Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 26, 1912, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
. i . .
evk vjcncruiy ,a,r io-uay anu 10-morrow;
little change in temperature.
fJeliiled weither reports will be found on page 13.
VOL. LXXIX. NO. 330.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1912. Copyright, 1912. bU the Sun PHntlno and Publishing A$octallon.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
WOOL BILL TUFT
U Kollottc Offers It as Sub
stitute for One Penrose
PKMOCRATS HELP HIM
Wisconsin Member's Old
Measure Put Through
by 3 to 27.
lllLDl.MA FOR IMIKSIDKXT
')lnt Kvcitiiifj Scenes in I.on-
Time Mnrk Insurgent's
Trick in Scnnte.
4i.NOTO.v, July 25. After a
irupslc In the Senate which lasted
from noon until nearly midnight Senator
j Follctte again emerged the suc-
lYfjful champion of tariff revision
The little Wisconsin Senator tiulckly
lMd upon nn opportunity offered him
l the regular Republicans and the
Democrats and forced the adoption by
'f Senate of the Identical T.a Follctte
vool revision hilt that was Introduced
v him at the last scslon and passed
x the Senate. This was the measur.i
"'m served as the basis of compromise
ast session with the Democruls of the
House, and the Indications ure that it
lll again be used by Leader Under
wood and his collcuRurs In sending a
nnnl rcvMon bill to the White House.
livery effort was made by the regulur
Republicans In the Senate to block
'lit passage of the La Toilette bill,
hut the Democrats, having seen their
nn measure go down to defeat as the.
u!t of a trick turned by the re'i-
-mrs at the last minute. Joined hands
"lth l.a Follctte and voted to put his
m.isuip through. The Wisconsin
Matrsman was highly elated and the
Taft supporters were correspondingly
The turn of affairs will put the Presl-
cnt In an embarrassing situation. He
otciti) the l.a Tirilette-Underwood com-
pr'Hiltf wool bill at the lust session.
on the ground that the Tariff Board
htd mil mode Its report. Since then
he Tariff Hoard has hnudttl down Its
Jimlliies and the President. If lie vetoes
a wool bill this time, will have to do it
after considering the merits of tho
r.iafiire. If the President signs the
Mil. the Republican insurgents and the
Dniocrnts will carry off the glory.
Tne I,a Toilette bill ns It passed the
senate provides for a duty of 3.1 per
tfnt. on raw wool, with duties ranging
1 'rom I1) to 5,1 per cent, on the manu
factures of wool.
President Tafl's friends have acknowl-
fdscd that the duty of 35 per cent, pro
posed by La Follctte on raw wool corre-
rpowlcd pretty closely to the findings
if the Tariff Hoard, but they have con-
.ended that the rntes proposed by him
en manufactures were too low. Tho com-
promlt-e meayuro evolved by Underwood
and l.a Toilette at the last session as It
finally went to tho White House, pro-
ildnl 29 per cent, tin raw wool and
(orrr spondtng reductions on manufac
ures. The Democrats of tho Senate
apect that practically the same rate
may be agreed upon In the present sit
uation. I .a Toilette snatched victory out of
he air at the very moment when the
''."publican regulars seemed to have
''lien in,, i f m(irni im linn won n Tint
! triumph. After nn all day debate
Sfnator Penrose, chairman of the Fl
ume Committee, threw the Democrats
nd progressives Into confusion by In-
roduclng a wool revision bill based on
h (ladings of the Tariff Hoard.
T' Is bill was adopted after a blttrr
1slu ns a substitute for the Under-
vi-md House bill by n vote of 34 to 3'.'.
Th" inte, however, had been taken In
fftinmlitee of the whole and La Fol-
i'f Melzinc upon the opportunity.
T)!'ki threw In the bill whlrh he had
atrndured last year and the Dcmo
'rats Immediately rallied to his sup-
T'io Mite on the La Folletto bill, as a
Mbultute for the Penrose bill, which
'cl Ken bubstltutcd for the Democratic
M:i, was 39 to 27. All of the Democrats
ft(i for the La Follctte bill and so
odld fill of the insurgent Ilcpubllcans
'vcepi Hourne of Oregon. When the
was railed on the final passage of
.'ho Mil the lonely Mr. Hourne changed
h!' inte and sided with the otlirr Insur-
The Menes In the Senate while the
e'es wire being taken were the most
citing that have been witnessed since
hf inlng times of n year ago.
The piesent.ttlon of tho AllbhtitUte
ofleiHil by senator Penrose came just
(': 10 (teaf of Senator Cummins'
roi.e, Rubstituio. The House wool
ul been under consideration most
ti ,1 .. ... . ,. ,.. . .
1 ui',i noon, nenaxor viiinmiiiH naa
Jd1re-e( the Senate at length In mipport
'1 ins substitute, Fuiirtenn Republican
If'K.fMsives and near progressives nnrl
in'ed fr,,. , ,t. iifiy.t,e.ven Democrats
nil i.-culur Republicanit had votwl no.
Ue .ictjon of tho Democrats was not
u: p't.' Tlnfv had ngreed to support
'feu ,..vii p,-niy measure, the UnoerwoHl
lid' s.. 1 ,, which wax to como up later,
"'it Suitor Cunimliib was plainly di-wp-ljumtiil
He hfid just told tho Senate
ilia' In. lull w,is drawn to conform In tho
nwi" i'i tin leport or tlm Tnrin" Hoard.
