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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, September 29, 1912, Image 1',
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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Unsettled to-day; fair and cooler to-morrow;
Detailed weather reports will Etc found on page 15.
VOL. LXXX.- NO. 29.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1912. coiwiuht, ion. n,e Mm i;Mmg ana i'buMa ..orimo...
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
DDES GOV, WILSON
r m t I ki a), a aa. . at a a -a.
Pilnct I.udnviu Pignutolll d'Arugnn
bus left France under nil order of ex-
pulsion, whlcli wus t'liiiHt-il by mi In-'
judo's iwmin (ins a BM)st;rT.!::T,1:!.r,ta::B,..l"w:; !
U'Oonnnn Says Dowling's
Name Will Go Hoforo Syra
WILSON ADDS II1S TKA1SK,
JiK'ident Conies After National
Leaders Have Important
"no thousand Democratic college men
extended n tumultuous gieellng to Na
tional Chairman William F. McCnmbs ,
B the Hotel Astor last night. For tin
ery brief time that ho could be prc-
in1 .Mr. .Mcl'ombs, who still loous vcryiwus n Catholic, though, nnd as neither
pa p and weak, put In eclipse Woodrow
Wilson, the Democratic nominee for thu
('residency, which was Just what Gov.
Wilson hoped would be done.
It was n night of cheering for the
chairman, u night of (iralse In which
none Joined more heartily than flow
Wilson himself, and even the while
face of Mr. McCombs had a tinge of
cmor In It (is he listened to William E.
Hornblower. I!Ik Hill l'Mwards, John
W. Clifton, who wns one of Champ
(Mark's innnnKcts; John II.' Klnley. Au-1
Justus Thomas and a host of others,
In addition to Cow -Wilson, say what
a Fplondcd thins he did when he won
the nomination for Wilson In the tlrst
piaco nnd then wore himself out Betting
the real liKht troliiK.
tlo. Wilson was not Idle or alto
gether lost Mcht of, even If It was Mr.
McCombs's nlwht. The dinner had not
pmiu morn than thiee or four court.es be
fore t'nltcd States Senator o'Uormnn
cdpped In to tho rear of the speakers'
table nnd si)ke to Tom Pence, who
whispered tn the flovcrnor. The flov
rrnor left hts place at the table, went
out In tho hnll and for half an hour of
more ho nnd the Senator had their heads
together, conversing very earnestly.
Wllllnni C.. McAdoo left his olace not I
so lon; after and his head was added i
to the other two and his lips were seen
to bo moving.
Nobody would talk tn reporters about
thp conference afterward, but It be
came known that it had somethlni; to do
wlththe Democratic party In New York
State and thp convention, which beslns
a' Syracuse Tuesday. The Governor
would not talk ubout It. but soon after
r trickled through the Mr ballroom that
tnt boom of Justice Victor J. DowIIiir
for the nomination nt Syracuse had
received n hlK boost Romehow.
Senator O'Gormnn simply shut his
)'ps tlpht when he was askpd what It
mennt. Hp opened them u little later
te pay a hlRh tribute to the Justice.
Justice DowllnK'.H name will be pro-
entfd nt the Syracuse convention," he
irtid. "He has very many Influential
friends thrniiRhnut the State who bo
ex e that he would make an Ideal
Ksecutlve. I believe he would make
fplendld flovcrnor. He has many qual
Mcatlons that lit him for the position
and he would make an nKRresslve cam
t.imn of course his name will ro be
f re the convention. Mr. Sul.er's name
will al.-o ro," added the Senator.
Karller In the evenlnR Gov. Wilson
L.mself had said that evcrythlnR he
lind ever heard about Justice DowllnR
huiicatpil that he was the typo of man
v ho could till tho otllco most satla
The dinner last night Riven tinder the
njsplccs of the Woodrow Wilson Col-l-,e
Men's LeaRtie hrniiRht out reprc-
ntatlvcs of nbout tlfty-threo i-ducu-i
onal Institutions In this country, some
' a me other side nnd also a number of
men who acknowledged that they had no
" r oin.iH at nil. They moie than ex-
l tho number of persons expected
el Mra chairs and tables had to be
'l'i"l just as soon as the dinner wns
r ady at 7 30.
Uh. n William 15. Hornblower. who Is t
.r.l,n of the league. led the way
th. dinner tables he Makers party
".n..Mted of Mr. Clifton. William G.
MiAilm. Henry Wade Hogers. Joseiih
K Tru.-Hlnle, PreMdent Flnley, of
ur. i oinmlssloner IJdwnrds, Thomas
vi ! Niinrne. Mr. Thomas, John It.
'" S u 'is, National Treasurer Holla
Wr, - John Temple arnves and Hen-
i' l Wolf
Mi Mn'ombs by this time was up
' in a loom. His doctor did not
1 1 mi to come down ut all, hut he
'" -'"'i, and It was compromised by
" ''lacing not to go until after tin
' ' '' was over, and then to remain
1 an half hour.
lit' Fin. ..li' illil r,i.r.r..., nlw,.,l U.tn
' ' .i.i ..f' Walter Vlck, and the 'crowd 1
- m three long ones from Princeton I
I again. ICverybody could not
i...... it... r.w,..iM i... ui.
