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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Probably showers to-day ; cloudy to-morrow j
southerly winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page tl.
VOL. LXXIX. NO. 346.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, AUGUST 11, 1912. copyright, mi. y ia sun mmim - jhum iINii.
60 PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
CANAL BILL MAY
IRE
RADICAL
llotiM1 Leaders Want (o Make
1 1 Kveii Harder on
Huihoads.
(iOKS TO CONFERENCE
Canadian and Mexican Lines
Owning Fleets Not
Within Its Scope.
I.olM!KS FINAL PLEA
lii'imiinci's Attempt of Congress
to Destroy American
Kail roads.
Wimiimiton, Aug. 10. The House
io-ii.iv promptly disagreed to the Sen
ate amendments to the ranama Canal
bill, ami this radical antl-rallroad meas
ure ln gone to conference to be
whipped Into llnal form.
II Is acknowledged by those who are
(ipfiiwd to the meusuro that the bill
nlll lote none of Us so-called "pro-pr-"jlvc"
features In tho tinkering. In
fat i, the railroads will be lucky If the
till emerges from conference with no
more fanes than It carries at present.
The House Democrats voted for an
aosoltite prohibition against another
railroad holding stock In a competing
nater line, and the Senate conferees
ulll have a fight to limit this pro
Mbltlon to ships that pass through the
Vun.ima Canal and to leave It dlscrc-
mnary with the Interstate Commerce
Commission to say whether or not
her railroad lines shall be compelled
divorce their ship holdings.
' !. the belief, however, that the Houm
"tifcrees will Anally accept tho Senate's
in ullilc.Ulons of the House's sweeping
prehlbitlon.
llonae Vlerra Modified.
was learned to-day that the amend
im 'it empowering the Interstate Com
merce Commission to decide whether or
:. i a nillroad shall be compelled to
u rcc Its steamship holdings was
.uly Introduced Int.. the Senate as a
-.l-ans of preventing the adoption of the
nuicnl Houte provision absolutely pro
h itlng ownership of a competing
Irsmshlp line by a railroad.
This amendment. It developed lo-day.
was drawn by Senator Hoot of New
York, although Introduced by Senator
.irti" of Oregon. The opponents of
if Mouse provision fell back on this
ur.ir.dment as the only meanH of pre-
on'inir the adoption of the radical pro
lamine proposed by the House.
The practical result has been to shut
t..- I unama Canal to steamships owned
bv tl,.- Southern Pacific Railroad, but
i s-ae thu steamship holdings of the
: v ork. New Haven and Hartford.
H New Vork Central and other roads
.nit ilu not use the canal provided such
InMlni.-. shall not be condemned by the
iati-rtate Commerce Commission.
Sutnc light was thrown to-day upon
wi" 'ir two provisions of the bill which
ire nut generally understood yeBter-
,v ( mi' cf these was an amendment
'ff'nd by .Senator Reed of Missouri
lileh provides that no ship engaged In
if coHMwIhe trade shall be permitted
id inter the canal If controlled by any
'jmpuriy that Is operating In violation
' tin- Sherman anti-trust la'. .
TV Hi ed amendment gives the courts
' the t'nltid States power to determlno
i-Mier or not such company Is oper
. (' in runtrnventlon of the Sherman
senate In Dombt.
There was more or less haziness In
tf.' S'tiatp yesterday over the real pur
of this amendment, but It was
' rue J to-day that the object which
no tur Itretl had In mind was 10
I r.i- an expeditious means of ile-
in.nuisr violations of tho Sherman
J'li ii isl law committed by tho shlp-
n interests. The men who are
1 'ir ihh amendment say Its present
O'lilms is unsatisfactory and that It
" 1 changed in conference so as to
twi.' i? purpose more explicit.
I' was acknowledged to-day that two
r t!.-ec features of tho bill as It left
i" M-na'i- iili'ord ground for attack on
"-' "itional objections. One of the
iM in.-. which would open the hill to
"'M' K In tin- courts Is that granting to
I'l'iTitati.- Commerce Commission
l" r to determine whether or not
H'umihlp ownership by a railroad Is
in. i-io in to the public Interests.
K "it Senator Root himself, who
,r 'I 'hi amendment, acknowledged
' "-.-tit be attacked on tho ground
' iun .-h has no power to delegate
. j . - I v in tho Interstate Com
nmlselun. Other .Senators,
' I Im nnd lioruh, also though
"ii might ho questioned.
' of fact, nn effort will be
1 iinhs to change this pro-
to agree beyond a doubt
' tiMltutluii. This It Is ex-
ilom. by Inserting In the
Mundard of Judgment for
i Commerce Commission.