Tin. 1 mricen Senators who voted for
be I uinimim hill were Horah, Itoiirno,
niiM i rhpp. Cr.iwford I utninms,
"roiiiu Jonex, Kenyoti, La Folletie,
Ncnn I'omdexter, Towtisnnd and Works.
bfii.'i'ni' Penrose then sprang lii mir
i'l'" lii.ing sIoh ly he sent to the oli't It's
1 ' inted bill reWnlnc the noollen
"11 !" wnirh he ntlered at a suli-tltute
I in I'l'ii'lmg bill
'I ! te,niing of the bill hart not pro-
Tom nmtt on Fourth Page,
TAFT REMOVES T. R. COLLECTOR. 1
t l.nrard With Prnilcliiu. Activity
In Support nf Hull Moose l'nrt.
Wasiii.viiton, .Inly 2,1. -President Tnft
directed the rt'iiioviil from olllcc to-night
of Joseph K. Thompson, Collector of
Intcrnnl Revenue for t lv Alnbumn tils-
Iviro 'L!nr,l!.,K.,.,nm A," ,Xu rP""",H
were given for the romovnl. ,
Thompson In known oh ii strong
Roosevelt supporter nnd there have boon
charges thut he was out working for
the ex-Prcsldcnt. These charges begun ,
t icneh the President and the Attorney-
General Wore the Chicago convention.
liut It was derided to withhold nctl.m
cou.'r'emovcd J!"" AP.0.-
nlclous polltlcnl activity." hut It was
preferred that he should reslkrn.
A few days ago Secretnry MnvVengli
addressed n letter to the Collector asking
for his resignation on the "authority of
the President." Ti..nd..H ....r , ..1
comply. After u conferee between ,i Wlmm " wl,,c" ,U" ",,ok" nttvC
the Secretary and the President It was ,lo,,nl'' terms of his grandclilldlcn, the
decided to remove Thompson from otllce, 1 ""H nl,(1 daughter of Prince Henri dc
It Is Intimated nt the Treasury De-1 Hearn. sreretarv of the French leRa
IZ'U! V'at, T,l,omp!"m l,nM nwed ' tlon at Pekln. after he had made his
mrTHntsr1 wi,!;x wui m, -n ,h- "
business of his olllce. nothing, may be worth nearly IfiOO.OOO
William K. Hooper, Deputy Collector 1 vhllilieti In the settlement of
for the district, was designated ns acting I their grandfatlier's estate.
Lolleclor. ' I ,, ..,
. The will, executed on .November 4.
Thomnn'L1;; l . -luly 2J. Joseph K. ; ,m ,,,, Mr. winans's brother-ln-"r,;
WhU,. and Oeorge S.
that he would l removed nt once 1 ,lovlll"' 11,0 stepbrother of Mr. VI
IwaiiRe of hid activity for Col. Roosevelt ' "ans's mother, the residuary legatees
and his sharp letter to Secretary Mac- f nn estate now estimated at 13,000,
Veagh. He said he had made preparation j 000. and of which the residuary share
to go into a land colonization business I will be about $2,000,000. Uoth men aro
e e.ipe-ieo to tignt nartl for
AMERICAN PERHAPS A SUICIDE
Mr. tirr of Wahltieion Drink
At 1.1 I,. l...don.
rnvH'S , r- s,
London. ,lu t (.rimer's Jury
at Westminster to-day returned an
..nn .-...11-. I- .1 ...
.. muni 1.1 nn: vase 01 ..irs, (.ilaiiys
Purman Carr, wife of II, 1
Washington. D. C. who died this mm n-
1 , ,, . . .
l,r,'"C acui poisoning ,H her
f T m . , V ,,'''M,I,,,
of Tin. St-.v ascertained that Mrs. Carr
,lK!n "UHng from ueivnus
rouble for some time. She went Into
the bathroom presumably to take a
A scream brought her husband on
the run. Mrs. Carr told him In an
agonUed mutiner that she had taken'
a do-e out of the wrong bottle and then
she fell to the Ibmr ..neniisrlimu '
died within two hours.
Mr. and .Mrs. Carr had been In Spain,
where he had been employed a tr a mining
engineer until a month ago. The de.nl
woman, who was only 2ti. war ex
tremely beautiful and ver cle.er.
ine t-arrs had been married fur n Knit
four years. The body will be cremated,
and later on the ashes will be s"nt 10
the United States.
Mis. (Jladys Carr wus a .Miss Piuiuan
nnd came from a well known Washing
ton family. She was a sister of c.-Se;i-;itnr
John M. Thurston's wife. Another
slater, Mrs. George Flattery. Ilvs In
$50,200 FOR CHILD'S SWING.
VI. 4i. Rnlbaehllil llu Vonkrr K.
tale tn fiet Toy.
Yonkeih, July 25. M, C Rothschild,
president of the Yonkers Security
Company, paid J5O.20O for the Columbia
Inn and several adjoining lots In South
Il.nn.ln.nl. n..l.... l.....n..u.. t. .. .... ....... I
a swing which Is on the property for
Ills smull daughter. The property was I
nuiu u ii'iri'T n I r llli: e.s.aie I
of the late Nicola until, a private I
banker of tl.U cltv i
, ,?i lV l!; ..... 1
sold by a referee to settle the estate
j... fa ..... ...... . fi...i. niii-u ..'(111-
schlld began to bid and the surprise
grew when he kept boosting his bids
until the property was tlnully knocked
down to him.