.. a great many who shook
I Mr McCombs Is verv nale-
inon I i er than he w"s
bloks fa r from sYrong,
ttere bright and his voice Is
n vas e'.r,n r
1, II s'Xd b w "in
'" Wilson ieturneI from his
r iv i he two men exihnngcd very
' meeting while the crowd
Honiblower said thnt ns Im was
' ' of the leagui ho had to Intrn-
i.i h 1 1 nam i . which he did, and
II nil.lotter Mild some verv nlco
i 'in the man, us ho called him, ' ship lily of Peru, which lins arrlvpil
's did more than any other man toiheio from Central American purls,
i' I the combination of clrcum-1 brliiRs the news thnt thousunds of tho I
s which resulted In (he tiomlna- Inhabitants of the city of Guadalajara,
iua of Hie man we wanted." Thnt was Mexico, aie leaving, fearing that the city
th slgnni .'or a rising cheer and n nap-' will be hurled by a volcano eruption. I
' '.iiiiii Mr KdwHi'ds thou wild some ' Kiirtluiuakes hnvn been an everydiiy I
" nc things. Mr. I'ldwiiid" said,
M- Meiombs bus . otne heie over the
FRANCE EXPELS A PRINCE', j
IPArtigon. MiHor of Ann-rleim tilrla, I
Moil only leached him (m September it'
"owing tn delay In transmission," lint hi"
hooked on the France, which sailed for
New York lo.ilwy.
The Prince vnn rtinnltiK n gambling'
'" 11 M,nclo"H npartmcnt on the j
I ...iv..i.iooii. tioussy tic guiles
was the illrector of the club. The police ',
tolerate such clubs nlthouch thev nre
Illegal, even If. ns In this case, h kitty '
ior I lip hmmi' Is tnken out, but the
police suppress them If a complaint In
lodKcil hy n dissatisfied lo.er.
I'rlnce I'lgnntelll's club hml been
running for three mnnlliH whim It
ridded. The police preferred, to take!
"dvnntiiKe of the fact that Prince
ikiiiiiciii ih a Spaniard, and being a 1
lorcigner they expelled lilm rather I
I than prosecute. ,
I'rlnce Plgnntelll has been In New
Yolk before, and each time has milled a
touch of sparkle to the town. The lust
time was n year ngo. and he stopped at
too Kits'.. cnrltnn for nearly eight months.
When he arrived he said he was very
mxlnus to marry .Miss Helen Hilton.
whom lie described as a very beautiful
orphan. Shu 'was a Protestant and he
would chance f.ilth m li
While here It was reported that he
wns enmiRcd to wed Miss Mary 1.. Duke. I
d.iiiKhter of Mr. and Mrs. Ilenjainln '
Duke of Npw York and Durham. N. C. .
Mr. Duke denied this with emphasis.
Miss Duko Is an heiress. It Is said, to!
After the Prince returned to l'urope 1
the rumor that he would marry Miss
Duke bobbed up aKaln. Karly last July
the 1'rlncp shot himself In Paris. In a
I suicide attempt. It was said, because of
,il'l"l,oln,m(,nt n'M r
' - "'" Tho bullet flattened
.nRalnat a rib. and he soon Rot well.
Thr .rncp is 34 vpars old. and traces
j hIa nnccstry back to.A. D. 1102.
PUZZLED OVER STORY WEDDING.
Krleiuln of Seultoi'- I'lrnl Wife llnil I
.Vnt llenril of Dltoict.
Krlends of the Story are puzzled over
the leport of the weildlm; of T. Waldo i
Story, the sculptor, and Miss licssle
Abott, the sinner who has been the ,1nW j
.1arfnu In the revival of the opera ,
"Hobln Hood." Itelatlves and friends of ,
the tlrst Mrs, Story, who was the daugh-'
ter of Mrs. I.. C. Hroadwood, widow of
an Knullsh piano manufacturer, con-
""n the leport that she has been sep-
aratiJd for several years from Mr. Story, j
hut thpy have never heard that she had,
secured a divorce. .Mrs. story s reilRlous
belief, they nay, would prevent her tak
ing nny such step nnd they have ncer
heard of nny procpedlncs havlnc been
Instituted by Mr Story, who. they say.
morcoer could hnve no grounds for
Miss Abott did not sing nt the closing,
performances nt the Knickerbocker yes- '
terday, Miss Anna Hussert tuklng her'
place. At the Plaza, where Miss Abott '
lives, It was said that she was out with !
Mr. Story, who Is nlso stopping there, j
Mr. Story hus been attentive to Miss '
Abott for sevpral years, but the report
that they were married came as a sur
prise. Mr. Story on Friday night con
tained the rumor of his marrluge, but ,
would give no details, simply saying It
took place "somewhere." i
NO GIFTS BY E. H. HARRIMAN.
Wldoir unit DniiKliirm Sny Tliry (iol
oIIiIiik llffnrr llr Died.
Gohiie.v, X Y., Sept. 28. A hpurlns
was lipid In the Surrogate's ottlce here
this afternoon In the transfer tax ap
praisal of the estate of Kdward II.
Harriman. The hearing was before
Transfer Tax Appraiser John W. I.yon
nnd H. W. Chadayne, attorney for the
State Comptroller for Orange county.
Tho hearing wns hy direction of the
State Comptroller to nscertaln If Mr.
Hnrrlmnn hud made nny gifts or trans
ferred to members of his family uny
property that should be Included In the
tux appraisal of his estate.
