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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 02, 1912, Image 1

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,THE WEATHER FifiRF.riSTi
. r un lu'uuy auu lu-iuuiiuwi WBIIIIW Itt
c'Zf !-. i
IJjr ' Detailed wes'iher reporu will be found on pi ft 17.
VOL. LXXX. No. 32.
NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1912. CopiHpM. 19I2, hy the Hun Printing and PublUMnff Auoctatto.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
$325,000 FOR T. R.
IN TWO STATES
Probers Find Thnt Tntnl in
Pennsylvania and This
County.
FLIXX SPENT .$130,000
Admits lie Was Money Man
of Colonel's Keystone
Campaign.
fI?XE HELPED WILSON
G.ivp $70,000 in Baltimore
Fieht nnil Samp Sum for Ln
Follottp. Witness Snvs.
WvMttNOTON, Oct. 1. The Senate In-
! gating committee uncovered to
riV expenditures amounting to nt least
$315 000 In the Roosevelt preconvontlon
comi oaign
T'ls total, however. Includes account
lues b only two organizations, those In
New York county and the State of
vnnvivnnla. There were, of course,
e,hr P'ate expenditures.
Tle national Roosevelt organization,
1 mling to the official statement (lied,
cvpended In the preconventloti cam
pecn tH3.o:!.
As c-mtrastcd with this ntnount Will
In 111 Fllnn, the Hooevelt leader In
, , , . ,
a "e " 1 , TV"""
I Jrt.000 of hN own money In the Boose-
ve fight in that State. All told politics '
In the last year has cost Mr. Fllnn 1
I 41. IDS. ,
Tne nfTlcl.il statement made by i:. H. .
IW'ker of the IJoofcvelt fund shows
thr fieorge perKlns contributed
13500 to the preconventloti campaign.
115.000 of which went to the Roosevelt
war chest In New York county Frank
A Munsey contributed $3.1,000 nnd Dan
I! Ilanna of CUvclnnd $2."..0IO.
' was brought out In to-day's In
1, ry that Charles It Crane of Chicago
1 ntrlbuted $70,000 to Senator La Fol
l.'te's pieciinve ntlon campaign and a
in amount to Woodrriw Wilson's
. ogcle for delegates to the lialtlmore
invention .Mr. t'inne Is the man who
was appointed .Minister to China by
l'reudent Taft. but was recalled before
l.e had sailed from San Francisco.
Vhe statement of the Crane rontrlbn-
t.ons to the I.;, Follette campaign fund .Metropole. are due, according to the
' 'Ikely to cause the Senator from schedules In bankruptcy filed by lilm
Wlscontiln to do some explaining. In yesterday, to the fact that Hurry Pol
statements that have been ninde by hk. sporting promoter nnd sometime
Senator I.a Follette voluntarily on the 1 host of Jack Rom-, owes Consldlne TO
amounted to $.V',;ofi .''.' and the local com- cents. The llt of outstanding accounts
t algn fund .Mr. t'rane was put down says also that Valeska Purratt owes $1 ,
tr about one-third of $70,000. - "itombldus" 1 supposed to be Rombar-
To-day's disclosures are being polntd dleri Wells, $3.40; John T. Kelly, 13;
nit as explaining the leaning that Ciov. 1 Arnold Daly, an actor. $1, und Nat
Wilson Is supposed to have hnd at on '
time toward .Mr. Crane for treasurer
of the Democtatlc National Committee.
Roosevelt". lnn of Money.
Mr. Fllnn, Roosevelt's man of money.'
tppeared before the committee and
pmed to be one of the most enter
tri'nlni- witnesses whom the Invest lea-I
tnrs h.ive beard. He nrknnwlcdzeil
frankly that he was the man -. Ith the i
m ne behind the Kooseelt movement
In 'be Kev stone State, that he hnd in
ft t contributed about SO per cent, of
"he money that was spent there In
i l!o"sevelt's Intel ests.
I!" was only too glad to foot the
1 lie h.ild, and never even thought
'' -living nnlivly to help out. He
.ered the victory che'ip nnd served
' p that he would still be at th
i stand with his poeUelhook open
v e1 be believed the cause nter
' I 'i.S help
V niiiu explained his conversion
i an ordi'tnry ltepubllcan Pittsburg
T ne nan to a 1'rogresslve Itepub-
li r Ills explanation was Itn-
.i.f S' liat'ir I'omerene Intro-
' i wi' i ev . leni e a cl'H Utlient Wllli'h
' i 1 nivivvb dged was In his hand
n i. Ii was it proposed conlriO't
" ..lie .Ma't'iew S Quay, handing
:ny control over 'oiigressmeri
n ntiers of tin
Legislature from
'.. lo.inty, Pennsylvania, and
n tenirn Quay's support fur his
. ness inteniis.
' i Pomerene characterized this
n as one of the must vicious
..'I be imagined. Fllnn. although
.eiicing the authorship, denied
hnd ever Intended to sign the
He had simply been trying to I
n a 'cold brick" and through It
p.. iv- ijuaj's opposition to Fllun's
n tn ket In Allegheny county,
Mr. Hooker Fir. I Wltnc.a.