Asked by the auctioneer what he
Intended to do with It, he replied,
"There's a fine blft swing back nf
the Inn and I want It for mv little
This sale will enable Surrogate
Millard to settle the tangled affair. of
the Grllll estate.
WILSON REFORE GRAND JURY.
Former Wlrele. Head erl Keep. I
re I'leLrd Out Iloar.llna; Plner.
Col. Christopher Columbus WiUon. the
former head of the United Wireless Tele
graph Company, was before the Federal
Grand Jury for several hours yesterday
explaining what he had to do with the de
cision of Keeper Shea of Atlanta prison
to keep him in a boarding house in The
nu, ,1111 it, ovuiuiiiK ooiiw ir. lie '
Bronx Instead of in the Tombs during his
stay here since July 1 a a witness in the
United Wireless bankruptcy proceedings,
It is said that Col. Wilson insisted that
Keoper Shea acted on his own initiative
in finding a boarding house for him that
did not have steel bars and a stone wall,
and that while he was looking for Ixioks
and papers in the bankruptcy case he
found It was more convenient to be in a
place where he could keep such hours as
.... n..nn,i f la .. I,. .U . I ... I 11 I I .1 ! . .1
,.i.iejn.-, it i? m.u iiini i mi, i. .iron uenieu l ,
that hn made any promises of reward to vtttc TuumniTtnu a t
Keeper Shea for kind treat mont. KILLS IMMIGRATION OFFICER.
Col. Wilson wan then excused and ad-.
vised thnt he would have to remnin in the ,,n" Onrrrd From Cnnn.ln Shoot K.
city until next Wednesday, by whir Ii nine 1 ror, ,, iPlru. ..,
the inquiry ordered by Atlornoy-Geiiernl ' "eiroit I err.
Wiokersham will have been coticludisl, 1 Detroit, July 2.1.--Immigration In
Acting United States Attorney Pratt, I spector H. C. Herbert, cmploved In the
who w conducting : tho enso, (leclitied to 1 c.uiaillun service, wns shot four times
say when Keier bhoa is to be ca lei , if ...o.,,. .... ,. wimlnn.. fWr..i,i ..
at nil, to explain why ho violated a rule V . , ,tT . 5 al al
of the Atlanta prison requiring all keepers "10 "''H"" landing this afternoon,
taking prisoners out on writs of habeas William Ferguson, .17 years old nnd
corpus to keep I hem while away in the having only ono leg, who was being
nearest Federal prison. deported, tired the shots. Ho was nr-
It is understood that there is M.tne doubt , rested
as to tho advisability of calling Keeper' .....'... v,,. . . ,
Shea as a witness, because of the p-hs.- , r''Wi".in hnd made half a dom nt
bility that he oould claim immunity if an , ""l'ls to cross the border Into Canada
effort wero made to prosecute him um 1 '' way of the ferries, but was turned
any charge arising out nf the can' back us an undesirable. He Is from
GERTRUDE ATHERTON TO VOTE.
Will tlrlnrn for California Prln.no ,
Tn Aid WlUun,
Sin FiuMiM-n. July 2,1. -Gerln
Atherton. the California novelist and
loader In the woman's Mill rn go mine-
mcnt. has given up a nip to lieiiuniiv
and come m this ciiutnrv In older in
nglster and vole at Hut September
' Mrs'-Alberiiiunnnounces that she will
inmii'ikn In I'.hall of Wo..ilin Wll-
SHARE WINANS ESTATE
Airi'ctitmiitc Letter From (iriinil-
ftlllu'l' Mlt.V lll'lllji' Tlieill
if mi mm
wriir ITT fit' I.' IV Will
" UM Ul (,t lS "ILIj
in Si 'lit.
A Irttel wilttcll by the Inle Ross It.
0f advanced age,
(in March 11 last, about six weeks
' before bis death, Mr. Wlnans executed
"' rodlcll tn the will bequeathing J.100.-
000 to Mls.i Dorothy Hatem.in. a young
' woman who wus kind to him at New-
1 port Inst summer: $.10,000 to the Uw-
Mw Jri,w th( :.00i000
In tni-l for his son, Thomas C.eorgu
Wlnans. who was not named In the
..... . I!.., ......
Mr. Wlnans made no mention either
)n tlt. ,. ctiicll of (Suston and
Ceclle Heatrlce d Hearn. the two chll-
(lr,.n of , ,,.,,,1,1, UeulrUe and tho
Prince de Hearn. In case Mr Wlnans
., lllo(1 mutate or his will were
(lt.c,arfl,, luvnllll ,!.,. children would
,vr ,, lht. ,.,..
,m Awllyl ;s. 1911, between the time
whpl tUe w, nJl, c(Icli t.rp ee-
t.m,.,i Mr. wlnans wrote this letter
, hla tt.in.iaW:
wa glad to set the photographs of 'h
children. 1 am :itunlhed t their
yii.uih ilnslon Is :. tine fellow and
tVclle W a beauty ami very inucli lue
poor little Heatrlce at that ate.