Mrs. Harriman and her datiRhters,
Mrs. ('buries Carey P.umney and Miss
Carol A. Harriman, were present und
gave testimony which showed that Mr,
I It, rrltrtn n linfl not niftilo nm t.tfta ti
,,,.,. .,,,. ,,iM ,., ..,, u,1m .
,()okea lnto by . representatives of
fh(J Htate Comp,ru,.r, ,
The lestlmonv of the other children.
Averlll and Hnland, who are attending
college, and Mrs. obert I.. Gerry, will
be taken Inter.
FOOD SCARCE AT HARVARD.
Student lind Kntlnic lloiiKra Fm
nl Collrite tlunrtem,
Camihiiikib, Mass., Sept. 2R. The Har
vard student body Is finding It pretty
hard to got something to eat, not he
causo there Is a lack of foodstuffs about
the college quarters, but on uccount of
t,he nmall area given over this year to
Uu' ""rdlnK of ,
, nflliunii Ifl IIO T-OIIUJ 111, -oi 1,1 l.t
; dall Hall this year for the stoilng of
""" "."" "" ";'"
l"1", taf"?lla!1, '!"?"
I n,au ono l,1!,t'?;1'1' A1)01lt "ne-fourth of
'' -tl"lcnt W are cl"-"'K 'r
S.oard but without success, as both Me.
"lorlul nml I'05''1"0" uru ,a'tp,l ,0 '"'lr
,1,hI,1 ,,,P1,e (""ln,; """H "nU "
Wat ,I,1,H ,1,,,r" lH no "n"
IIIIIU I II I' III. ,1,
FLEEING FROM GUADALAJARA.
Itihiilillinitii I'ctir oli'Hiile i;riiitloii
Will llury C-'lly.
San Kiu.svisco, Sept. 2. The sleam-
event In thu Mexican lily nnd many
IM" vvpie destroyed In h quake on
September 1, Shocks have been felt
ULSTER, GAY BUI NOT
.10,000 Onniucincn TnKc Oalli
Not to ltcc(i;iii.i' Irish
lilt! TIIHDNO IN MHI.KAST
Police anil Constnlillliirv Keep
(mini, lint IHir Crowds
jfirrint Ctibte l:rintlrl, In Tut: i v
HKi.f.vsT, Sept. 2S lister day is
safely over and what some professed
to believe would be prnctlcally the flrt
day of a quasi-civil war passed merrllv
as a gigantic bank holldjy. A booming
trade and the abundance of money
helped the holiday spirit. The public
houses drove a thriving trade, the re
sults being Jovial Instead of saturnine.
lleyond the presence of the countrj
Irish constabulary the only signs of a
military organization were f00 member
of the t'nlonlst clubs, wearing red, white
and blue armlets and trailing long
staves like the Hoy Scouts, who In the
morning march) d to the city hall
grounds nnd took positions lo keep
order. They were relieved periodically
by detachments from n resets e of 2,00't
men and Sir I'dvvard Carson's guard of
honor of 110 t nlonlst Club men and
110 Urangetuen. The clubmen wore
tricolor sashes ami carried king white
staves, wlille the Orangemen wore
I'lster day bloke fresh nnd sunny
and the city made It a general holiday.
The shipyards, which employ 2.V000
men, were silent, mills, factories and
other places, representing fiO.ooo work
ers, were closed down und with the
exception of the west division, which
li Nationalist, the town was ablaze with
myriads of I'nlon Jacks. Harland &
Wolff's shipyard opened as usual, but
not even a Human Catholic appeared
It wns the same throughout t'nlonlst
I'lster. Kvery Industrial centre was a
miniature replica of llelfast. To tlK
south ns far ns l'ortadown every farm
house and exery artisan's dwelling was
flying the t.'nlon Jack and bunting.
There was a spnrseness of decoration
ns one approached the frontier town of
Newry, and theme toward the lloyne
it gradually faded nu.iv
Karly In the morning an additional
battalion of troops was smuggled Into
Belfast, half of them going to Holy
wood, four miles away, and the other
half to the locul military station. Dozens
of country members of the Irish con
stabulary wero posted at ovpry danger
point, with a member of the local force
tn mufti as a guide
Some persons had feared n repeti
tion of the horrors of lSI'ti, when thirty
live persons were shot dead and 300
were permanently Injured, but to-day,
although thero was a ctescendo of en
thusiasm, the proceedings were peace
ful nnd harmonious throughout.
The celebration really began with re
ligious servlcesnt some eighty Protestant
places of worship. At the service nt
the city hall the Hew Dr. McKean, for
mer Moderator of the l'rifcbyterianj
Church of Ireland, preached. A min
ister of the Church of Ireland and the
Mcthodldl nnd Congregational churches
usslsted him. Sir Kdward Carson,
leader of the I'nlonlsts In lister; the
Lord Mayor of Belfast and the members
of the Corporation were present.
The arrival of Admiral Lord Charles
Heresford evoked a storm of cheers,
which was Instantly hushed when an
appeal was made to treat the service
as a solemn, religious occasion. Subse
quently attempts to applaud Sir Ud
ward Carson nnd other leaders were
checked In a similar manner.
At 13:13 P. M. Sir Rdward Carson
signed the covenant In the vestibule of
the city hnll pledging the I'lster men
to refuse to recognize an Irish Par
liament und also to refuse to pay taxes
If one were established. The lloyne
ting How before the table. The Marquis
of Londonderry was the next to sign.