" 'iiKtltutlonal lawyers In the
' d whether the Southern
ej lallrnaiN whose ships
fr'iiii tho canal would have
, ' 'i i. ilhlng constitutional oh-
point has been made
l i sine of .hi. hill by the Sen-
'her or not tho prohibition
ad owned ships entering
' I apply to the vessels of
i I'm lllo line.
Illllcri-ni-i- or Vleira.
rs hold thit since the
n l under tho Jurlsdlc
'ihlale I'ominerco Com-
w M cilims -..'here It on
i States, Its vessels will
In. prohibition other
' I' null lie ridiculous
me t In, Canadian l.
' i ii' wn f the law.
' ind, If Ilu- Canadian
in if mi rilh I'nijr,
JEWELS OF DUCHESS SAVED.
Iterator f ManeheMer Dnnnaer
It nuked OT,440 to England.
Precautions to prevent the sale of tho
residence of tho lato Consiielo, the Dowa
ger Duchess of Manchester, at 5 Orosvcnor
Square, London, and the Duchess's valu
able collection of jewels are disclosed
in n report concerning the estate of the
Duchess filed in the Surrogate's Court
yesterday by Harry B. Rollins, John L.
Cndwaladr and Frederick Ogdcn Beach,
the executors.
The report shows that without obtain
ing permission from tho Surrogate, as
tho law requires, the American executors
sent $97,440 to tho English executors to
make up the deficit in the death tax im
posed under the British laws on tho estate
of tho Countess, the total tax amounting
to over $100,000. "
The executors filed an application here
for authority to send the money abroad,
because tho bulk of tho estate consists
of securities In tills country, but before
the Surrogate could act the money had
been sent.
The executors explained that the Eng
lish authorities had issued on ultimatum
to the English executors, stating that un
less the death tax was paid immediately
the Grosvenor Square house and the
jewels, which is about all the property
of the Duchess in that country, would be
sold and the tax deducted from the pro
ceeds. The report filed yesterday shows that
the reversionary interest In the estate
of tho Dtichetu, which is to go toherBister,
Lady Lister-Kayo, amounts to foo.seo,
while tho interest of Mary V. Tiffany,
of which William K. Vanderbllt Is the
trustee, is $80,000. Tho share of Emily
Vznaga is $50,100.
The value of the estate in this country
is $2,237,913, and tho balance in, the hand
of the executor? is $2,140,255.
According to yesterday's report the
executors are paying $813 quarterly to the
present Duke of Manchester for the main
tenance of his son. Viscount Mandevllle,
while they are paying $408 a montn to the
Duchess of Manchester, who was Miss
Helena Zimmerman, for the maintenance
of her three younger children.
The coat of maintaining a castle in Ire
land Is indicated by the statement that the
executors have paid $4,408 a month for the
expenses of running Castle Kylemore
at Kylemore, Ireland. The outside ex
penses of the castle for the same period
amount to $2,430.
The report shows that of the securities
comprising the personal estate of the
Duchess the following holdings are the
largest:
United States Steel, $417,000; Pennsyl
ran la Railroad, $106,000; Southern Pacific,
$208,000. and Lehigh Valley Railroad.
$121,000.
APPOINT CROKER FIBE CHIEF.
Vsn of I.onar Irxk Choose Him
Their Heidi' '''
lo.va Beach, N. Y Aug. 10. Edward
F. Croker, former fire chief of New
York city, was unanimously chosen
chief of the local Volunteer Fire De
partment to-day. He has not been
officially notified, but those who ltno-.
him say he will accept.
Mr. Croker. who lives at 662 Fifth
avenue, Manhattan, Is building n new
home on Penn street, at tne western
end of the place. As soon as the resi
dence Is completed the Croker family
will move out here.
The present chief Is Charles Hewlett,
and he will withdraw In favor of Chief
Croker. At the present time there are
nlmost fifty men under him, but It Is
said that If Croker takes the office
that number will be doubled.
Among the well known residents here
who are members of the volunteer de
partment are George M. Cohan, ex
Scnator William 11. Reynolds, Lew
Dockstader, Nahan Franko, Harry
Williams and C. Walter Randall.
The organization will give a benefit
theatrical performance on August 18,
the proceeds of which will go toward
the purchase of an auto (Ire engine.
ANOTHER HAYTIAN PRETENDER.
Gen, Saint Jaat Likely to Demand
the Prraldenrr.