If ou should p.is through America
and It is convenient I would, of course,
like to see them very much.
vil h,i von think of going too? 1
suppose that will b a kind of promotion
mm l rongrntuiaie ou
I suppose you heard that I vei nearly
lft this v. or Id last summer. I vva de
Ibloiis for to nmnthH snd now after a
vrai I am b no means vell ct.
I urn alail to know that you are all
well. Kiss the two little Uaillnss for
This letter was written Willi lend
pencil nn mourning paper and was sent
to the Prime de Ileum at Pekln. The
wilting Is III m. although Indicating
that Mr Wlnans was writing with some
illlllculty The letter Is now In the
pOse sslon of Maurice Leon of fiO Wall
street, counsel fur the Prince de Hearn
The tlrsl word to reach the Prince
de Hearn that his children had received
nothing in their grandfather's will was
from Mr. Whistler, the executor, who
cabled to that effect, but said he was
ready to meet the Prince on friendly
terms, but that nothing would be ac
, , ' ld
replied In u similarly friendly tone, and
since that lime the matter of a settle-
, , . . .
'""" "" 1,1 "i? 'T' " l( I
and the executor, Mr. hlstler.
It was learned yesterday that an offer
of settlement has been made by the
e.Mcutiir under which the children
would get an eighth of the estate.
When the letter of Mr. Wlnans.
wiltleu between the time the will and
codicil were executed, came Into his
hands Mr. Leon decided thnt It Indi
cated that Mr. Wlnuns had no Inten
tion of cutting off his grandchildren
and that the testator tnuld not have
had actual knowledge of the terms of
the will and codicil.
If the executor tnkis the same view
and determined to avoid litigation by
meeting the terms proposed by counsel
for the Prince dc Hearn the letter will
,,rlr"-' ""' ' llH'll "n a quarter of the
i-ruuf uiri.-.iii oi no fii;n(ii. ji linuer-
stood that a settlement with the Prince
and his (hlldreii Is a matter of only
Tub Si n learned yesterday that nn
offer of settlement bus also been made
by the executor to the son, Thomas
George Wlunns, who has already In
dicated that he Is dissatisfied with tho
: '" 1
i,hun' loft 10 ,,,m' T,'p "'""' I not
In man r.n !.. ..ItfB....! 4 A 1 . t,
as large ns that olfered to the grand
children, but It Is understood that .Mr,
Wlnans will accept It and that the
entire estate will be settled up without
It Is believed here that the estate
will reach u valuation of $3,000,000 nt
least, and that the contents of Mr,
Wlnans's resldenre alone, which con
tains a valuable collection of Whistler
and other palntlngs.are worth $1.000 000
: California, has in. money and no pros,
He succeeded In eluding Hie olllceis
bv crossing on a car ferry, but was
picked up by Herbert. As the Detroit
I.'ndlng was iipproac I Ferguson sud-
l"tily drew a revolver and llred four
bullets Into Herbert's head,
"The Immigration olllcers neie
hounding me so I I bought I'd put this
, r ,io wa." said Ferguson at
V!'""n '1,'",''l"1" "' "' vo In
1 1. million, . uit , nnd I wanted to gv
baik there and spend my last days."
WIFE LEAVES W. E. MARCUS, j
YnmiR llnntrlalr Woman Wrote'
Thai Nhe We Tired of Life There.
1 MoNTi t.Ain, N. .1.. .luly 2i".--Mrs. Doro
I thy .Marcus, wife of WIIam Klder Mar-
I cus, .tr., leu tier nome m i.ioyu roau
on Monday and has explained her de
parture In a note which she I for her1 ,etrT A t tl'iblltOll t( HlT Vl'gVH
Mr. Marcus Is the son of William Colorado I'llfHOI' to Hi'
Klder Marcus, who lives at 200 Upper
Moutclulr avenue and Is the head of the
Jewelry linn of Marcus A Co. nt tH4
Fifth avenue, Manhattan. lll:j wife Is
'25 years old. She was Miss Dorothy
j Cocksey. the daughter of Oeorge II.
I Cocksey of Pasadena, Cnl.. and her wed-
.ding with the young Yale graduate
lowed their meeting on an ocu 11 liner.
They have two daughters, one 2 years
old nnd the other t months old.
In the note she left Mrs. Marcus says
she Is out of sympathy with domestic
and social life as she has found It In (Irand Junction, Col . July 2.1. -The
Jtontclalr and New York. She devoted Rv. F.lmer V. Huffer, who resigned ail
much of her time to horses and dogs. ,or of ,h , j,, , tliritian Church after
She was a prominent tigure nt the shows , , , , , . . ,
of the Montclalr riding and driving clubs 1,e ,,tl lcn ,he ' "ngrogatlon w at lie
I nnd was a favorite at social events. termed "a badly needed application of
Those who ure In the confidence of the , whitewali," received a letter attributed
, family say her marriage was not fortu-, to Hel(!n aouU) to.,ay. taking issue with
nate and that they have expected that 1 . ., . w iu.. t
sooner or later she would return to !.cr""m on n recont '"rmon h" f""1 onH
family. 'he subject of "Old Maids and Bachelors.