He was followed by the other leaders
and then came the Lord Mayor, coun
cillors and other otllclals. Then the
hull wns closed. It wns opened again
at 2 o'clock when bodies of members
of I'nlonlst clubs marched In military
fashion, four deep, through the crowds,
which were uwnltlng the procession of
30.000 Orangemen to Hie city hull to
sign the covenant
These came at lust. F.very lodge was
preceded by a member currying thf
I'nlon .luck, while the bands played
"Hillo Hrltannla," "God Save the King"
and "God Mess the Prince of Wales,"
avoiding all ulrs that hae a political
Import. When one-half the Orangemen
were In the city hnll grounds the whol
of Donegal place and ono-lmlf of Hoyal
nvenue, each eighty feet wide nnd nearly
a guarter of n mile long, were blocked
with marchers und onlookers.
In an Interview given just after sign
ing Sir fcdward said:
"It la In no spirit of defiance that
wn take this pledge but In the determi
nation with God's help to keep what we
have got, defeating the wickedest con
Mdrncy against Irish civil nnd religious
liberty that ever' endangered a freo,
blumeless and God-fearing people.
"The Government, for party purposes,
proposes to dcpiivn us of our constitu
tional rights. It says we must submit
to u substitute constitution which never
hns been submitted to us or to the vice
tors of the I'nlted Kingdom.
"The thing Is absurd, We have equ il
rights. Wo have on equal share In all
thnt belongs to the British F.mplre. Wo
rpcelve equal Justice. That Is what we
ure asked to give up In order, that there
may lie in this country ascendency of
one religion over another an nscpnd
ency which we have been attempting to
put down through all these past cen
turies. "Wo iiio asked to accept what Is ad
mittedly a subordinate plau under tho
empire, to dissolve partnership with the
richest exchequer In the world, to sur
render our purl In the direction of Im
perlnl affairs, In tho expansion of which
all who have gone before us have shed
their best blond, nnd to have our dally
lives managed by those who have never
ConfOiucd on Second Page.
HADLEY COMES OUT FOR TAFT.
(Iiitermir SnH Wllaou In (till; llllirr
Ctiiiillilute In lirlil.
St. Lot is, Sept. 18. flow Herbert S.
, Dudley, speaking at the opening of thi'i
j Itepubllcan city campaign In the Odenu ,
j Theatre here to-night, ratne out coll- ,
Idltlonally for William II. Taft for Prcsl
! Ills Hpeech followed a Ave hours'
conference with members of the State
committee and n telegram which he!
,scnt to Mr. Taft asking him If he would
use his olllce to obtnln preferential I
Presidential primaries and u fairer rep- '
I rcscnlittlnn of delegates from the'
Southern States In Itepubllcnn national ;
conventions. He went to the thentre as,
a guest of the Hepiibllcnn city commit- i
tee nnd made his speech before he hail
received u reply to Ills wire.
There are at present only two can-
.ll.fl..u 1...... .1... ....lHn 1.
ilium,?, im'11,1,' til, miiri ii.ui in-
s,ld. "They are Taft and Wilson. Of .
these I prefer Tuft. While there were
some conditions surrounding tho Chl
cage national convention of which t
did not approve I believe Taft will be
the best man to solve them."
DYNAMITE CASE CONFESSIONS ?
first will ulrendy have filed notice of con-Imlle.-.l
Men I'.ill ... tlM'-.r for "-,,,.,., ,,. ,,,.;,, , ,.xpt.to(i , roVpa
ferei.ee Willi Conn.rl. j Imy , of . or,jtlary The
lM.UNMoi.H. Sept. 2S.-I.css than n Illost unexpected development is the de
half dozen of the n'-one men In- I f (lf ,.,,, (v.Mnr,n
dieted hy the Federal Grand Jury In ,, , ...... . ,
the dynamite conspiracy cases nnd 1 rdupaliolinl Fund, established by him
summoned here for conference with the in 1004, and made the legatee of theresid
nltorneys to. day hnve reached the , miry cstnto of $;&n,(Kio under the second
city. The oltlcers of the Ironworiters' wi , r,,noum, it. Thi action i. said
union ii.e plainly uneasy nnd siisp clous lo wull0ut p,pC,Hent InthlsStnt..
over the seeming Indifference of the Anolhw. f,.ntur f ,ha, .. r
Indicted men. ir.ibtees of the Martin fund hus been re-
There have been so many rumors of ', , , , .. . . ,
confessions, secret overtures to , taine.l as counsel for the e.cuHtrs under
District Attorney and so many lm,,, first will, whose I.enenciariPH have an
cated that the union oltlcers fear whole- interest advprsotothat or thoMnrtln fiind.