Honker, treasurer of tJie Itoosevelt !
itie was lh first witnpss.
cave New York a hi residence
i ' entneer" as hi occupation. He
w ho becinio treasurer of the. New
eiiiin'y ItnoFovolt cotnmitteo nnd
nirial rei'pon-ililli'.v was gradually
' i"i!-d until flnallv h was acting
il feaurer of tile Roosevelt pt'f
' ntioii cainpaij;n
- 'iie pietenl inmtiry relates only to
; "convention campaign Mr. Hooker
ened the coniinittf" n to e.vnili
ri inadii lv his organisation jn the
'e try si niggle.
I n contiibulions and nxpendi'ures
Iim loi-ed in two exliihi's, one show-
-: ' ' figures lor the naiional campaign,
'i'T the fund for .Now ork county,
in ca of tho lat named Mrtlggle
v informution was given. Soiiih
'go u htatement for Now York was
It.
t! "i i' i'h the Secretary of Suite.
- ' i the liatiomil fiinioaieii the fli'in-ex
lir' lir.w I III. Nf.iii ,iU- luumlti or
r.,.i m 1...- V..- ....Ull '
, , V , tv :r : Kvery one in tho first row of the r.
,' . u '? "Lnn" OC01 T,"V ches.ra go. up After llfteen minute.,
"n ii the nationul fund that the com-1 BATTixriFi.n Torn I
trit'tei. turned with encernesv (nrmurhl, i.,.,. ll.'rArr.' Krrrv A Hhlnlnn.
y t-en charged by Senator La Follette
or to the tt. of the Roosevplt preconven-
fa"" "'' to the financial activitie..
Conflnufd on Fourth Fape,
JAMES J. CORBETT DYING.
Sura eon. (live tin llmic After
Op.
-ration for Appendicitis.
Pniwt)i!t.niitA. Oct. 1. .tames .1. Cor
bott, former champion heavyweight pu
K "1st of the world, Is dying hero to
night nt tho .lefferson Hospital follow
in nn operation for appendicitis. The
surgeons say there Is absolutely no
liopo. and his death Is only n question
of hours.
Corhett Is billed here, this week to
appear nt the People's Theatre, and
his company came with him on Sun
day. Last night he was not feeling
well nnd he complained of .-evere pains
In the right stile after the perform
ance. Toward morning his condition
became worse and this afternoon, when
he consented to have a physician, It
was found he had been suffering from
acute appendicitis nnd It was seen that
his condition was critical,
Wood poisoning had set ln because
the appendix hnd been ruptured nnd
It was feared he would die before ho
could be hurried to tho operating table
and placed under nmcsthetlc.
The surgeons have sewed the torn
part as best they can In the hope
that the dying hours of the ox-cham-plon
will be as comfortable as possible
At u late hour he Is delirious and
those In charge of his case suy
the old fishier Is living all his battles
over again. He Is constnntlv lM.,.lno-
" I to be allowed to Ret tip, and the doctors
say tie talks of Carson City and that
he assures them he Is not done for
by nny means.
Ills vitality Is something wonderful,
the surgeons say. for such a condition
usually results In death within a few
hours.
He has failed to recognize any one.
DR. JORDAN TO RETIRE IN 1915.
Will l.envc Mnniforil and Work Kn-llrrlj-
for World Prnce.
Sa.v FnNci.sco. Oct. 1 That David
-mmi 1 .iiiiutiu win res n in as tne
,lrst ,r-sld'--nt f Stanford Cn.slty
to ,aUo th(, caUB0 of lnternrltIon,
peace was announced to-day at tho
celebration on the campus of Stanford'
twenty-first birthday.
Tie resolution of the board of trua-
tees that n president shall resign nt
the age of 65 will go Into effect. Dr.
Jordan Is (2.
With Jordan ns president Stanford
opened Its doors In 1SD2. Stanford's
entire policy has been moulded by him.
Ills hobby has heen the world's prog
ress In International peace, and much
of present progress Is due to his ef
forts. OWES C0NSIDINE 70 CENTS.
Ilnrr, I'lilluk One of I on Hrnailnar
llc. In Hotel .Mnii'a Debt.
Tart of the business troubles of George
F. Consldlne, former proprietor of the
Goodwin, another actor. $"
Some of the clientele seemeil to go a
step further, forse Poyton Is llstid us
owing $:i?. although some say that
probably there was a deelmtil point orlc
Inally after the $2. Hessle Cllfiord, says
th- list, owes $33; Thomas F. Crady.
$3.70; l.ew Cooper. I.ltt. I.. Whallen.
2-30 , Sam Hose, $8
nnd H. F. Hur-
bndge. $150.
Consldlne schedules his liabilities at
$2.l!t.!ix. of which ? I Jt.. 4 1 :i Is secured.
The assets lire put at $5,442 and consist
of $14." In cash, stock In trade. $3,U00. ,
minor tax license, 4'Hi, and accounts,
$1.W.