Port-au-Prince, HayV, Aug iu. -News
that Gen. Tribonien Saint Just
has either started or is just about to
start for Port-au-Prince to claim the
Presidency of Hayti, bringinR with him
a big party of followers who have been
in exile in Jamaica sinoe the lato Gen.
Iconte became President, caused a
panic here to-day.
Saint Just cannot become President
without displacing Gen. Auguste, tho
Haytian Congress choice au Leconte's
successor, and Augusto will not give up
without fighting. He counts on the army
to support him, but it is said many of tho
soldiers favor Saint Just.
Reports have it that the Dominican
Government is preparing a demand for
explanation of Haytl's alleged activity
in stirring up a revolution in Santo Do
mingo. Between Saint Just and Santo
Domingo the people think there is pretty
sure to be fighting shortly and are seri
ously frightened.
That an agent of the Haytian exiles
in Santo Domingo caused the death of
Ioconte ha not been verified. The
American warship which arrived yester
day to protect foreigners in case of dis
turbances ashore is now at anchor off the
city.
Funeral service for Gen, Loconte
were held to-day. The body was burled
with military honors. All flags were at
half mast.
HURRICANE DELAYS LINER.
Prance I'nuble to l.eavr Havre
llnlhsfhlld Yacht Damawrd.
lrcial I'aOlt Dnpatrh to Tnr Bi n.
IUviiu, Aug, 10. A hurricane has
, been sweeping the Channel to-diiy, and
1 the French Lino steamship France,
, which was to have sailed for New
York, was unable to leave port.
The Rothschild yacht Atmali came
Into port this afternoon In u battered
(unilltlon.
ItKWUV'N PHUT WINK WITH OI.IVi; Oil.
A wmiilri nil rh nnd IIIihuI llullilrr.
ii t ih;wi:y sons co., iu ruitun si., n, y.
Mr.
SCHEPPS CAUGHT
IN HOT
Man Wanted in Rosenthal
Case Reported Under
Arrest.
ROSE TOLD TO END LIFE
His Confession Followed a
Hint That He Commit
Suicide.
TREACHERY OF THE RING
Attorney Sullivan Points Out
Confirmation of Ton
Statements.
Hot Hitumis, Ark.. Aug. 10. 111 and
without funds a man who said he was
Samuel Schepps, wanted In connection
with the murder of Herman Rosenthal
In New York, was arrested here to
night by detectives, presumably from
tho office of District Attorney Whit
man of New York.
The detectives say he Is wanted as an
actual accessory to the murder, but de
cline to discuss the case further. They
are w-alttng at a local hotel for other
representatives of District Attorney
Whitman, when Schepps will be taken
back to New York without extradition
papers, he having waived that right.
t Is said he has expressed a desire
to confess In full, If a safe escort to
New York Is promised him.
Tho man has been here several days
and has been known as Samuel Frank
lin. Another alias Is said to be "De
troit Red," although to the few gam
blers In the city at present he was
not known by any alias.
The suspect owes his capture to the
lid which has been clamped down tight
here for the last year.
"There Is no gambling here," he said,
"there are no gamblers here. Hot
Springs Js not the Hot Springs of old.
I couldn't make enough to get by on. I
knew no one from whom I could make a
raise. I became slk and am willing to
go back, it looks like the easiest way
out."
The New York police said last night
that they had not received any word
of the arrest of Samuel Schepps In
Hot Springs, Ark.
ROSE TOLD TO END HIS LIFE.
Hint Followed Third Appeal
for
Protection.
The true story of what drove Jack
Rose to the confession that put Lieut,
r cker in the Tombs charged with the
murder of Herman Rosenthal Is told
here for the first time.
It was the reply, whispered to him on
the afternoon of July 25 In the counsel
room of the Tombs, to the third message
he had sent to a police ofTlclal asking
whether he could rely on Decker's prom
ises of protection. This wb the answer
to his final appeal:
"Tho best thing for you to do Is to
kill yourself."
That advice pent to Rose one week
after he had surrendered was a' plain
Intimation that he was to be left to shift
for himself.
So Rose, who had been hoping against
hope, agreed then to the persuasions of
his lawyer, James M. Sullivan, nnd sent
Sullivan to District Attorney Whitman.
The District Attorney, who was at the
Equinox Hotel In Manchester, Vt, last
night, knows tne name of the police of
ficial upon whom Lieut. Hecker and
Rose hod been relying. This man's
name Is known to Mr. Whitman, to
Rose's lawyer, Sullivan, and to Max D.
Steuer, counsel for Brldglo Webber.