I The sermon ndvoojtcd the exile of old
KE0GH HEARS FROM THAW.
llarrr Smtm I'eabo.lr Aufcrd .loatler'a 1 purpor.ing to be from Miss Ooutd de
Advice on lnanlt. 'dared many preacher' would be without
Harry Thaw has sent a message to 1
i Supreme Court Justice Martin J. Keogh
through his counsel, Clarence J. Hhearn,
which has caused a gis.d deal of talk
; among counsel In the case, tin Wednes
day Mr. Shearn told Justice Keogh he
! hnd a message from his client which he
deemed It advisable to lay before the
'justice, and Justice Keogh then Insisted
, upon William Travers Jerome, attorney
'for the State, being present and set the
meeting for 2 o'clock yesterday after-
At the appointed time Mr
said that Thaw, recalled his
counsel. A. Itussel Peabody. telling him
that Peabody had asked the advice of
Justice Keogh relative to sending Thaw
n v(, ...... .1,1. i. ...i.i
to Matleaw. n. Thaw thought this should ,
, be brought to the attention of the court.
Testifying at the hearing, Thaw swoie '
I i-eun(niy nun rilllirrifil will. ,1111. ce
Keogh tclatlve to the dismissal of Clir
ford W. Hartrldge nt the time Thaw 1
(discharged him. und the hearing wus much good as It i now. Please think this
suspended u day nnd a hulf until Jus- question over and before preaching on thl
th?c Keogh could decide whether or not nubject aguin make up your mind that there
he was competent to sit in the case. Is some good in living u slnale life. Slli
The hearing was resumed after Jus- ' "'rely. Hki.ks C.oi i.p,
, tlce Keogh determined that nothing had The Hew Mr Huffer, after reading
been said to htm which should stand the letter, said.
, In the way of his hearing the case. "Miss Gould Is a noble woman, but
i Justice Keogh said at yesterday's con- n,er nobleness would be greatly enhanced
fercnee that he had no recollection of vvere she married. 1 don't attempt to
being asked advice by Mr. Peabody. Mr. ' dictate what Miss 3ould should or
Shearn said he was certain the Jus-. should not do. I can simply state what
tlce hnd never given any opinion. which think Is right. Miss Gould has done
I would render him Incompetent to Judge , more for humanity than any other
the case on Its merits, and Mr. Jerome bachelor girl In this age and she can
was greatly amused nnd did not think Htlll do unlimited good. 1 have no doubt
It at all necessary to stop the proceed- mt tlm t she will, but to me It seems
lugs at this stage. He thought Thnw's that she could be of greater usefulness
memory must be at fault. ( dhe were married.
(n Monday or Tuesday Justice Keogh , vvomuil has don eher duty by the
will render his decision as to whether or world until she 1ms borne children. Miss
not Thaw Is to he freed from Matteuwan. Gould Is In n peculiar position because
of her riches. She rannot be sure that
TARIFF, WILSON'S KEYNOTE.
Nominee' speech of Acceptance I
Sev Girt, N. .1.. July 2.V-Word came trlous man who would love her for her
' from Gov, Woodrow Wilson's retreat true self ,for her charming personality
this evening that the sperch of accept- and not for wealth.
once Is nbout finished and nfter a day "Miss Gould Is to be admired for the
i devoted to revision nnd polishing the, good she has done. Her riches have
Democratic nominee will return home handicapped her In the real enjoyment
' late to-morrow evening with It tucked of life nnd I dare say that she Is not
, safely In his Inside pocket. iso happy with her private car and
I Literally nothing has come from the maids as my servant girl. If Miss
Governor concerning his speech, except Gould wunta two weeks of renl enjoy
(that It will be comparatively short, but mcnt, two weeks of happiness, let her
I friends and advisers who hnve been at disguise herself as n waitress and seek
Sea Girt since his departure are spenk-. work In a cheap restaurant, let her
ling of one or two features In It , clerk In a store or work ns a chnmber-
They vvere Inspired to do this by ' maid anything so long as she earns
wholly baseless publications that the her own living and lives on less than
Governor Is to recant In the matter of'$io n week."
tariff because of the persuasions of some
I Influential Southern Democrats with
! high tariff proclivities. , RAMS NEW LINER CZAR.
I They declare that the subject of the,
'tariff will take up the greater part of Frail llnnl Snlna Into Her she
'the speecli and that the Governor will' jnj. , nrr i),,,,
! not recede from any position he has , ... .
! taken heretofore on the subject. He, T'"' steamship Cir. the largest and
will nscrlbe most economic evils to It Ui'l (lf ,h "?lan American Line,
'and will sav that before there can he WUH mmmed amidships Inst night by
I any henlthv financial betterment, anv-l"10
hnne nf l.i.lt.ll.i- Ihw tutntiln .11 Hen
I easier there must be nn equable revision
He will base his arguments on moral
rather than political grounds. He will
not Httack any Industry by nnme, hut
will deal with principles rather than
specific. Instances. He will call upon I
every industry and every section to Join I
. - , . . - .
'n the concessions. He will Inv oke the
fill I Plltf lu tt tT I lt SM UaIs Alt A
patriotism of the country to help tho
party In the work.
I Aiiuougu me vvuson family is nnsoni.
1 nnd that fact has been published In
j about every newspaper of the country,
It did not deter about 400 persons from
'coming to the Little White House to-day
I In the hopn of seeing the man tho
I Democrats hope to make President of
1 the L'nltcd Stntcs.