Consldlne's debts for money borrowed
total $4.1,000, among Mx creditors, named
Charles A. Stoneham, $20,000; I'hll
Dwyer, $S,500. Tim iri.cary of Phila
delphia. $7,500, Joseph Megan, $3,000. '
Tom (I'Hourke. 12.500 nnil .l.imns W I
Young, $1,500.
on the oustandlng accounts of debtors
listed there are more than 100 names of
actors, actresses and sporting men.
AUTO KILLS MAYOR'S WIDOW.
Mr.. Wllley of Wlloilnulon, Del..
Mrnel li W. S. Cnrpriilrr's t'lir,
Wm.minuto.v, Del, Oct. 1 Mrs l.j.na
A Wllley. "5 j ears old. widow of Mayor
Stnnsbury J. Wllley of Wilmington, died
n the Honvepathlc Hospttnl lo-day from
Injuries received when she was struck
by nn electric auto yesterday She was
n sister of the late John Norrls Itobln-
son. member of Drexel, Morgan & t.'o.
The machine was owned by Walter S.
Carpenter, Jr. who married a sister of
Plerte S du Pont, acting president nnd
treasurer of the Du Pont Powder Com-
pany The car was driven by Walter
S. Carpenter. Sr., nged 65, of Wilkes-
barre. Pa , father of the owner He was
here vlsi lng his son. The elder Cnr
I penter, accompanied by Pierre S. du
''"'it, surrendered to the police soon
after the dea;h of the victim. Ho was
released In $1,000 ball for trial at the
Newcastle county court on a charge of
causing the nged woman's death. Du
Pont became his suret).
HORSE FALLS OFF STAGE.
Thrntrr ilillencr till, n l.lMIe I n
relirnr.ed Iviilertnllloienl,
PllII.At)r.l.l'ltlA. Oct. 1 -'llie audienee
at the Forrest Theatre last night had moie .
thrills than they hml bargained fori
when the curtain went up on the John J
Fox play, llio irau oi me i,orieHO!iln
Fine." A horse that is one of the char
acters stood tip o" li hi'"! ,,'KH 'Is Ids
'rider tried to bring him to his feel the
'nnimol slid into the orchestra.
I He did not o all the way, but for some
I time stood with front feet on tho stage
'and ills hind legs firmly planted when
tho French horn player is accustomed
to sit.
"'kFI?
Si st. a. m Ubtrty si. bj a, m, Tifkf i
ojjyj V.TtMir.Yu'co1!;;!,!:
BALKAN STATES SEND
ULTIMATUM TO TURKEY
Demand Reforms In Mneedoniit
nnd Adrinnoplp, Snys Sofia
Despatch.
ALL PREPARING FOR WA It
Ottoman Forces Hcinjr Mobi
lized nnd (3 reek Ships Are
to Ho Retained.
Special Cntle nrU:'if f Tim So-.
Iaj.ndo.s. Oct, 2. War has not begun
In the Balkans, but It looks to be peril
ously near. A despatch which It Is
alleged left Bdlla nt 1 A. M., asserts
that tho allied Hallian States havo sent
un ultimatum to Turkey demanding re
forms In Macedonia nnd Adrlnnoplo nnd
demanding nn answer within forty
eight hours. This news needs confirma
tion, but If It Is true war Is practically
Inevitable, as Turkey never yields to
menaces. Her decision to mobilize ns
announced yesterday shows Tier readi
ness to make good the statement of one
of her Ministers that she has not sought
war, but Is determined to meet nny at
tack. All the news from Hnlkan centres
tells of energetic preparations to take
the Meld regardless of the cost It
would stem, therefore, that whatever
hope, exists of preventing war depends
upon the ability of the great Powers to
materialize their declared wishes for
peace. Russia, France, Ureal Hrltnln,
Germany and Aus.rla are i-i porteil to be
acting ln accord to prevent a clash. Tho
activities of M. S.izonolT. the P.ussUn
Minister of Foreign Affairs, and Count
von Herchtold, the Austrian Foreign
Secretary, are most mentioned, being
the ones most nearly concerned, but
other Foreign Oltlces are clearly busy In
the same direction.
Sir (lerard Auguslus I.ovvther, the
British Ambassador at Constantinople,
called at tho Porte yesterduy and tho
Turkish Foreign Minister left the Cabi
net session and hsd u two hours con
ference with him.
A seml-otllclal statemetH us to the
conference at Balmoral between the
King. Sir lidwatd (Ircy and M Snzonoff
shows that the Balkan situation was
discussed to a considerable extent and
friendly cooperation with the other j
Powers to keep the Stages unlet was de-
termlned upon. Sir F.dward Grey, the
Foreign Minister, will remain ut Bal
moral for the present
The Austtktu Ambassador to Great
Britain went to Balmoral esterday.
M Paonoff goes to Paris to-day. Thence
he will go to Berlin, and afterward
start home.
Apart from the chancelleries, the.
general opinion In Kurops Inclines to
the pessimism which depressed all the
boutses yesterday, but hope of peace
has not yet been abandoned.
The entire Turkish army Is mobiliz
ing, according to a despatch from Con
stantinople received here last night.