No feature of a crime whleh almost
dally has produced new and extraordi
nary developments was more Interest
ing than the story of Rose's wavering
and vacillation and his determination
after tho sulcldo hint to throw himself
on the mercy of the District Attorney.
Impretard lir Becker.
As he tells It, he had seen the power
of Lieut. Becker grow surely and
steadily. He had seen Decker treat
with contempt officials higher In rank
than himself. Uecker hud dinned his
ears with brags and boasts that there
was nothing the commander of the
strong arm squad could not do In the
Police Department. He had been hyp
notized by Rocker. Uecker had made
him an errand boy. If grafting was
so safe, why not murder? So Rose
took the pollco view that nobody cared
a whit as to what happened to a
gambler, a man outside the law.
Rose, with Uecker, had the notion
that there would be a sort of an In
vestigation, but that the hue and cry
would speedily die away.
It was on Thursday, July IV at 9
A. M. that he gave himself up against
the advice of the lieutenant. He slipped
from Becker's leash because his sus
picions had been aroused by tho visit
of Lawyer Hart and Decker's desire
to get an affidavit that would white
wash Becker. Rose surmised thjMi that
he was to bo made tho scapegoat. He
foil In his heart that he was to be
deserted. He tried to believe that
Uecker would make good In protecting
him, but the indications were all against
It.
"I saw then," said Rose, "thut I was
nothing but a shiftless gambler, who
didn't count for much any wuy you
look at It. 1 saw that nobody would
believe my story. I felt that thoy wero
going to put the whole crime on mo
If they could. Uut I wanted to make
sure. I wanted to give thorn every
chance,"
The duy he was arrested hn put him
self In the hands of James M. Sulli
van, who had U-en his lawyer before.
Continued on Fourth i'agv.
SPRINGS?
OHIO CHAIRMAN RESIGNS.
Klftht Others Follow Waller Brows
When Gen. Drown la Named.
Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 10. Roosevolt
men bolted nt the meeting of tho Re
publican Stato central committee called
this afternoon to name a candidate for
Governor to take the place made vacant
by tho refusal of Judge K. It. Dillon to
run.
The Taft men named Oen. R. B.
Brown of Zancsvllle, the nominee for
Lieutenant-Governor and former com
mander of the G. A. It, by a vote of
11 to 8. He was chosen over U. O. Den.
man, United States District Attorney,
who had been appointed by Taft, but
who Is a close personal nnd political
friend of Walter F. Urown, Roosevelt's
manager In Ohio.
As soon ns Gen. Urown had been
nominated Walter F. Urown resigned
as chairman of the Stute committee.
He also said he would resign as Na
tional Committeeman.
Right Roosevelt men on the com
mittee resigned following Brown's with
drawal. Among these wus William
Klrkley, the Republican nominee for
member of the Board of Public Works.
Roosevelt men unnounced they would
nominate a third ticket and thoso on
tho Republican ticket who were for
Roosevelt would be put on It, but Gen.
Brown would not be accepted as the
Roosevelt candidate for Governor.
The Taft men will meet next Tues
day to name u candidate for Lieutenant
Governor nnd fill the vacancies on the
State committee.
MAN WHO SHOT GAYN0R DYING.
allaajher, lUehnrn;ed City Km
ployrr, Has Hern In Asylnm.
Tre.vto.v, N. J Aug. 10. James J.
Gallagher, who shot Mayor Gaynor of
Now York city on the deck of the
Kaiser Wllhelm der Grosse two years
ago. Is near death, according to the
doctors who have him In charge at the
State hospital here.
The doctors Mild to-day that Galla
gher Is In nn advanced statu of paresis
and not likely to live long.
Gallagher, who Is serving n twelve
year sentence, wns removed from the
State prison to the hospital In January,
owing to his weakened physical condi
tion. GET NEWPORT VICE EVIDENCE.
Borna Detective' Itrporl lo tin Be
fore Legislature.
NewroRT, R. 1., Aug. 10. Much In
terest was shown to-day by the summer
colony In stories that had come to
light that some women who are living
here for the summer financed the In
quiry by detectives who have been
vlng Into Newport's gambling anil
lerly houses. The names of thi
en who brought Burns men here
are not Known, but It Is supposed tnat
they are the same women who brought
Miss Kmery here and Instulled her m
"a protective officer" at a salary o
12,000 to protect the girls of the town
from flirting soldiers and sailors.
Mist Kmery's salary Is paid by Mrs.
Lyman t. Josephs, Mrs. Harold Urown
and the Misses Ida Mason nnd Maud
Wetmore, all of whom are members ot
the Civic League and active In affairs
that have to do with Newport civic
morals.