SUBMARINES WIN VICTORY.
rtratriorr anil spproar la hurry call was sent for divers to do
lli.itlr.htp. - im.e. tfrmlne the extent of the damage. None
' , of the crew wns In lured
Nkwiop.t, R. July 25.-I.leut. dies-1
tcr W. Nlinltz, T. s. X., In command of
the Hiilimarlne flotilla, which has been
engaged In the war mnnn'Uvres with the
Atlantic fleet off this port this week,
played a trick on the destroyers nnd
battleships this forenoon nnd scored n
victory against the larger ships.
The manuuvre was for the subma
rines to nttark the battleship fleet In
diivllcht. Tlio bntlleHhl 111 It'll fit lit fl lift, 111
'off Point Judith with the destroyers
tunning u screen around them nt a i
distance of 2,000 yanls.
The submarines approached and sub- .
merged when within range. Dummy
periscopes had 1 i arranged aboard ,
,, i.tini-. -.,,.-, oiiit.n em, inni mey
would lloat when the bonis went down.
Hie scheme, worked perfectly, and It
i , . . .. ... . .1
inn iiniK lieioie ine liummies lla(
'attrafied the attention of those a board
destroyers. When ihev looked
around u few nuunenlii Inter It wna
I found that the submarines hml passed
, under the destroyers and had come
'within striking distance of (he battle.
CRITIC OF OLD MAIDS
., , , , , ... , , i-vicjh
A hlN HIN M(KI)ft I .N.IlnJ
fol-'"Many Pl'cacllCJ'S oUltl HP
Without .lobs Wore It Xot
for llacliplor Women."
maids to an Island on the ground that they
are worthless to humanity. Th lotter
jobs 1 nd without wives and homes were it
not for old ma'd.
The letter in part follows-
(ilnncing over a Denver paper I nollie
nn Item concernl!. your sermon on love,
courtship and marriage, one part of which
I especially notice saying that "All old
bachelors and bsclielor maid should be
isolated on an lland m I bey could not
binder the procresi of civilization." I do
not know why you made this statement,
but I feel that It is a great Injustice to the
b.irhelor maids of our country. 'I here. (ire.
I admit, many nun haters in the world.
but h grest many bachelor maids are not
llv"-' l"ne because they si. choose, but
hjv" '''" unable to find h suitable com-
';anlo ' ,",!K' a.' 1 "m ,HMlf "K .fr,om.
the standpoint of the bachelor maid I feel
, ,f ,mlerine
hp pruBiM,f clvlllr.atlon. but are d-,
If I had found a suitable helpmate I might
have spent my money In u different way
Hiid a way which might not have done as
she Is being wooed for love alone. The
only way to solve this problem Is for
Miss Gould to accept a position 111 the
'backwoods' Incognito. Here she might
find the right our, u righteous, Indus-
Ntcamshlp Fortunn as she lay at
her dock at the foot of Thirty-first
street, South Hrooklyn. The Fortunn
Is n fruit boat of the Cuneo Importing
Company and left the dock nt Twenty
sixth street, South Hrooklyn, for a
voyage to Cuba,
As the Fort una turned In tho bay
"""icthtng went wrong with the steering
"e"r "Ppnrently. for she swerved from
her course and made for the Cznr, which
w.a" lylnK ncnr ,hr of ,hp 700 r,ot
i"" "' "i iniriy-nrsi streei
Hhn struck the Czar bow on In tho
darkness with a crash thnt wakened
the Czar's sleeping crew and sent them
scurrying down the gangplank without
waiting to dress.
The Fort una backed out and, as far
as could be learned last night, went on
without waiting to see what damage
had been done to tho other ship. The
Fortunn wns not dnmaged. When Cnpt.
Smllinrck examined the Czar hn found
that she wns taking water rapidly, and
The Czar Is n now hi
boat of the Rua-
slan-Ameiicnn Line and sailed from
Llbau on July 9, reaching this city last
Sunday. She was to sail to-morrow
afternoon. She had 800 passengers on
her last trip over nnd Is rated nt 1,260
tons net. The Fortunn Is a Portuguese
boat of 707 tons net, nnd piles between
this city nnd Cuba. She left Hurncoa,
Cuba, on July IS In command of Capt,
Montlero. and got to New York Wednes
OPERATE ON WASHBURN.
M,re..n. Now Hope for Hecovery
M , vv L'i pni.ru Itnn .lt.Ie
Mi.sNKAroi.m, Minn.. July 2.1, Whnl
M.. ,.Kun. ...... .... .. ....... .
si.rKeunn ui-B,t 1,,1-n ua ., n.ireriic.ui
operation" was performed early to-day
on cx-henator Wlillmn D. Washburn,
one time prominent In national politics.
Although Mr. Washburn was not ex
pected t.i live twenty-four hours when
he arrived here from Europe InHt Hun
day, he has a good chance to recover,
!MRS. BELMONT FOR MILITANCY. '
.piiroteo Window KtnnhliiH Teetlen
Nkwpoiit, H. I., July 2B. Mrs. divert
II. 1', llolmonl believes In (he methods
employed by the Kngllsh snffrugettes.
At a meeting of the Newport county
Suffrage League Mrs. Ilelmont wat
asked whether or not she approved of
the Kngllsh militant movement. I
"Indeed I do strongly believe In It,"
f.he said, "but we here In the States
have hnd so much misrepresentation of
the acts of the Kngllsh women that no
wonder some of our stanch suffragists
here think they do not approve. How
ever, when they understand the truth
of the matter they do believe the Kng
llsh women are right.