The Turglsh Cabinet had an eight
hour session, marked with much wran-,
gllmr before It reached the decision to j
mobilize the armv The Cabinet further
reached the decision to detain all Greek,
ships In Turkish waters for their own I
use as transports.
There Is nn unconfirmed rumor that ,
art of the troops are destined fur the
Itusslan frontier. Another report has It
that the Government will arm the Al- '
banians on condition that they hold
back the Muntenegi Ins und Sfrvlans In
the event of war. I
Dispatches siy that the Turkish
capital is peaceful. Theie are nouo 1
of the wild scenes In Cunstantlnoplo
that are reported from Sofia nnil l'.d-i
grade.
From Crete comes the word that the
Island peuple are praying for tioiible in
the Balkans. The Cretan Cabinet has
ordered the classes of the mllltlu to'
the colors and volunteer bodies are)
being organl.cd by prominent Cretans
at their own expense. The Cretan
deputies persist In their hope of bplng 1
admitted to the Greek Parliament at 1
the opening of that body. j
With the armies of Sen la, Montene-1
gro and Bulgaria lying under arms'
along the Turkish horde!, with Greece
lestless to get ut her old enemy, the t
sltuntlun In the Balkans Is growing'
hourly more tense, livery market In I
Kurnpe save St. Petersburg was affected
yesterday
The Berlin Iloerse was In a panicky i
condition early to-day and stocks fell
all round regardless of any connec- .
tlon with affairs in the near F.ast, It Is.
stated. Bank shares fell 5 per cent.,
North German l.lnyd sttiamshlp shares
9, Hanibiirg-Ainerlcan .steamship stocks
13 and some mining shares 10 per cent, j
The market steadied down later and i
Improved when Heir Gw Inner, the ill-I
lector of the Deutsche Bank, made nn I
appearance, which Is unusiml for him, '
nnd calmed the excitement with hope- J
fill words. j
Mot of the Berlin newspapers aro i
rather pessimistic as to the situation,
but the afternoon papers, which claimed1
to have olllclal Inspiration, emphasized
doing their utmost to avert wnr nnd
the statement that the Powers nrn
predicted that they would be success,
fill.
At Athens the Government has ap
propriated all the railway rolling stock
and ordered steamships to concentrate
at Flneus, the seaport of Athens. The
nominations of the chief inllliaiy and
nnval commanders were posted yester
day. The Crown Prince, who li-coiues
the Generalissimo, look the iiiith in
the presence of Premier Venezelos and
the Holy Synod. The Cabinet nrder.nl
that a bill be Introduced inin th,.
chamber to-morrow, suspending the
I'berty of tho press.
The Athenian papers say tha great
numbers of Greeks nre leaving Amor
lui to serve In the Greek it t 111 v
Athens, like Belgrade nnd Sofia, was
In the state, of wildest excitement whyn
the wind enme that at last It ,ai i)0
decided to mnhlllze the army The rea
son given for the order was that Ureeco
Is actuated by her membership n tha
Servtan-Bulgarlan-Oreek entente and
the three Governments concerned fear
ConUnuti 9M BUtK Pag4.
SOLDIERS TRIED FOR MURDER.
Ororaln Infantrymen Itrplr That
Men Killed Crossed lleail I. tne.
Al'dt'sTA, Ga., (Jet. 1. CnptB. T. C.
Jovvltt and J. II, Henderson nnd twenty
seven enlisted men of the First Georgia
Infantry were put on trial before u
court inurtlnl this afternoon on a charge
of killing ltobert Christie, Kylo Dome
and D. G. Baker, nuslness men of
Augusta, during the trouhlo caused by
the street car strike last Friday night.
The soldiers nre charged 'with mur
der. Their defense Is that the men
killed, after being warned, crossed tho
dead tins established by tho military
and were Justifiably shot.
The feeling against the soldiers Is bit
ter and two witnesses sworo that tho
troops fired on Christie, Dome and
Baker without warning.
There Is no change In tho street car
strike. No cars were operated to-day.
The company refuses to arbitrate.
BLEASE WINS NOMINATION.
Slntr Conimlllre DI.iiiU.es Charges
of Primary Fraud.
Cot.t'MtitA, S. C, Oct. 1. Finding tho
evidence ln support of the allegations
of fraud In the Democratic primary
election of August 7, insufficient to
vltlste the election, tho State Demo
cratic executive committee to-day de
clared Gov, C. I. Blease, who won on
tho face of the returns by a majority
or 3,000 out of 140,000 votes cast, the
nominee of the party for Governor.
Nobody uppeared to push tho contest
which had been filed against Senator
U. II. Tillman, who also received a
n:aJorlty of the voles, and he was
declared the party's choice, for Sena
tor. The Democratic nomination Is equiva
lent to election, The committee's ac
tion ".as based on the report of a sub
i otnm.lt tee, which for the last two weeks
has been Inventlgatlng tho fraud
charges.
$1,000,000 LOSS IN PIER FIRE.
Structure lard for I.lnrrs and Hall
road In Philadelphia Puriiril.
T'Htt.ADivt.riilA. Oct. 1. Flnmes de
stroyed Pier 80, South Wharves, at
Snyder avenue, which belonged to the
Baltimore and Ohio Ilnllroad; three
merchandise of considerable value, Into
this afternoon.
