Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Generally fair to-day and to-monwj
moderate southwest winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page 17.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 34.
Financier Asked (o
Enl ire 240,000 Fund,
DID GIVE 50,000 OF IT
Tells Clapp Committee There
Was No Limit to
DENIES RUSSELL TALE
Never Had Any Communi
cation With Roosevelt
NO ACTION BY "INTERESTS"
WitnCSS Fmnkly Says All Con-
cerrwi Knew of His Con-
Washington, Oct 3. J Plerpon'.
.Morgan contributed $150,000 to the
Koosevelt 1904 campaign fund. He tes
tl.'.d 'Wore the Senato committee to
cUy that $50,000 of this amount was part
cf the $240,000 fund dumped by the late
K II, Harrlman Into New York Stat',
en the eve of the election, nnd which
according to the railroad man's boast
changed 50,000 votes In the Kmplre
Mr. Morgan made the statement that
alter having contributed $100,000 he had
lcrn solicited to give not only this ad
ditional $50,000 but the entire $240,000,
which later was turned over to the
National Committee by Mr. Harrlman,
"Thcie was no limit to the amount
they would take," observed the banker
with a smile.
Mr. Morgan's testimony tended lo
confirm E. II. llarrimnn's version of the
$-10,000 gift. Mr. Harrlman always con
tended that Mr. Hoosevelt Importuned (
him to rti"e this money to save the
clay for the national ticket In New York
Mate and that the $240,000 was paid to
the late Cornelius N. Bliss as treasurer
of the National Committee. In this ac
count of the transaction Mr. Harrlman
lias been backed up by B. B. Odell, who
was Republican State chairman In 1901.
Emphatic llnoerlt Denial.
Col. Hoosevelt has denied emphat
ically that he asked Harrlman to raise
i.nv money or that the national ticket
w A3 In Jeopardy In New York State.
11" had charged that Harrlman col
lided the money at the solicitation of
Mate Chairman Odell to save the State
i t.rkct and that the fund never entered
Imo the national committee's accounts.
Roosevelt's version is supported
U George R. Sheldon, present treas
urer of the Republican national com
m.'tce, and by William Loch, Jr., Mr.
)onse ell's former secretary.
.-nee th Senate Inquiry has been
under way, however, a receipt has been
pr.idu.id signed by Mr. Bliss as na
tional ircasuier acknowledging the pay
ment by Mr. Harrlman of $50,000 of this
"n tup of this came tho s'atempnt
M&n nnnrnm n
x i in iiiiii run n i
iDIUU.UUU I UN I. Mi
to-day by .Mr. Morgan that his $50,000 i 'i'-"0 l)PO" 0,1 " hunger strike and food
not only was paid to thp national com-1 'la! l"-n f,1(1 ncr " pump. Her
ml ue but that he stipulated as a con-1 health failed and the (Jovernment au
dl'ion of the gift that It should go to thoritles thought It best to release her.
the national organization, to be used '
tr i saw fit. i
Mr Morgan testified further that in
trf solicitation for this additional con
trli niton he was given to understand
1 .imiv that the oltlc rs of the national
tk W'P as the State organization were
o armed oer the outlook in New York
l-'die Nn attempt was made to draw
m. ilUMnctlon between the Roosevelt
I'ti'l Hlgglns chances In the Umpire
f-'n'e Mr .Morgan could not recall
I'Tnlte who had t'ollcltcd this $50,000
uin'rlii.itinn from him, but he thought
ni- t whs Mr. rush or Mr. odell. He
m lied ni'h both concerning It.
lr Roosevelt himself will appear on'tim' lieorgp p. Hunt on tlie purl or i
'he witness stand to-morrow to answer i those opposed to the honor system and
M' Morgan's and other testimony. I the liberal U"P of the executive parole I
V' Morgan's testlmonv In regard m 1 powers has resulted In an attempt to;
thr prtrt played by (J. II. Cortelyou, .Mr I
It' .kneii's national chalrmtn In raising!
fjr.'l.i ni 1904, wns confusing At llrst
fc Mid that he did not recall that he
h,vi fi - uksed campaign contributions '
w.' i Mr. Cortelyou, and later ho gave1
'' a bN opinion that Mr. Cortelyou1
new nf the $100,000 contribution ' by !
' oi an. i that he may have been among and Homer Wood are being circulated
' 1 '' talked with him In regard to In Yavapai county. Ounnlff Is presl
' ' J'1'J 'lona! gift of $50,000. ! dent of the Senate. He and his col-j
iirieljoo Denlril linoTrlrilar.
'l ' 'tielyoil lias stated on the. wit-.