"For forty years the different political
parties of Knglaud have used window
smashing to show their displeasure when
nn election has gone against them.
If the Liberals were beaten they
smashed windows: If the Conservatives
aro beaten -they smash windows.
"The Kngllsh women had worked for
years endeavoring to be heard and made
use of all of the conservative measures
such ns we are using."
Mrs. Helmont said the women had
been told they must adopt the "usual
political methods" If they expected to
gain their ends, and ns these methods
were window smashing "the women
adopted that plan." she said.
NEWS OF MIKADO SUPPRESSED.
u Hnllelln Isaueil anil Hnd I
ThouRht In tig rnr.
"l,t(ia Calilt nnpatch to Tnr. Six
Ti'Kln. July 2.1. -No bulletin us to the
condition of the Mlkndo was Issued
this evening. Tills Is regarded as, I 'rank Clrollcl, said by Deputy 1 '..111
onjdnous. mlssioner Dougherty to be the "Dai;..
The Mlkndo wus much worse to-dav. ! ' ... s
His physicians were all with him. Tl.ev ! '' r!U,k ullu w"" "n"' of Herman llo-
oonsmeieu nis death only a question of
Hours. The Crown Prince, now nearly
recovered from his own Illness, was:
nble to be at his father's bedside.
"His Majesty's temperature was 9S
und his pulse 10.1 to 110 this morning,"
uutiounced a bulletin Issued shortly
after noon. "He showed continual rest
lessness nnd his fatigue Is Increasing."
TARRYT0WN WITHOUT WATER.
I.eaU Hafflr Official Who Fear Fire
Taiikttown. July 23.- Tarrylown has man and Deputy Commissioner Dough
been n dry town for the last twenty- i erty by William Shapiro who. In turn
four hours. There :s a ..nk In the lug State's witness, promised names
wnter mains and the ofllclab. although i and Identifications of plotters nnd mur
l hey worked nil night and i 'I day, hav e I derers.
been unable to locate It. As a result cirotlcl. Lewis nnd the girl were
the water bus been shut off nnd the arrested bv Detectives Cassassa. -Me-whole
town Is dry. I Keiina. Cpton und McManus a little
It Is the most baffling ense the offl-1 before 10 P.M. Cirotlcl was traced bv
rials have ever had. They hnve gone . means of the girl. Hose Harris, or Jean
over all the streets, opened all the gates
and still they have not located the
There Is grave fenr that a fire may
STOLE KING MENES'S AMULET.
4'lilraanan I'oand tinlllv nn linuer-
,. ,. .
Cimcaoo, July 2u.-J..hn . Ilumell
was found guilty this afiernoon of
stealing n golden amulet whlc'- at one
time belonged to King Menes. who
reigned over Egypt some 5,300 years
ago. by a jury In Judge George Ker -
sten's court upon fingerprint evidence.
The amulet was stolen from the tins-
kell Oriental Museum of the Tnlverslty
of Chicago on February 17.
The Intruder in entering the building
placed his fingers on n newly cnlclmlned
wan anu on opening ine snovvcase leu
his fingerprints on the glass with the
MITCHELL TO FIGHT SENTENCE.
Will Carry Conteu.pl l'ar tn Su
Chicago, July 2.V John Mitchell. labor
leader, who was sentenced to serve nine j though he has been out of u Job for
months In Jull for contempt of court tinme time.
as n result of his attitude In relation "With tho exception of Paul Clro
to the Rucks Stove nnd Range Com- n,. ua, Deputy Commissioner Dough
pany Injunction, arrived In Chicago to- orlv llt 12:1.1 this morning, "everybodv
day. "1 believe the Court of Appeals . ,lu room ,vns uner the influence of
will reverse the decision." he said. "In ,,.,, TR.V ,,,, br,.n smoking,
my conduct I acted as my conscience ..Th(iy w,,n, much undcr ,he ,n
dictated. If tho Court of Appeals rules 1uon(.(. of . ,rlK that ,h 8tarpd
against me. then shall tarry my fight llI(ml(ly , lm, nm, llu,r answu,.. t0 my
to the Supreme Court. questions were rumbling and lnco-
GIRL SAVES COUSIN. BUT DIES. 'Vlrotlcl constantly mumbled mean-
lugless phrases, and It wns practically
Urn-Red I nder llnr.e' Hnof In Impossible with hours of questioning
.... to get any detailed or concise state-
iheeklna; lt......wn,. ment from him. We would admit no.th-
PniLvt'Ei.riiiA, July 2r., - Mu.s Frnnces ( K obout Hie shooting of Rosonthal.