sale confessions mav be made. If there n,u nitio in question is Ihomas (on
are many nrrlvals to-morrow the pot-: 'K,0 who fx pin h-I his wllllngnpss
poned conference will occur In the af-,H olosci the sreond will hy saying,
ternoon. "Tho second will is somewhat supicious
Newton W. Harding, one of the conn-1 anyway "
sel for the defence, snld to-day that an Mr- Conyngton said he believed that
offer to turn over the testimony In tlie'fapt. Martin's rejl intentions would be
Government's possession to the defence carried out if the STOO.iKin left to the fund
was made to him some lime ago hy nl in the second willisdiverted to theseveral
strange man nnd he ordered him out of I Presbyterian Institutions mentioned in
Ills office, saying that he was not to be, the first. It was also learned yesterday,
taken In by any "Burns trick." He went I thnt ('apt Martin mnde two wills prior
Immediately to the District Attorney, to the two filed, and they will probably
told him the offer and warned him to be introduced lo aid in the proceedinfss 1
put locks on the door of the room In 1 to have the first w ill admitted to probate. I
which the evidence Is kept. When asked The trustpes of the Martin fund met i
about the Incident, however, the DIs- last Tuesdnv tocoiihidernction tobetaken !
trlct Attorney said It was the first that concerning" the will, and five of them
he had heard of It. Wl,re pr(lM.it. One of the trustees RUg-
McMnniRa! was notified from Chicago ; R,1(ted tllnl ilull)mU(.h as Mr. Conynt-ton
, , .m wiiioi i nieii in
city by his wife, but refused tn make
any comment on It. He seemed de
pressed over the news and those having
him In charge snld he has never aban
doned the hope of some time reaching a
reconciliation with his wife.
WOMAN WINS IN WASHINGTON.
Mm. Pri-ntou Itrpnlillran t'linlcr fur
Sit pi. of Public Inatrnrllun.
Tac-oma, Wash.. Sept. 28. A woman
will be Washington's next State Super -
Intendent of Public Instruction. It !s
likely this ottlce will be permanently,"10 1B' ,,n wmo" " w" w"s
given to women. executed ('apt. Mnrtiu was commit led
Almost complete prlmnrv returns ' " sanitarium ns inooinnelent Tor the
Miow that Mrs. Josephine Preston, the second time. He died on September 3
Walla Walla county school superln-' iu Hiverdale Sjinltnrium. In his
tendent, received the Hepubllcan nom- lost will ho gave KO.OOO euoh to seven
Ination over A. S. Gurrowe of Seattle, j sisters, and to his brother he left his
She has more than 2,000 majority. Her , insignia of the Military Order of tho (
nomination on the Hepubllcan ticket ' Ixiyul legion. Hp gave S.'tl.OOO to the
assures Mrs. Preston's election. Shu Society for the Suppression of Vice, of
carried thirty-three out of thirty-six , which ho wns a director, and the same
counties. amount to tho Woman's Christian Temper-
Mrs. Preslon taught rural school In! anew Union. Tho resitflinry estate was
Minnesota before coming to Walla left in trust to the Fidelity Trust Com
Walla. Appointed superintendent to fill pany for the Martin fund, the purpose
n vacancy, she has been elected twice ; Df wnich s -. promote intellectual,
subsequently Her Democratic oppo-1 ethical nnd spiritual advancement of,
nen Is Mrs. Mary Monroe of Spokanp. ' christian ministers, church officers. Sun-
Bench of Ulympla for the same olllce.
The women voters think It would lie
polite of him to withdraw.
WEALTHY PATIENTS POOR PAY.
Katatr of llr. J. K. Janrrln Shorn
Some lind Drills,
The transfer tax appraisal of the es-
u.c ... .iiiai-iui n. duinini, wen
known surgeon, shows that he was un- !
... .ll .0. -I.,,-, n? , .
n,nnp- . .at rh,M. t v ,i I
tending the late Charles T. 7erkes In
l'.io.. at the Waldorf, and the claim Is
listed 11s one of doubtful p.illertlhlllt v
A Judgment for $13,041 obtnlned n
the Supreme Court In 1907 against
Frank H. Pierson was said to be un-
Dr. Junvrln left a gross estate of
$32fi,fi9. His real estate was valued
ut $211,000, his home at 11 Madison
avenue being upprulsed at $14.1,000. He
hud 1,347 shares of the I'nlted Shoe
Machinery stttck, appraised nt $61,288.
To his widow, Laura L. Jnnvrln, the
testator gave $10,000 In cash nnd a
share of the resldunry estate, valued
at $S2,2G7. He gave to his son, Dr.
Ldmund H. P. Jnnvrln, $111,858 und
to his daughter. Laura L. Junvrln, $!t7,-
BALL REFUSED TO SNEED.
Ilnnkrr Who Killed ( nllleiiinn .lual
Stay In dull,
Amaiiiu.o, Tex. Sept. 28, District
Jutlgo Browning to-day refused to grant
bail to John Heal Sntied, the banker who
two weeks ugo shot and killed Al Hoyce,
a cattleman. Tho cast was transferred
to Vernon for trial on u change of venue.
The habeas ooriins henrlna- heo-nt. hwt
Monday and did not end until thh morn
ing. Judge Browning's promptness in
giving a decision cunio as a surprise, as
u big majority here oxpected that bail
would be granted. Sneed was ritniauded
Juclgn llrowning in a wrilren opinion
which look twenty minutes to read do-
clarctl thnt all evidence showed thnt tlin
murder of Hoyce was accomplished with
mnllcoaforethoiiRlit Ho dwelt especially I
on the linnUer'K disguise. I
Sneetl received the decision stoically
Ills ottorneyH immediately appealed, and
tho haliem corpus case wiU be aubmltted 1
to Ihe Court or Criminal Appeals in Austin. 1
in ann ,,r.,,,.,, ".,.
