamond Jim
I'.rady. Honest John Kelly, George Uetts,
the Consldlr.es, and hosts or the sport
ing fraternity, knew the meaning of
: the shots when they saw Rosenthal
l l( Thp.. rU!hed to his side, and
wmi iii.ni em ........ .... v.,.
i.i . . ..mv.lo nil Ihnl luirr
of the Tenderloin that was still awake.
j Rosenthal was In the dining room
jwhen he was called out and told there
was somebody wonted to see him on
the street. He went to the door.
"Does anybody want me here?" ha
said, nnd then turned to go back.
As he did so the taxicab drove up
and a man In a light suit began to
shoot. Dr. Taylor of Flower Hospital
came and said Rosenthal had been
There was little doubt among the
gamblers, who were around the hotel
that Rosenthal had been shot by some
one hired by the gamblers whom hs
had exposed. He had been expecting
trouble and hud been told to get out of
It seemed but a few minutes before
policemen were swnrmlng In the squaie.
One might have thought they antici
pated tho shooting so quickly did they
come and surround the body The
crowd yielded one witness, who was
tuken to the West Forty-seventh
street station. The police refused to
glvo up his name.
Several stories were told of the
sliootlng by witnesses. Some ssld that
four men waited outside for Rosen
thal and blazed away us he came from
the dining room. Others that a tour
ing car whs used tn make the getaway,
and thnt the firing enme from tho car
on tho opposite side of tho street. Nearly
all agree, thougll, thnt tho number of
tho car In which the shooters got away
was 43,131. N. V.
Mrs. Rosenthal was sitting in her
omo nt IL)4 West Forty-fifth street.
that gambling house about which so
many stories have been written In the
last few days In connection with the
gambling 'expose, when she was told
that htr husband was shi.
"My God! I have. ImmV oxptlng
she said, and then wni arumm
here hor husband', bod a lylarf