- ':anl ihat he did not know that
xn contributed to the 1904 fund I
' thai he had no knowledso of 1
' oi i n $210,000 fund.
l,c,U. (.ontribufed $20,000 tn the '
! "'s .anipalKii fund and $10,000
it' In the I tetmhllrn n i-nuro In
'' v ' va !n ioiiIiI not recall defln-! Dr- " '"'nson Held, who has an of.
"o tlei it ,i gune to the Na- flci' at Mmllxon avenue ami lives
' ' otiitnillee or not. I"1 West Seventy-second street, was
'! M.itgiii denieil that' there had been! 1"'u'llt''1 1,1 -M'''1'1'. " Tuisdav to
nicer, .ilnn on the part of the
' 'I'liwic.il lni.esi:' In 1901 to bring!
lo tlun of Roosevelt.
'nc llrst lime that Mr. Mor-
i vei appeaieii before a L'on-
investigating committee and one
llliies that lie has been on
a s stand. He turned out to be
'lifieivni witness than many hnd
I I .
I eii t
' smiling, affable, soft spoken
cpuienllv the soul of franknes-t.
niis by id,. ioiiiinlnei.nii.n to hl-i
'by mining coining campaign
is who were Hying to collect'
iic Kb el the banker and he re-
v chuckled nfter relieving him-
' onie slv comment mi ht nv. 1
IT. 'ti.es. For Instance, be oli.Mcrei.il in '
iiimlttep that gratitude hnd been u.partncts, manufacturing women's gar
"arc ciimiiinillif fnr- mr.ni n In l)i9X thev went nut nf bust-
'"I ' 'n able to Judge, ' 1
In h specific case of the men who'
Continued on Eighth rage, i
MR. MORGAN REFUSES FEES.
Anilrevr t'nriK-uIr Collected for Tes-
lfliit on S,.,., ThoiiBh.
Wasiiinutu.v. ot. . 3. As .1. P. Mor-
l can stepped down from tin. witness
Stand befolo till' Semite i-rimlnltl...a tn.
iii Senator Clnpp, t:ie chutrmnn. np-
Pleached him and iald:
Give! ,trK""' 1,0 w"1 yur wit-
"No. never mind Hint," said the finan
cier with, (i smile.
Tin; fees would have nmountcd to
'" i" addition Id his railroad far.-.
All the bankers callrd Ijv tln Ktmilpv
;fi committee accepted their witness
mi. liirnrKii1 nssurcii the com
mlttco that hp was going to frame his
witness fee voucher ns n souvenir, hut
inu paper was returned with Mr. Car
negie's Indorsement, showing that It
had been cashed.
BARS TAFT ELECTORS.
California .Supreme Tnnrl
II ii Ira
Them from rtnllot.
Sv. Francisco. Oct. 3. -T.ift clecinrs
Were liarred from the ticket to-day hy
the Stnte Supreme Court, nnd n Ihn
T.ift managers failed to prepare peti
tions ii iooks as though nil the regular
Itepuhllcans In California will ho dis
franchised. In gc',,K hi decision this mnrnlne
ChlCl .IllMlll.. It,.nll.. .,!.! .1.. ...I
mury law was "a very bad law" lie de-
lnllUZ.'rT!al "ppwcmion or this
I ......u.t- nun man aiii-uiMMi onc-uum or
uip voters or tho State.
The "ourt ruled that Its Jurisdiction
was limited in passing upon the constl
tutlonallty of the State. law relating to
the selection of Presidential electors at
State conventions. Whether tho con
vention hud ceased to be Republican Is
a matter, the court ruled, outside Its
Jurisdiction and which It was powerless
"They may have ceased lo bp Itepub
llcan." said Chief Justice Heatty. "but
that Is not a matter that wo can in
Ho then proceeded to say that the
electors had been regularly chosen nnd
that thp proceedings Incidental to their
appointment were legal. During tho
arKiiment Chief Justice Heatty gave his
opinion of Rooseveltlan policies nnd
branded the principles of tho Progres
slves as having a tendency to convert
the country Into n pure democracy. Said
"It has declared Itself to be a new
party on one of the most fundamental
principles of government. It would con
vert this country Into a pure democracy
Instead of n rcprespntntlvp form of gov-
eminent. That is what It proposes to
The Republican leaders to-night are
talking of bringing suit to-morrow to
test the constitutionality of the new
primary law. If the Supreme Court
should declare this law unconstitutional
then the Roosevelt electors would be off
Tho Wilson managers were wise.
They selected their electors hy the
methods of the old law nnd the new as
I well, so they nn safe In any event.
PUMP FED i'JFFRAGETTE FREED.
lerrny of Ireland Heli um ilnd;a
i i:nn, Who Klreil Theatre.
PpfCi'il fable V'fipntch in Tut Srs
inm.is. Oct. 3. The Karl of Aber
deen, Viceroy of Ireland, to-day re
leased Clailjs Kvans, the militant suf
fragette who was sentenced some time
I ago to five years in prison for partlcl
patlon In the firing of n theatre here
during the visit of Premier Asqulth.