Curlile. the tilocvi A tlrhrloii Ve vera ft. -
it r ni:vvt:Y SON3 co us ruiiun st n. y.
DECLINES $750,000 GIFT
Action Is Said to He Without
Precedent in This
,..,.. ., . ..,,.. . ,,,, ..
I 0 .MAIM IN ILLS rlLhll
.... ,..ii i i
Attack Oil Second MI1 itllSt'U
tin Fact That Testator Was
All unusual development came to light
, , ., .... .o:....
ywily ' connection vvi'.i the fll.ni:
0,1 'ho samo dry or the two wtpi ol i npi
John Calvin Mnrtln. wealthy retired coal
man, when It wns announced that pvpii .
the chief beneficiary of Cnpt. Martin'
lust will regarded it as "Mi-pIcioii." und
would make no effort to have It probated.
The licneflclariert tint lor ('apt. .Vay.i'r ,
1 had been retained as counsel for the,
executors of the first will he ought lo
resign as trustee, but the oilier trustee'
overruled him, and thin resolution was
Vlire.is w hnve been informed that
two .ill of John 0 Martin linvn been
offered for nrnhnte. onn nf nhteli ulves I
I the residuary estate to boards of the Pres-!
I hyteri.in Church and the other to tho. John
' ui 1....... .. ..r i t.
I . .imillll I .otic ll ion. II null, Hirirtuir w II
Httnlrid, Hist nt the piesent time we
take no action In the upliolditig or oppos- '
inif of either will
.. ,. , ., , ... , . , I
1 Thp 'l,"uk ou1,1,e wi" U '"ed I
",P.,ie Rro,mt.' ,,ha.1 n lny .r (""f,er
; clay school teachers and others; to etab
lish and conduct institutes, lecture-
I ships, courses of study nnd to distribute
Ilihles nnd books and do other thing- ,
tending to lliblo study, morality and
Christian living. " 1
The first will filed, which was executed
in llfW, gave $15.000 each to Copt. Murtin's
sistors and brother, und the residuary
estate to the Hoard of Missions for Freod-'
, ColIoRO B(J(ird and rj,, of ,,,,,
U n r ,, ii11,i, ii,,i.
i.i!.. 1 1,0.1. ... 1.. ..
i '" eniHi'iilll niuiwjp 01 jjiait. niiitiv 10
' lve known ns tho '1111710 Training Depart-
, ,!, ,i, n Mrti., i.-.,,i.,ti,. -
I ' ' "; .,, "
' "", ( "tr wins not yt'I Illt'll one 1
was incuted in 1902, and in it the Itiill; of
1 ,lln 1S,U" wellt ,0 ,u' Mar'" fund. The J
' tll,ui " 'vX 'p'''' formed, and ufter,
' Retting h'gal nclvlco us to the validity of I
t lie bequest ('apt Martin revoked it. In j
1W15. 11 '"r after the fund was legally
' estublished.Ctipt. Martin made 11 now will '
in which he left his ret-lduiry estate to!
j the fund. This he revoked in look after !
; ho decided that the fund wasn't fulfilling I
the purpose for which ho founded it. ,
' Mr. Conyngton said yeslerdny llint
(Vit4. Martin abandoned the work of the
fund nfter nn activity of about 11 vear.
during which ho had engagetl n siiirin-'
; totnlout at $2,600 and subordinates lor
! lesser sums. When Mr Martin lsc,imo ,
I distil isfied he discharged them nil anil
I tho fund became Inoperative. The meet
ing of tht trustees last Tuesday was the1
' fl1 "I'"'" mr'
'r' ConynKton saicl lie hud been re-1
j tallied to aid in having the HMS will pro-1
bated lefore he knew ono had been exo-1
cuted in 1012 because or his knowledge of
; tho affnlis of tin fund nnd because he'
j know Mr. Martin's brothers and sisters.
d.tjc rrur tipt TrrrTnnc
ua xnz x uuniuno,
Thrill nn llnllot.
San KitANi'iKcc, Sept. 28. Attorney.1
General Webb to-tlay gavn it us his nf-1
liciul opinion thnt the Tuft electors can-'
not go on tho ballot under the Itepub. j
lica" I""1 designation. He declares
"nlor "m mw roKi'twnve eiectom nionn:
nu UI,,d ' K" ' l'- l"H't inidr the
designation or Hepiiblloans. ,
T,ln 'iventlon orRanizet) by the Taft
"PPorters who were nominated for the,
1-tilt urn is regardMl by Webb as
hny.m',. w'r' p(i without specific
authority of law Ihe only hope of lull
Ite)ultllonnnowimnnpienl In the com (,
"fi,11 ''lnirp ISil.lHlil names on pe.
I"1' I'1" 'ho luft electors cn ihe1
TO KILL HIMSELF IF GUILTY.
We IT, Notorious llitaalnn Nir, Wants
.1 ml Kin cut h) t'omriiilea,
I Siirrial I'nlilf tifpatrh In Tint Si I
J'AlilK, Sept, 2k, The weekly paper,
li'Avrnlr, published by Vladimir llourt-
i sen, the Sherlock Holmes of the Hus-.
slnn revolution, who denounced the no.