D. A. Walton, manager of the pier,
said the loss would exceed $1,000,000.
The pier was used by tho Humburg
American I.tne and the Italia Line of
steamships, s n landing place for
Immigrants, and for loading freight. I
A large part of the merchandise on I
Pier SO wus to have been loaded on i
the Bteslau of the former line, which I
Is due to arrive here to-morrow
A short dlstunce south of the pier
was n tall water pipe, which was recently
erected at a cost of $18,000. This was
burned. There wax 600 gallons of
gasolene In a tank beneath the pipe.
ADMITS CUSTOMS FRAUD.
l..rrU Wolf. Trunk, llrld StulT
........... ....... . . I
Worlb "AlOO With M.IOO Dei-lured. I
An p,ipralsal at the Custom Holism
ysterdny on the four trunks of Mr. I
and Mrs. Morris Wolf of New 'r-'
i.'-ins, who arrived on the North Ger-,'
man I.loyd liner George Washington ,
last Sunday, showed dutiable goojs j
worth JS07 besides ii peal l necklace .
worth $47.-. which Mrs. Wolf admitted ,
had been brought Into this country
before and no duty declared or paid
r: !',o,ho,r,v;,;u,e,2,2 ,nrf,Rn w,
Mr. Wolf agreed to plead guilty to
undervaluing the goods, on which no;
had declared $300. and was released on 1
nis own recognisance to appear before '
Culled States District Attorney Vr. e t
laud of New Jersey In Trenton to-mor-
rov morning Mr. Wolf also put up
a cet titled check for $1',1U0 and the
trunks were released.
RAIDED AS DRUG SELLERS,
Saloon Keeper Iccuseil of Miipl IllK
Coenlnp to Chllilrrn.
A raid on the saloon of Pnsquale
I'oranlcke at fi Tompkins
n venue, !
Brooklyn, yesterday resulted In tho nr
rest of the proprietor and three other
mull In connection with the sale of
cocaine, opium and heroin, much of
which went, It Is alleged, to school chil
dren In the Bedford and Bushwlck sec
tions. More than S00 parkages of the drugs
were seized by the raiding squad of
Central Office men. It was found in
all sorts of places, some being distrib
uted, It appeared, with a view to easy
access, but most of It being carefully
concealed.
It Is said I'oranlcke was reaching for
n revolver when the raiders forced the
door, so there was an extra count
ngnlnst him when he was arraigned
before Magistrate Nash In the Gates
avenue court. Those with him, Charles,
Kelly, no address; .lames Wander of
liltf Kloyd street and .Inmes Wilson of
M Tompkins avenue, were held In $5,000
ball on the drug charge, an was Poru
nlcke. In addition ho was charged with
violating the liquor nnd the Sullivan
laws nnd wus held In ball of $1,000 on
each of these counts.
The police say Wilson confessed ami
charged that I'oranlcke had been selling
drugs to children for as little ns five
cents.
SAYS ISMAN LENT HIM MONEY.
lint Hnymoiid Hitchcock ( onien.l. ,
lip I'iiIiI Hack In full.
Itaymond Hitchcock filed an answer
in tho Supreme Court yesterday to the
suit for $8,000 brought by Felix Isman
to recover money lent In 10S, when
criminal proceedings were peudlir,'
ngnlnst the actor.
Hitchcock admits Hint Isman lent
Mm money, although ho doesn't know! on the death of George Briico-Brovvti. j reports received here say tho side of
how much, but contends tlmt he paid f.evoral years no. thn estate was divided ICulcbra hill on which stood the re
back all of It, For a further defence i between his widow and children. Brut. cenlly condemned Y. M, C, A. club-
..... . I , ., ,i I, a. 1m ,i irwt Inln thn fi,tnlt-n
he snys tie was uiscnargeii in bank-'
rupcty In 1910, and although he didn't
name Ismnn ns one of his creditors he
says that Isman had knowledge that
the proceedings were pending,
TRENCH
LICK SPRINGS TITIIOl'GB
fry Wedneidtv nd Ktturdav from
LEEPRB .very
Orsad ctnirai. iiroiin.i, si u p. u., vt n,w
vidj Owtlrai Unci. PtaOM MM lUdka.
E-
Driver Hurled Out
liieli Auto
Goinp; Almost 100 Miles
nn Hour
MECHANIC BADLY IXJFRED
Aecidont nt Close of Trinls
Previous to Vnnderbilt
Event nt Milwaukee.
Mtl.WAUKKK, Oot. 1. Duvld IllllCO
Urown, tho wealthy New York automobile
racer, was killed and his mechanic, An
thony Soudnora, was probably fatally
injured this afternoon when tho loss
of n rear tiro from the car in which they i smaller cities when tho women turnfd
worn trying to break all records for road ,ut " mrgo numbers to register so that
,,,,,,, , ... . ithoy may participate In the school elec
drivlng hurled thorn through tho fence on, noxt montn
thnt surrounds the track on which tho
Vanderbilt cup contest will ho held to
morrow.