Miss Umery, assisted by a local de
tective mimed John Car ley, has lieen
doing some detective work of her own.
The professional detectives brought
here supposedly by Newport women
were plentifully supplied with money,
and they are said to have gone out und
done some tall betting at local gam
bling houses.
The Burns men also are said to have
obtained evidence against disorderly
houses und against saloons and one
club where the excise lawn were being
broken, which will be laid teforo the
Legislature with n petition to take the
control of the police from tho hands of
the Mayor nnd Board of Aldermen and
a police commission appointed.
BEAUMONT GIVES UP FLIGHT.
Nrrond Acrlde.it Cause Hint In fan
eel London. 1'arU Trip,
Spttial r,il,; Drupalchm to Tils Srs
IIoi'loonk, Aug. 10.-- Andre Heaumont
(Lieut. Conneau of the French navy)
decided this evening to give up his
flight to London after his second ac
cident to-day. He found that his ma
chine was more seriously damaged than
was ut first suppnsi-d. It will tnke
several days to mako the repairs.
As Ueaumont was ascending for the
cross-Channel flight his hydro-acro-piano
capsized und aviator and ma
chine both plunged Into the water.
Ueaumont was dragged aboard a motor
host II few minutes Inter II.. un. nn.
j Injured. The hydro-aeroplane was
1 towed ashore.
I.ONDON. Aug. 10. Thousands of
people lined the banks of the Thames
to await the arrival of Ueaumont's
hydro-aeroplane. Great enthusiasm- was
aroused when an aeroplane carrying
two passengers appeared in view and
alighted on the river near Westmin
ster Drldge,
It was learned nfterward that the
machine was not Ueaumont's. but that
I of an Kngllsh Hying man, F. K. Mc
Clean, who had Mown from Kastchurch,
Kent, to welcome the French aviator.
STOKES WANTS FREE FISHING.
Will Open lloek to Pablle If Klerted
Mnniford's Mayor.
Stamkoiiii, i'ihhi,, Auk. 10, It James
Urn hum I'lii'lps .Stokes, Socialist, Is
elected Mayor of Stamford on the So
cialist ticket In November there will bo
free llnhlng off u public and municipally
owned nnd controlled dock, provided
Mr, Stukes can bring It about.
Tho city of Stamford Is engaged In
Impruvlng u largo truct of mursh land
i for public park purposes. The park
( land adjoins some owned by Mr. Stokes
on tne snore or Long Island Sound.
He proposed to-day the construction of
u light pier extending five or six hun
dred feet out Into the hay. the shallow
waters of which n bound In fish. If tho
pier were lonslriu ted It would be In full
view of Mr. Stokes's island home here.
Mr. Slokis says lit, believes thut ub a
means of healthful recreation u fishing
pier would tie popular and successful.
Mr. Stokes also urges free public bath
houses for the park.
WALL STREET DISTRICT
Suit! to Bo Due, Possibly, to
Hottled Spring Water
Used In Offices.
ONE DEATH IS REPORTED
Board of Health Reports Less
Fever in City Than Usual at
This Time of Year.
A mild epidemic of typhoid fever has
been reported from the financial district
within the last week or so and has led
to nn Inquiry in the banks, brokerage
and law offices and business concerns. In
certain cases the fever has been at
tributed to the use1 of a brand ot bot
tled spring water, and has led to the
substitution of filtered Croton water in
some offices.
An Investigation yesterday that cov
ered only a few banks and brokerage
oftlces disclosed eight cases and one
death. Statements made by officers of
banks and employees of brokerage of
fices Indicated a genuine alarm over
the situation nnd showed that the con
cern hnndllng the brand of spring water
In question has had a heavy corre
spondence lately from the Wall Street
district, and In Its defence has sent out
chemical reports as to the purity of Its
product.
The first death reported was that
of Harold Hasbrouck of the office of
Post & Flagg. 38 Wall street, last Tues
day. It was learned at the office that
Theodore Shulke, another employee,
had been 111 at his home, Hillsdale,
N. Y., while a third, Allen Gillespie of
Stamford, Conn., had recovered from
un attack of typhoid and was back at
work.
While H. T. Hand, the office man
nger for the firm, said he didn't, think
the Illness of three employees out of
120 Indicated that the caseo came from
the same source. It was learned that
spring water has given way to Altered
croton water In tho office.