King Carey, only daughter in James, "He said that he wns known as Dbro
K. Carey. Jr., of Haltlmore. died yester- .anu, but muttered thnt thero were
day nt Monterey, Pa., following nn i.ocl-, llt)j 1)f )nR(, i.-ranks In town,
dent In which she s.ivtd the life of her .Wter a while tho woman seemrd to
cousin, Miss Miriam ThomiiH of Hnvcr-j lfcin.,.r 1)(.r.apif nm, tolke(, moro
The young women were driving Just , Gort)nn wnj, arrrstp(1 on n6tn
outside of Monterey vvhen a piece of (lwt ch A h o , a, j... on
the harness broke. Miss Carey nt-, T..M,In,. ,nnPnln ,. ml..
tempted to fix It but the horse Htung
by a bee, ran away. Miss I arey held
on to the bridle nnd was dragged n
hundred ynrds, vvhen she fell( under
the hoofs of the horse, but not before
she had brought the animal to a speed
whero several men thought It safe to
m..V. V?ti L . , "'"icalled 'Gib the Hlood.' and the 'Dago
J 9"' 'V- I i- he T""" Frank' we want Is known to have been
XlT?'11.? constant associate," said
1'.?,. P'rH d?"1 m J.0hn;' ,,k.ln9 ,os; 1 Dougherty. "Wherever one was found
i ..iZ i n.l ...... n I, Ul
directors of Bryn Mawr College.
MARINES WITHDRAW FROM CUBA
All Kxeept a Small Furre at (.linn
tanainn Are Ordered llnn.r.
Washington, July 35. At the request
of the Nnvy Department consent was
given by the Stnlo Department this
afternoon for tlm withdrawal of all
marlnos now In Cuba, except tho small
force always maintained nt the nnvnl
station ut Ouiintnnnmo. This with-
drawnl will mark the end of the armed .. llcatlnns wero strong that Frank Clro
giuird maintained In southeastern Cuba' cl was al the point of fleeing town,
ever since the outbreak of the negro "Abrithnni Lewis is also known an
revolution. 'Fnt Able,' We will hold h i ns a ma-
Therc are neiiiiy smw t lined stiiti-p
urines in cui.a. ricvenu iiimnrcu nnvo
recently been withdrawn. The trims.
port Prairie, now at Cristobal, will start
north In u tew dujs und pick up the
majority of these marines on her way.
The rest probably will bo brought by
the collier Ajnx, which will leave Nor
folk for Cuba In n few daya.
MORE ARRESTS IN
I Police Take "Dago Frank"
J and His Girl to Head
quarters. I WHITMAN GOES DEEPKR.
Whole Plot to Slav Gambler
! Laid Itare by Auto
: ASSASSI NS DESCRIBE I)
Man Who Shot Rosenthal in
Head Got in Shapiro's
COSTKiAX OX I'KOTKCTIOX
llt'iitl of Police Haiders Sa.is It
Enables (ininblers to
nunthal's murderers, wo? arrested lust
night nt 523 West 1.11th street and
(liargid with being an accessory to
I'o.se Harris, described by Doughertv
as Iteglna or Jean Cordon, Dago
Frank's "git I," and Abraham Lewis.
23 .vears old. were arrested at the same
house and are held as material wit
nesses. None of the prisoners admit
any knowledge of the murder.
The nt rests followed closely revela
tions made to District Attorney Whit-
Oordon. She was arrested on the night
that Rosenthal was killed. The time
was almost exactly the time of Rosen
thal's death. Mafitstrate Murphy In thf
I night court sent her to the workhouse
l for five days.
1 On the day she was freed from tho
j workhouse the North Knd Express
I Company received an order to co to n
"at llml at Seventh avenue and
nway her trunk. The rent had
bt.,.n ,,,,, nn(, w, t,, mmU
,)V(.r t0 ,,, expressmen
; Found Three In Harlem Opium lien,
, Following this clue, the police hunt
1 took them last night to ,123 West 134th
street. They found there Cirotlcl. his
girl, Lewis und Cirotlcl's brother Paul,
Cirotlcl's tvvh vnllses were packed
with his travelling clothes. Paul told
the detectives that he was going to
' take the baggage from the ulrl'.. hn......
to the Clrollcl Hronx homo at 360 East
lS4th street. When he was arrested
Clrollcl had considerable cash In his
pocket. There was $57, the result 'of
pawning a ring which he said he Ror
from n gumbler named Dick White
several years ngo, $26 which ho ad
mitted he had borrowed from Abe
Lewis, also present in the room, nnd $1
.i,.,. i,0 R,,,i Wlls i,ls ow n niiini'.'. nt.
,Ull(rnUml was Illr(, w fc
hrir lln ,,, .,.. ,, ., ,,lrBi ...
get a bondsman. He hays now that he
remembers nothing nbout It. She was
balled, however, and at 4 o'clock met
Clrollcl, according to her statement,
"Frank Clroflcl admits to me that he
I .l.n. Ll.nn nf T T ..... UA..rll.
.there was tho other. Ho aays, too, that
i he knows Louis Rosenberg, or Rosen
swelg, 'Lefty Louie.
i " man ?roflc' f 28 y"
says lie- is ii bicuiii iiuer, na is Known
also ns Frank Palmer. But under his
real name of Frank Clroflcl he was ar-
i rested on November 0, 1905. for bur-
Klnry. On December 14, 1905, ha was
convicted beforo Judge Cowing and sent
to Elmlrn. Ills picture Is B9027 In the
"There was nothing against Paul
Clroflcl, who seems to be an honest.
hurd working young man. nut the In-
i tetial witness und ho will be examined
"The girl Is 24 yenrs old. We expect
thnt she will bo nble to tell us some
of the things wo want to know."
Whllmnu (let Ntnry at Ptnl.
The District Attorney broke Ihroush
the hedge of lies and alibis and eun