Miss ICvans was sentenced along with
Mrs. .Mary" I.elsh, but the latter ob
tained her liberty a few weeks ago
when her health gave way as the result
of a hunger strike. Miss Hvans has
Recently the suffragettes have been
conducting an Immense campaign for
the release of Miss Kvans and at
tempted to heckle Lord Aberdeen when
he spoke here n few nights ago.
Prominent In the agitation was Mrs.
I.elgh, who asserted that she would
lead an nttack on the prison.
MOVE TO RECALL GOVERNOR.
Ailcona H&eciillte l'lininiliineil l.nw
.Nimv Invoked Agilluat lllm.
Piiokmx. Ariz.. Oct. 3. nissatlsfac-
tlon with the prison reform policies of
Invoke tho recall ngalnst the Governor
and petitions of recall are being clrcu-
lated In his home county.
This Is the tirst move to apply thp
recall provision, of which the Governor
has been an ardent champion.
Petitions designed to bring about thi
recall of State Senators M. G. Cunnlff
league Ble attacked because of their i
opposition to woman suffrage anil sev
eral other measures considered at the
recent session of the Legislature.
- - -
flTlT'.TlTTnTJK AVTV.M 'RPmrfJPnnV
Proceed I nn I'ollow Sulfdv on
Held' liirrliiKi lo Mm.
'"leiee miopii .iniinsnn, a wuiow,
' daughter of Charles Shot i re-
.tired steel manufacturer, whose com-1
l '"' "'i nbsoibed by the I'lilted Slates
H"'''1 Corporation. j
Following ur. iicius mjiriage ese-1
fiilloiis against his properly were got .
from City Court Justice l.a Fetra yes- '
tredny by I.. H. Josephthal, a lawyer of
19 Cedar street, In an effort to i oiler"
three Judgments aggregiitiui; $:i,00o. 1
which were obtained In P9H. and on
wl':ih the cnilllors h.ic not been able
io reull.t' aiiythlng.
The lawyer told the court that Dr.
Held, then known as Reuben .1. Held,
and Ills slsler Jeanne, now the wife
of Wendell linker, a broker of 54 West
Twelfth '.ttcet. were In business as1
ness hV ",0 JnilgniPiils were obtained,
Dr. lie subsequently married Abigail
Huyler. daughter of John H. Huyler.
Se dl, In 1905.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1912. Copyright,
KILLED AS PLANE BREAKS
Chnrlcs F. Wnlsh, Who Orlffi
mtted the Trick, Fnlls 1,400
Feet, to Earth.
FLYING AT TltENTOX FAIR
Pupil of Hcnchey Was Making
Last Flight Heforo Vaca
tion With Family.
Tnt;.STON, Oct. 3. Charles F. WatBh
tho nvlntor who originated tho "dip of
death" as a spectacular aeroplane trick,
was killed thin afternoon when making
an exhibition flight before 5,000 spectators
at the lntcrstato Fair.
Tho breaking of the lower plane of his
Curtiss machine wob tho llrst cause of the
accident which plunged tho young
aviator and his flying machine to tho
earth with fatal results,
Walsh wai making his "dip and was
about '.',100 feel from tho ground when
ono of the planes of his machine broke
Through glasses Walsh could tie seen
frantically struggling to right the biplane,
which had now tipped almost on its end.
The wind struck tho twisted wings of his
mnchino nnd blew it half n mile from tho
fair grounds before it finally crashed
into a tree and then to the ground.
The nviator was obscured in the tangled
folds of tho big filer, but the fair manage
ment had already found threo doctors in
tho crowd nnd was hurrying them in an
automobile toward where Walsh's machine
was seen floundering. When they reached
tho place where tho biplane fell they
found that Walsh's neck wns dislocated
and manv bones broken. The doctors
saw that ho was still alive and made
hurried efforts to release him from the
tangle of wires and twisted machinery.
Hefore lie could be placed in an ambulance
ho was dead.
"The dip of death," which cost Wnlsh
his life, consisted of taking tils machine
high in the uir, pointing its noso down
ward and descending at a rapid rate,
then circling up again. His previottB
exhibition of the font had met with hearty
npplauso from tho spectators.
His last flight was undertaken In the
faco of a fairly brisk breezo which swept
over the big enclosure at the grounds.
It was announced that .he wind wai
strong for aerial work, but thnt Walsh
would attempt n flight. His ascent was
accomplished without incident and after
rising to a height of about I.BOO feet bo
made n long downward glide which
brought him directly over the field in
front of tho grand stand.