In the circuit of the trnok which immc
dlntoly precoded his nccldont Bruce'
Brown hnd done tho 7,88 miles in five mlti
rate of
utes and fifty-throe seconds
speed averaging flO.4. miles, tho fastest
at which a machine hos ever boen driven
on a rood course. Tho official world
record Is 78V miles.
Ho waa unconscious when picked up
by Ralph De Pnlmn, He murmured
"mother" and then relapsed into uncon-
sclousness while being hurried to Trin-iof my skin and graft It on my little
ity Hospital, where tho best surgeons of b"""L ,W,ifr!," F'w''?
. ; , , , , , Alien Schulhoff of 1085 Washington
Milwaukee operated on his t wice frac- uvcmie, Tie Bronx, ns she entered Belle
lured skull, but to no uvail. Ho died nt vup nlom. lllPt 0Venlng.
3:10 P. M . n httlu moro than throe, hours ' The IlUrni)nntl) llIltl lirard t10 K)rl wa3
after the uccident. coming, so she was sent to Wilfred's
The accident broke up tho last official wnn, where bho was put to bed ln u
practice before the Vanderbilt event., cot nPxt her brother,
which will be given to-morrow as sched-, Wilfred Is 4 years old. He was burned
tiled. Before tile smash the drivers were by n bonfire several weeks ago und the
making record time. F.iglit drivers had
made the circuit in better than 75 milea.
It Is estimated that Bruce-Brown was
travelling almost ICO miles an hour whet.
his machine throw its tire. Both men
vprn thmvn nfT the machine.
Only De I'alma of the drivers saw the
nirtni iV,.. iW nnlv reirtlnff nn
accident" nt the official stand when they
returned because they had missed Bruce- I
Brown, who was following them
The news of Bruce-Brown's death was
held bock for an hour whllo efforts were
being made to get information to his
mother. Scudnera. whose skull also
was f raptured, has a chance of recovery,
as the fracture is not in so vital a place.
Teddy TetzIulT and Hughle. Hughes
were ut Bruce-Brown's side ut the end.
A clear cloudless day with truck fust as
lightning anil especially oiled until it was
us smooth its it billiard table faced the1
drivers when they reuehod the course thin
forenoon.
Bruce-Brown had arrived in the night
ui..,ni .,!..
UliU HIU ICttUJ 1U lllllll- lUH llini I 1 1 1 - v, . , i
the rebuilt course. Two weeks ago when
he was here for tho race, then postioned,
he had learned the tricks of tho course,
hut to-day hewns ready tocut hismachino
loose. His machine throbbed around tho
C0Ur8B ,mtj cheers marked tho breaking
0f a W(,rd'8 record
When, on his final trip, he was shown to
,inVy gone more than eighty miles an hour,
, w ch mpftI,4 IKurl a hlm(lr.(,
- 7 - .
,"?,.ma WI1h1 from the it rack
1 ho first inking of the accident came
lWy TBtIafr. who was just bo
lliml Hmce-Brown. inquired of St-.rter
Wagner nt the stand for the time of the
lap made, by tho tnjureil man
Dave husn't pasced us yet," said the
oftlcia I
"That's strnngo," replied TetlalT ns he
turned white, "I was behind him and 1
didn't pass u car until I reached the stutid.
I'll bet ho went througn the fence."
Usually Bruce-Brown's mother is nt
the scene of IiIh racing. To-dny sho was
absent but was to nrrive In timu to wit
ness tho races to-morrow Telephone nurn-
sages exchanged from Milwaukee to New
ork indicated that she had left there
and probably received tho word of her
loss en route.
Caleb Brown, Bruce-Brown's friend,
who also races for love of.tho game, said
to-night that the accident was duo in pan
to the narrowness of the course.
"Ordinarily," he said, "n driver could
stop his car before it left tho course and
thus avoid fatality. Here, however, tho
courso W so narrow that tho danger is so
great, of an upset beforo thn car can go
the &00 feet needed to bring it to a stop."
David Ii. Bruce-Drown ran away from
school for his first race nt Daytoua, Kla.,
where in 1907. driving a car given him
by his mother, ho smnshed the one mile
amateur straightaway record held before
by William K. anderliilt. Jr. Then
Bruce-Brown, who was only I'O years old,
went back to his lessons.
Since then Bruce-Brown hnd entered in
many road races und dospito his youth
showed n cool head and skill which placed
him well in front of all evoo'.s and en
abled him to win several in succession.
He twice won tho grand prize race at
Suvunnnh.
He had never had n serious accident,
but it is thought thnt he had a premoni
tion of necident in this coming race.
A few-days ago he called on his physician,
Dr. .lames H. K. Hall or ass west fifty.
N,v,,nt, troot . and said;
Doctor. I wish you would come out
vvilh tne to Milwaukee for thin race. I
have tioer hnd n serious accident, but
hoinehow I feel as if something was going
to gel mo this time. Can't you como?"