In the brokerago office of Johnson, WIFE SUES BROOKLYN DENTIST
Wood Rogers, on the fourth floor1 ,
the some building, two more cases were' Telia Itruo Conrt of Calrhlng Hint
reported. It was learned that as soon 1
as one of the clerks came down with, . Another
typhoid there was u change of water i lls.vo, Nov., Aug. 10. Mrs. Sarah Cor
In the office. One of those 111 Is Will- n,,,,a Brown testified In her action for
... ...i in.iv, , wk iiiubc ... in n iii-
lain Wntson. who has been confined nt
his home in Orange for a week. The
name of the other was withheld.
At the Liberty National Bonk. In closed doors. Dr. Urown through Mc
whlch It was understood there were sev- Heynolds Hunter, his New York t
eral cases, H. 8. Uartow, the assistant turners, dented his wife's charges of
cashier, after a consultation with an of- I cruelty. The case was submitted to the
ficlal of the bank said that there had court.
been one mild case within the last week 1 The couple ware married on Decem
Mr. Uartow wouldn't go on record as'or 18, 18S1, at Floral Park, L. I, Ac
vaylng thut the sick man contracted the cording to the wife's allegations, six
disease In the office or thui it wiis 1 J'enrs ugo Dr. lirown's affections were
caused by water. , transferred from her to h young woman
Tho treasurer of a trust company near assistant In his office. She told liow she
win i.iiwrij niiuoiiai sum inai Willie
there had been no cases of typhoid
In his Institution the management
had b
frdfn
become alarmed because of roKrts
the Liberty National. He said
that an official of the Liberty National
had told htm of three cases, which wus
sufficient to cause his trust company
to have an analysis made of the spring
water furnished to it.
This trust company ofllclal said he
knew of three prominent bank othcers
woo are in in norm- oi lypnoiu. uui ne
thought that milk, restaurant food or
week end trips were ns likely to be the
source us spring water. He said his
company had made an Investigation of
the water furnished because there was
u great deal of discussion among the
clerks as to typhoid cuseB n:ul the com
pany wished to have Its employees fully
protected. This ofllclal said that the
trust company had changed Its brand
of drinking water and he understood
that the Liberty National also had done
SO. I
The statistics nt the Hoard of Health
show that there Is even less typhoid re
ported about tho city generally than Is
usual at this time of the year. Lato
last summer so many coses were re
ported In the city a to make the situa
tion alarming. It was pointed out that
the Hoard of Health would not be likely
to know about an unusual number of
cases contracted In the financial district
because nearly all the persons now 111
live outside New York city and no re
port of their cases Is made here.
Nearly 100 cases of typhoid fever In
the New t'trecht and Uorough Park
sections of llrooklyn have been reported
to the Board of Health In the last
few days. Fourteen cases were added
to the list yesterday. Twenty-four of
the victims aro In the Norwegian Hos
pital, others In the Coney Island Hos
pital und a few are being treated at
their homes.
So far, the cause of the Infection has
not been definitely determined. The
health board has a sauad of men work.
Ing throughout the district from which
the cases have been reported, chiefly
from the territory comprising the
Eighth and Thirtieth wards. Investi
gating the milk and water supply and
the sources of food.
PhyslclaiiH say they are ut a loss to
determine the cause of the epidemic.
Dr. Gordon Lindsay of 1S17 Seventy
fourth street, who Is attending four
teen of the typhoid patients, said yes
terday tjiat he did not believe the con
tamination enme from the milk supply
becniie families In the affected dts.
trlct get their milk from different
souices. Ho tins five patients, who are
children not yet 10 yeurs old; two of
them In one family In Day Ridge,
The wajorlty of the cases In the New
t'trecht section are on Seventy-fourth
street. In the Uorough Park section,
the fourteen cases are on Twelfth ave
nue near Forty-sixth street.
NEGROES VISIT MISS GOULD,
NIs llnndred Methodlats Kajoy An
noal Online at Tarrrtown.
Talrvtown, N. Y Aug. 10. Six nun
dren men, women and children from
tho Methodist Episcopal Zlon churches
of New York came to Tarrytown to-day
on a special train as guests of Miss
Helen Gould.
Owing to a celebrutlon at White
Plains Alius ilciulil was unable to churter
trolley cars to convey them to her play
grounds und they had to walk six miles.
She was much disappointed because she
could not get the trolley can.
TAFT RESCUES TWO WOMEN.
Takes Them From Aato Balancing-
Edge of Cliff.
Washington, Aug. 10. President Taft,
It was learned to-day, figured last night
In the rescuing of two young women
and their automobile from & dangerous
situation In Rock Creek Park.
The President was out for an evening
spin with Major Rhoades, his aid, and
W. C. Herron, his brother-in-law. As
the President's: car rounded a curve In
Rock Creok Park the light suddonly
revealed an automobile hanging over the
edge of a steep embankment running
down to the creek.