. torlons Azeff ns n police spy, pub-
llshes a declaration by Azeff In which he
offers to be Judged by his former com-1
lades. Hp begs that Ills wifp hp allowed I
t to he present at the trial In order to
transmit her Impressions to their chil
dren. If the verdict Is denth Azeff says
he will carry Is out himself within '
twenty-four hours If he Is guilty. He
says the procei lings should be made
Azeff sns ho will wait three months
for an answer to this proposition. If
i no reply Is received nt the end of that
time he will consider lilni.-clf free of the
RUSSIAN TROOPS MOBILIZE.
Sudden Cull In .trm In Soiitlirnstern
iprriii ' .il.lf liri,nlr, In Till: Sin j
Wahsaw. Sept. 2S.--A partial mobll
lS ion has been oidered until October
ti of seven army corps In eighteen cities
In the Warsaw, Vllna and Kleff dis
tricts. This Is ottliially described ns
n "test." but the suddenness of the
mobilization hns made a strong Im
pression ns no such movement lias
been made before In years.
HARVARD PROFESSOR HELD.
eeuseil of Ciinloms I'rnuil IiiviiIt.
I nit HI.IOO Wnrlh of (ii.o.l..
Uos rox. Sept 28. Dr. .James H . Wright
of Ilronkline, a member of the Harvard
medical school faculty, was arraigned to
day Isifon Commissioner Hayes on a com
plaint urging thnt he "knowingly and
fraudulently failed to declate" certain
articles to the United States customs
officials on his let in n from Kuropo on the
Cunard liner l-icoiiiu on Septemltor II.
He was lielcl in $.Vxj for a hearing on
Thursday. The complaint alleges that
tho articles not declared included one fur
stole, two overcoats, two suitsof clothing,
one black satin wrap, one pair of silk por
tieres and one and one-half yards of cotton
lace. Tho goods wens appraised at $1,100.
INDIANS LOOT TIFFANY MINES.
I'lte ii u nil I In I'IkIii With Sheriff's
I'll""' ulunlile Turiiuolur Taken.
Santa Kb. N. M.. Sept. 28. Sheriff
Closson and deputies of this county hod.
an encounter with a party of Indians
eighteen miles south of this city to-day,
when the posse surprised Ihe Indians
taking valuable turquoise from the rich
mine owned hy Tiffany & Co. of New
York. A dozen shots were exchanged and
the officers caught live Indians, the
rest escaping to the mountains. It Is be
lieved several of the Indians were
Tho Indians arrested say they needed
turquoise for tribal ceremonies. Pre
viously, it Is sulci, they obtained tur
quoises by entering the mines at night.
This time the tried to do It In daylight.
The Tiffany mines were worked by In
dians hundreds of years ago. and the
Indians look upon them ns their own.
TAFT KIND TO CRIPPLE.
Srnila .tKeil Woman Home In While
ItEVKni.v, Mass., Sept. 2S. After
President Taft had finished shaking
hands with the members of the Hepub
llcan Club who listened to I1I3 speech
to-day he noticed nn aged cripple
woman resting on a bench on the lawn.
She said that she was Miss Clara Dixon
She told Ihe President that she had
walked almost two miles for the privi
lege of shaking hands with him. Mr.
Tafl directed Major Thomas L. Rhoadcs,
his military aid, lo take her to her
burnt In one of the White House auto
mobiles. LETS CAMPAIGN RUN ITSELF.
.Mnntclnlr Mnjor Sulla, to llr Cone
I lilll After llleellitii.
lrnest C. Khiek. M.ivor of Montelatr
u...i 1... 1. ...... 1., f..K
r.iii-ii . .-.-.in ,1.1 in. hit- .,i..iii,i, i-
, Kurope and will remain abroad until
,,, .,.. .t..,.i ,.,
Minor of Montclttlr by the Republican
of the town nnd will be opposed by
W. Locke Rockwell, n Democrat. The
fact that Mayor Hlnck had decided lo
go abroad nnd remain away until aftr
the election, thus avoiding the strenu
ous excitement of the campaign, caused
Before leaving Montclnlr Mayor Hlnck
. ... , ..."'. I ..
.lent voucher for what may be expected
If he Is reelected nothing he could any
during the campaign would alter mat-1
DR. HADDEN LEFT $267,779.
llrlile of Titti Months Cets llnlk of
lllil l'lialelHti'a Katatr.
Dr. AleMindcr Madden, who was 78
.veins old nt the lime of his death, on
April II last, and had practised in
the city longer than uny other physi
cian, left un estate of $207,779, Of this I
amount the residuary estate was $22,",
."01, all of which went to his wife,
Mrs, Sam C. Hutlden.
Mrs. Hndden wus married to the phy
sician lust February, nbout a year after
the death of his wife. She Is 31 years
old. Dr. Hidden was the family phy
sic lap at the time she wus born. Dr.
Haddeu was stricken while on his
honeymoon nt Palm Beach nnd his wife
hired a special train to bring him lo
New York. He died on tho train,
PLAGUE IN ENGLISH HARBOR.
Tmi Orntl on Sleunier Ilrlla lata
One In Hospital.
,-f,i Cabtf Ht.patrh to Tiir. Si v
.NKwrASlLP.-ON.rvNK.Sept. 28, Anap -
prentice on the steamer Bella Isla from
Hamburg died here to-dav of tho plague.
It is reported that another died before
leaving Hamburg and another whs placed
in a hospital at L'uxhaven suffering from
Lieut. Rockwell and Corp.