Bruee-Btown was wealthy Ilia father, j
George Bruce-Brown, inherited a largo i
forture from nn unci" imvid llruco, and I
Brown s moincr was .vuss iiutn i.oney of
Baltimore, nnd was George Bruco-Brown's
feoond wifo,
The young racing driver was born in
this city August 13. 1887. Ho went to tho
Allen-Stophenson School and then to the
Haratrom School Ho lived with hi
mother in this city at 13 East Seventieth
trss.
DAY IN JAIL FOR SMUGGLING.
fieorge II. Dlehl Also ftrntrneed in
Par I'lnr of "BOO.
George H. Dlehl, manager of tho
;Fortunn Machine Company of 127 Duane
I street, was sentenced by Judge Mnycr
In tho criminal branch of tho Federal
1 District Court yesterday to servo n day
in jail nnd to pay a flno of $300 for de
frauding tho Government of customs
duties.
Tho court explained thnt the impris
onment was merely to uphold the dig
nity of tho law.
Dlohl had pleaded girllty to under
valuing leather cutting machinery Im
ported by his firm.
In settlement of tho civil suits brought
by tho Government Dlehl paid $10,000,
WOMEN RUSH TO REGISTER.
KrutnrLr Politician t'neasr
0rr
Relinol ISIrrtlons Now.
I.OUI8VJU.E. Ky Oct. 1. Calculations
we'o upset to-day ln Louisville, Coving
ton, Newport, Pnducah and other
It was not anticipated that the Ken
tucky women would take any active
part In the registration to-day nnd to
morrow, but the number which was
brought out by tho club women of the
State amazed both Democratic and lte
publlcan leaders. In towns which
' "'ways elect Democrats all down the
line mucu uneasiness is jei; oy ine
"bosses."
GIRL TO GIVE SKIN FOR BROTHER.
!lrnvi
ly Kntrrs Hospital and Takes
Cot ,xt In Wilfred's.
I'm ready to let the doctors take some
bums didn't heal
Dr. Norrls decided a skin grafting
operation necessary, and Mrs. Sophie
Schulhoff, tho boy's mother, explained
to her daughter Just what was needed
to make Wilfred well. The girl said
I "he would gladly puffer to make her
. brother well and begged to go to the
I '""P'tnl.
Knough skin for a wound covering
thirty-six square Inches
from her body to-d.iy.
will be taken
HOME RULE TO ELECTORATE T
lleport That Irish Will Hare Chance
to Decide Question,
SpirM Cable Ditpntth to TnK 8cs.
Iji.vnos-, Oct. 1 Herbert Plka Pease,
the I'nlonlst whip, ln a speech at
Kldon to-night said he had heard on
hi;;'' authority, though he did not know
If It were true, that the King had re-
celved a pledge tlmt tho question of
homo rule for Ireland would bo sub-
' milled In the electors beforo It I en.
-
acted Into law.
DUCHESS'S DOG IN FIGHT.
The lie Chaiilne. Pomeranian Upset.
Tennl. finllcrr at Hot Spring..
Hot SfitiNG.s, Va Oct. 1. A little
Pomeranian belonging to tho Duchesi
de Chaulnes caused a stir this morning
on the lawn where a large nailery satj
watching the tennis. Hitting near were
the Duchess nnd her sister, Miss Mar
guerite snouts.
The Duchess's pet got Into a scrap
with the Pomeranian of Baroness Ros-
enkrnntz. A spotted coach dog belong'
Ing to Miss Gladys Inpalls, about five,
times the stnturo of tha scrapping poo
dles, was soon refereelng the right,
.lack McCullough put an end to the
battle, which came near upsetting a few
refreshment tables.
HELEN GOULD GIVES $10,000.
Will Help lliilltl ,V.n V. M. C.
A.
Home In Portsmouth. Va.
Noarot.K, Va Oct, 1, Tho gift by
Miss Helen Gould of New York of $10,000
toward tho new building of the Young
Men's Christian Association of Ports
mouth, Vu.. was announced to-day. It
Is understood that Mips Gould made
the offer some months ago at the re
quest of the late William Northrup of
lllchmond. who at that time was presi
dent of tho Virginia Hallway and Power
Company.
Mr. Northrup was very much inter
ested in the future of Portsmouth and
when ho learned of the association's
new building project he offered to In
terview Miss Gould In behalf of tho
V. M C. A. movement nnd did so Just
a few days prior to the automobile ac
cident which later resulted In his death.
GETS BACK $1,000 EARRINGS.
.Mrs. Frnnk I. Vander llrek Didn't
Know Tlif) Hail lleen Stolen.
Mrs. Frnnk I. Vnnder Beck of 72 St,
Nicholas avenue didn't know thnt her
pearl and diamond earrings had been
stolen until Detective Fltzpatrlclc
wnlked In with them yesterday.
Their value Is $1,000.
Fltzputrlck saw Charles .1. Kust of
201 Kant Ninety-third street trying to
pawn them nt Tenth avenue nnd Forty
sixth street. He arrested Kust. who ad
mitted that he got them from a woman
who had done cleaning for Mrs. Vnndor
Beck. Mrs. Vnnder Beck snya sha
won't prosecute anybody.
ANOTHER PANAMA SLIDE ?