The machlno contained two badly
frightened young women and a driver.
Apparently the automobile had Just
been stopped by a treo from plunging
down the Incline and seemed to be
hanging on a balance.
Tho driver was afraid to try to back
the machine and the women wero al
most hysterical. The President and the
other men In his car Jumped out and
helped the women out of the car. Then
the President's chauffeur fastened his
chain to the car hanging over the gulch
and pulled It out. Tho young women
thanked the President profusely, but did
not give their names.
DEMANDS INTELLIGENT JURY.
Woman .loader ftrnda for Profeaanra
Octs Poolroom Vlaltora.
Chicago, Aug. 10. "Get me un Intelli
gent Jury." ordered Catherine Wnugh
McCulloch of Kvunston, the only woman
Justice of the peace In the country.
She hnnded the constable a list of
names. Including Prof. James A. Jntnes
of the department of history. Prof. V.
S. Grant of the department of geology,
Prof. Walter D. Scott of the deport
ment of psychology nnd his brother.
Prof. Jphn A. Scott nf the department
of Greek, all of the Northwestern Fnl
verslty. The case was that of nn expresMimn
who wanted 29 for moving some house
hold goods.
Th constable returned with the ex
planation thut ".ill of the highbrows
have gone away on vacations" and
submitted for Jurors three men he h.ul
found In a livery stable and three from
a poolroom.
,
divorce
against her dentist husband
' '!.vron Alfred Urown of llrooklyn. In
! Judge Maran's court to-day bhlnd
'v- i.iwriiiL im- eonpie K1SSJI In licr
home.
PRISONER INHERITS $250,000,
Sent
savlaica ut Years to Aunl
Will Hmards Hint.
WAHiii.voro.s-, Pa., Aug. 10. When
Anton Knrdos. an Austrian insurance
agent, sent all his savings of years
to nn mint In Austrla-Huns-nrv. ivh
unci rraieu nun since the death of his
parents In Infancy, to tide her over
financial difficulties four years ugo, he
acted without hope of reward,
He received his recompense to-dav
worn a letter from the village of
ooroniezii. in Austria. Informed him
that the aunt, Mrs. Susanna Kardos,
had recently died and left him her
entire fortune, estimated to be a quarter
of a million dollars.
Kardos's good fortune comes at u
period of low ebb In his career, us he
Is now serving a sentence of three
months In Jail on a charge of embez
zling Insurance society funds.
TAFT ASKS AID FOR INDIANS.
Wants Congress to Appropriate
Fundi for Meillrnl Mrrvler.
Washington-, Aug. 10. In a special
message to Congress to-dav President
Taft urged the Immediate passage of a
bill appropriating $2C:..35i) for the es
tabllshment of a special medical service
for the treatment of Indians. Ho de
clared that 296.000 Indians wero with
out medical attention and that the race
was being ravaged by disease.
The President quoted from statistics
submitted to him by the Indian Com
missioner which showed that the death
rato among the Indiana was 35 In
1,000, as compared with 15 in 1,000,
tho average death rate for alt races
In the United States as a whole.
ON VISIT, WEDS QUIETLY,
Then Danshter Seuda Word to Rail,
road Prealdent.
Yonkbrs, Aug. 10. Woonson R,
Oglesby, a lawyer, who lives at Mo
hegan Heights, Tuckahoe, and Miss
Kate Oglesby Qultnau, daughter of
President Qultnan of the Southern
Georgia and West Coast Railroad, sur
prised their friends to-day by going
to Stamford, Conn., and being married.
Miss Qultnan came from Georgia re
cently to visit her sister, Mrs. John
W. Peters of r38 West 113th street,
Manhattan.
Friends of the couple suld to.nlght
when told of the murriuge. that It wna
a surprise to them. With Mr. Oglesby
and Mlis Qultnan when tlu-y went to
Stamford to-day was Mrs, Peters. Tho
ceremony was performed by the Rev.
Howard A. Johnstono of Stamford.
CHAFIN NOTIFIED IN CHURCH.
Candidate Arrrpta the Prohibition I
Nomination,
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 10. ISugene.
W. Chafln accepted the Presidential
nomination of the Prohibition party in
the Methodist Church In Waukesha
this afternoon..
The notification address was delivered
by (lie Rev. CllMlIrB H. Mend of NuW
York. He declared the Prohibition party
believed the greatest asset nf tho nation
waa manhood and that a drunken cltl
mp. amat aa alcoholic government.