Scott Killed at U. S. Army
BK1TISH MR DM AX DIES
John L. Longstah" With Me
chanic Drops 51) Feet
i.U'CIDKNTS A UK SIMILAR
Hoth (initios Lose Control of
Their .Machines When Try
ing to Land.
j Three aviators were killed yestprdiy,
(two In Washington and the other at
Hempstead, L. I. In almost an Identic!
manner, within the same hour.
Lieut. Lewis C. Hockwcll. guMlnn
I Wright biplane nnd curylnc Corporal
Frank Scott as passenger, lost control
of the machine and both plunges with
It to the ground. Scott wns killed out
right and Hockwcll died two hours
, John L. Loncstaff, n British aviator,
was killed nt llempslriid. nnd his me
chanic, Pierre Chevalier, was badly hurt,
'when their craft fell fifty feet.
I Since the start of uviatlon In 1981,
1S3 deaths have resulted from accident.
The number of Injured runs Into thou
sands. Two Itnllnn aviators were killed
lust week. The British army has loit
four officers nnd the I'nlted Slates army
a like number. The French army haa
been the worst sufferer.
1 TWO ARMY AVIATORS KILLED,
llllilane Crnaliea lo Kartb at College
Washington, Sept. 2S. Two mora
names were added to the list of victim
ot "v'atlon In the I'nlted States army
nt ,ne military aerodrome at College
Park, Mil., this afternoon.
Second Lieut. Lewis C. Rockwell dial
on the operating table nt 7 o'clock and
Corporal Frank Scott was Instantly
killed when Dip biplane Hnckwell mi
guiding plunged to earth while the ofll.
cer was attempting to bring It to lha
Thp accident occurred at 4:45 o'clock.
In the presence of a large, crowd of
spectators and n number of army 0 Ul
cere, the Intter Including Llout.-Col.
George P. Scrlven. acting Chief SIfenal
officer of the array.
Lieut. Hnckwell had tnken a ahort
I Might In the machine, a Wright biplane.
I earlier In the afternoon, When ha de
cided to take nnother trip he Invltej
I Corporal Frank Scott, one of tho expert
J mechanicians attached to the aviation
I school, to accompany him.
It Is customary at the College Park
' field for on officer making a flight to
' take with him as 11 passenger either
one of the other avlutors or one of tht
enlisted men at the field.
After attaining n bright of nbout liO
feet, Lieut. Hockwcll ilrclcd about for
ten or fifteen minutes. Ho then headed
the machine toward the earth, and as It
descended on a gentle Incline It brcume
apparent to those on the ground that
he Intended to land.
When nbout forty feet from the
ground Rockwell's machine suddenly
lipped sharply downward, nnd In an
Instant more wns plunging straight to
I'pon striking, the machine crumpled
Into n mass of wreckage.
Several officers nnd enlisted men at
tached to the uviatlon tirhool rushed for
ward to the field and lifted the tangled
biplane und Us heavy engine off of the
I bodies of thp two men.
it wns rounu nun corporal scoit had
been Inslnntly killed, while Lieut, Hotfi.
well wns unconscious. Lieut. Hockwail
: ivns tarried 10 me n in no nl e or cam
v nnries .orrest . uumiier. commana
I'"? h aviation school, und taken li
the Walter Held General Hospital, an
army Institution, on the outskirts of
Wellington, about ten miles from the
The hospital surgeons fnirffli fhat
Lieut. Hnckwell had suffered n concus
sion nf the brnln nnd both his legs were
broken. It was believed that he had a
fighting chance to live, and In fact the
young officer survived until n few min
utes after 7 o'clock this evening. He
1 "Id not recover consciousness before hi.
,;,,,. after lhp at.cWcnt a board
t,,nvcni,, nl the nvlUon
,,,,, mnkn nn Infllllr.. ,, lhp pIriMim.
I ,lnnaa iinilnr luhtnt. t.laot ftr.lnAll
and Corp. Scott met death. Capt.
Chandler Is chairman of the hoard of
Inquiry nnd Lieut. Thomas tie W, Mill-
, nK n,j c'upt. Frederick B. Henneisy
are the other members. A complete re
port will be made to Col. Scrlven In a
Col. Scrlven, speaking of the accident
to-night, paid a high tribute tn Lieut,
Hockwcll as one of the brightest nnd
ablest of the young officers cnmposlng
the mllltnry aviation corps,
"Tho accident was simply one of
those most regrettable things thnt hap
pen In uviatlon," said Col, Scrlven.
"Too sharp a glide downward, and' It
was all over."
Lieut, Rockwell was horn In Ohio,
and would have been 28 years old If
he had lived until next November, He
was graduated from West Point In,
June, 1907, and becumo a second lieu
tenant In the Third Infuntry,
lit 1908 he was transferred to the
Tenth Infantry, to which he waa at
tached when detailed to the aeronauti
cal duty with tho Signal Corps laat
.lone. He hud progressed ranldlv. and
. I It wns exttected bv the officers ut Col.
) lege Park that he would perform the
ncc(Kmiry lr!)tB for qualification as a
nillltnry aviator within the next few
,tuy(t, Lieut. Rockwell waa unmarried.
The deaths of Lieut. RockwcII and
Corporal Hcott make a lolal of five
I fatalities among thu I'nlted States army
j aviators. Lieut. Self ridge waa the Orat