Colon Hear. Thnt Pnrt of Culrhra
Hill llns Mumped Into the Cnnal,
Colon, H, P., Oct. 1 Cnconrirmed
house has plunged Into tho Culebrn
cut, carrying with It a big amount of
earth, together with tho association
building. No mention Is made of ens
unities. Canal offlclaU here credit the report.
MAIL LAB D'S BBEAKPAST COCOA
The om of perfccUon ta a bnakftui be.
rr. delloloui and hMliatully Ttullxliif-,
DELEGATES TURN
TO SULZER NOW
Eric and Itcnssolncr Stnrl tho
Tide Toward Congressman.
CHAIItMEX REJECT DIX
Protests From 47 Counties
Go to the Stato
Chairman.
NOMINATE THURSDAY
With Exception of Conway,
Lesser Officiate May
Re Renamed.
UNIT JtTLE IS DEAD NOW
iVcw York Dfdcffntion to Dis
cuss tho Cnndldntos nt
Moptinp; To-dny.
Stracuse, Oct. 1. At midnight th4
Krle county delegutcs to the Democratlo
Statu convention, the Hcnsselaer county
delegates and other up-State counties
were all turning to Representative Will
iam Sulzer. If the tide continues as
swiftly as It Is running Sulzer 'will bo
nominated.
A meeting of the Democrntlc county
chairmen was called to-night on short
notice to nssemble at the Onondaga
Hotel. Of the sixty-one county chair
men forty-seven were present. A fur
a discussion as to the condition of
Democrntlc affairs In their counties
these forty-seven county chairmen ds
clded that Gov. DIx should not bo
renominated, on tho ground that ho
could not be reelected.
A committee of three wns nppolnted,
consisting of W. A. Buckley of Mon
roe, Edward E. Perkins of Dutchess and
Kdward P. Jordan of Oneida, to call
on Chairman Palmer of tho Democratlo
Htuto Committee nnd Inform him of
this decision. The committee did call
on Chairman Palmer to-night. Choir
man Palmer had nothing to say con
cerning tho action of the county chair
men. The New York county delegation will
meet to-tnorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock,
un hour beforo tho convention as
sembles. Charles F. Murphy said that
every delegate In the delegation Is to
express his own views, free nnd un
trammelled, nnd that of courso tho
delegation Is not to be bound by tho
unit rule.
Kins. Conntr nt Liberty.
Tho Kings county delegation, with
John 11. McCooey at tho head, can do as
It pleases bo far as ho is concerned.
Tho delegation Is nut to bo bound by
-the unit rule.
As a matter of fact the new election
law provides thnt the head of a dels
nation from nn Assembly district may
cist tho voto of that district unless a,
delegate demands n detailed roll call fop
that district. If n, delegate wants this
roll call the law gives It to him.
J.ato to-night there Is u well defined
rumor thnt friends of Gov. DIx have)
thought It advisable, to suggest to htm
that he withdraw aa n cnndldato fop
Governor.
This report seemed to bo well au
thentlcated and waa circulated lnrmedU
ately nfter tho county chairmen had
appointed tho committee to call on
Chairman "Palmer of tho State com
mltteo and notify him of their dlsap
proval of Gov, Dlx's renominatloil
Gov. DIx was asked In Albany over tho
telephone this afternoon this question
"Governor, during tho past twenty
four hours hns there been any change
In thn political situation as far as you
aro concerned?"
"The party may have power;'' replied
Gov, Dlx, "to remove my hood, but I
shall not place, my head upon tha
block."
The Oovrrnor. Position.
The Democratlo situation conccrnmr
n cnndldato for Governor is slowly
clearing. In this connection It should
bo statod that no Democratic cnndldato
for Governor In many years hns occu
pied ho humiliating a position ns Gov.
DIx did to-day In the estimation of tho
delegates and tho Dcmocrntlo leaders.
The opinion wns frilly expressed thnt
It Is regrettable that tho Governor by
eomo method, direct or otherwise, does
not take himself out of thn situation.
The Governor's ofilco holders nre the
only men who desire his renomlna
tlon. When the Interviews Issued yes
terdny by theso ofilco holders were
rood the comments were exceedingly
Interesting, If not downright personal.
The delegates recounted how George
K. Van Kennen, Seeretnry .John A.
Mason, Public Service Commissioner
Williams, Slate llxclso Commissioner
Farley, Public Service Commissioner
Huppuch, Gov, Dlx's business partner:
Conservation Commissioner Moore nnd
Albert K. Hoyt, secretary of the Con
servation Commission, hnd nil spoken
up strongly for the Governor's renom
Inatlon, wlille the Governor hns hero
only tho three delegates of his own
county of Washington to support his
claim for n renomliiatlnn.
The office holders were called tho
Governor's bread and butter brigade,
The publication of their Interviews led
to many humorous comments, it is not
necessary to go further on this lino,
though, for the reason that the very
general comment wns made that thn
Governor's office holders only empha
sized by their Interviews a distinctly
acute humiliating position for the Gov
ernor, Kven the remarks of Tempo
rary Chairman Glynn ln the conven
tion to-day concerning the Governor's
administration In view of the universal
opposition to the Governor's renomlna.

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