SENDS KNOX TO
MIKADO S BURIAL
Taft Commissions Secretary
to Cement Friendship
With Japan.
NOTICE TO THE POWERS
Will Show U. S. Can'f Be
Flouted in Far East
ern Affairs.
SIGNIFICANT MISSION
Will Make a Deep Impression
on Nations Interested
in China.
ITS EFFECT OX JAPAN
Hope Tlnil Visit Will Remove
Stiii"- of the MiigilHlcna
Way Incident.
Washington. Aug. 10. The highest
diplomatic significance Is attached to
the announcement mnde by President
Tr.ft at the Wihte House this afternoon
Hint Secretary of State Knox will go
to Jupan as the representative of the
President nt the funeral ceremonies for
tin- late Kmperor Mutsuhlto.
In 'his announcement President Taft
indicated that he regards the forth
coming Knox mission on a level ot
Importance with the famous visit of
Commodore Perry to Japan more than
half u century ago, which resulted In
the opening up of Japan to Intercourse
with the nations of the Western world
and the Influx of Western civilization.
Secretary Knox, uccompanlcd by Mrs.
Knox, will leave Washington August 15,
which Is next Thursday. He will
proceed to Seattle, Wash., and there
board un armored cruiser of the United
States navy which will convey him to
Julian.
I'.unbford S. Miller, chief of the divi
sion of Fur Eastern affairs of the State
Department, will act as secretary of
the mission. Mr. Miller has lived more
thiiu twenty years In the Orient, speaks
Chinese and Japanese and Is the State
Department expert on affairs of tho
Far Fast. An Admiral of the navy
and a Generul of the army, neither of
whom has yet been selected, will ac
company the Secretary as aides.
Three Days for Funeral.
Secretary Knox will arrive In Japan
In time for the funeral ceremonies,
which begin on September 13 and con
tinue for three days, first at Toklo ana
then at Kyoto, the ancient capital. He
will leave Jupan soon after tho final
ceremonials and return to the United
States, with probable atops at Manila
nnd Honolulu.
President Tnft states In his announce
ment of the Knox special mission to
Japun thut It was decided upon to
"mark the cordial relations that have,
existed between the United States and '
Japan from the time of Admiral Perry
and Townsend Harris continuously
through the long reign of the lato
Umperor."
Itehlnd this general statement It Is
well understood here that there Is a
host of considerations which arc largely
responsible for the President's decision
, to send his Secrutury of State half
l way around the world.
These considerations are wholly aside
from the tltness of sending a special
j envoy to Japan at tho close of the
reign of the Emperor who brought his
country Into the full light of tho West
ern world. They are quite apart too
! from tin- fact of President Taft's real
personal regard for the late Mutsuhlto.
i
Mil to Remove .Mlna.
I Among other things It Is hoped that
Mr, Knox's visit will serve to remove
I whatever sting Japan hus found In the
, Mugdnlcna Uay Incident and Its re
sultant "Lodge resolution" and In tho
recent agitation In this country over
the manner In which Japan has con
ducted the trial of several Corean
Christians accused of conspiracy.
Uoth of those Incidents, especially the
latter, were the source of considerable
Irritation nnd embarrassment at the
State Department, embarrassing be
cause they were regarded as unneces-,
sary and unpleasant Insinuations against'
Japan. ,
It Is well known that the Japanese
as a people are peculiarly responsive
to attention and recognition from the
Western nations. Thoso hero ac
quainted with the Japanese predict that
the President's act In sending Mr. Knox
as special envoy will awaken the warm
est feelings of gratitude among the
Japanese.
The Knox mission should take Un
place, It Is predicted, as one of the
most notnlile nets of International
friendship over performed by an Ameri
can President nnd which will Und great
upreclutlon In Japan.
The Knox mission will have an even
greater slgnlllcance In connection with
the Far Eastern situation as a whole.
No one ts'lleves Mr. Knox Is going tn
negotiate or attempt to negotiate any
new treaty with Japan affecting the
Interests of that country and tho United
States In the Far East, or even endeavor
to tiring about n mutual agreemcne
between the two Governments.
Vol lee to World Powera. " "
It Is certain, however, that his mis
sion will servo and Is Intended to serve
ns notice to the rest of the world that
i m ia ,' ..-, ... e.-i- iii uiu rosi-
.1 .... unl . i f lnln.nnll.innl .....
iii'in e .... ... iminMiiii tuurirsy A,
manifesiiiliou ut' llm idU ilit om
United States is ready to enforce It
words on the Far Eastern question wltli
deeds.
In view of the despatch to Tug Uv.
n

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