Then ho began the circular manoeuvres,
the strain from which was probably
responsible for the collapse of the under
Wulsh was 25 years of age, He was
, pupil of Lincoln Beachey. Two years
ngo ho obtained his pilot's license and had
Uhmi flying about the country since then,
lie was liorn at San Diego, Cal. His wife
and two small children are at present
at Ilammondsport. N. Y , where the
Curtisi factory is. Walsh waa to have
retumiil to Hnmmondsport immediately
after the close of tho fair, and with his
family wjh to have gone Imck home
for a vacation Heachoy lias taken charge
of Walsh's body
The usual souvenir hunters practically
stripped the wrecked machine Isjforo
the police had time to drive them away.
Parts of the wheels nnd woodwork of the
machine worn carried away.
On September 21 Tub Scn compiled
a list of deaths caused by aviation since
its lieginning in ions. The numlier was
then 1SI Tim death of Aviator Walsh
brings the total to 1H0. Those who have
lieen killed since the publication of Tins
Su.v'k list ou September 22 are:
September 2.1 I.leut. Thomas of the
Army Aviation Corps of Kranie, fell at
Iliir-I';-I)iie, near Pari
.September 2S l.ieut l.el C Rockwell,
e.iriying Corporal Kr.iuk Srott as pnmeuger,
fell at College Park, Md , both killed.
September'.11! John I. l.onKstnn", a British
aviator, fell nt Hempstead, I.. I.
September 30- laeut. Willy llnfer of the
(erinan nrmy, Injured by striking a tree
In n scouting fllirht in Snxony, died fiotu
the eflei ts.
October 3-("hrle Y. Walsh; killed nt
AVIATOR BLEAKLEY HURT.
Crowd at Fair ftre lllm
When Ailerons (ilvu War.
Si'ahta, III., Oct. 3. t the Randolph
county fair 15,000 persons saw Hob
Weakley of tho Ucnolst Air Craft Com
pany of St. Luuls fall In his aeroplane
at 5:30 this afternoon while making his
debecnt. The ailerons went to pieces
nnd he wns dashed to the ground with
great fence, the neroplane falling on
top of him. He was picked up un
conscious nnd taken to a hotel, where
he was found to be badly scalded, but j
no bones were broken,
Tho association hus wired St. I.nuls
for another nvlntor for to-morrow.
NO GIRLS' MARRIAGE BUREAU.
.Nor U llrn Mawr a Sanitarium,
Prealdenl Thorns TrIU Them
I'llll.VIIIII.I'IIIA, Oct. 3
Mawr College opened Its doors to-day I
President M. Carey Thomas told the
young women that "girls who are Idlers
and have entered the Institution for
an American good time or because
their family physicians have advised
that 1 try ii Mawr Is a cure for nervous
girls or thinking they might find hus
bands had better stop before they be
gin, lor they will be weeded out, and
speedily too, ns the college is not the
place they are looking for."
President Thomas nlso announced
that hereafter no students will he ad
mitted except ns residents at tho col
lege. Heretofore some girls have lived
at their homes or at tho homes of
relatives. Under the new rule all must
live In the dormltorits.
POLICE CLOSE CABARETS.
I'nrfevr II lugs nt I A. M. Inside
I'npalnr llroailtvny llmlnurmiU.
The nit night, cabaiets along Drond
way got n bad Jolt last night ut 1 o'clock
when policemen appeared In tile doorn
of five or six of tho most popular res
tnurants nnd nnnounced thnt the 1
o'clock curfew would ho strictly en
forced and that every one must get out.
Some did nnd some didn't nnd In sev
crnl places the police and Into tipplers
could bo seen grinning belligerently at
each other to sec which would mako tho
Commlsloner Waldo sent word to tho
West Forty-seventh street station last
night that he wanted the 1 o'clock clos
ing law strictly enforced, and tho police
got the Impression that they were to
seo that all the late feasters got out.
At 1 o'clock sharp l.ieut. Roth and
several men nppeared In thu doorway of
Shanley'a nt Forty-third street and Sev
enth avenue nnd a hush fell upon the
room. The sight of a lieutenant's gold
braid haltedji singer on tho raised plat
form nnd the orchestra stopped too.
Then Roth announced that every one
A fow women were n bit nervous nnd
hurriedly gathered their things nnd
faded Into Rroadwny. The room was
soon emptied of all save about forty,
who sat and grinned at Roth. At 2:30
o'clock they were still grinning.
Sergeants In uniform visited other
restaurants. Including the Folles Her
gore, which only recently reopened;
Capt. Churchill's, nt Forty-ninth street
nnd Uroadway; Relsenwcber's. at
Eighth avenue and Fifty-seventh street,
and the Parisian, nt Klghth avenue and
Fifty-sixth street. Most of tho diners
left these places, but n few stayed.
THE NEBRASKA DISABLED.
Ileliirna to .Newport After HlolTlng
a .uiuber of Butler Tuliri.
NKwrotiT, Oct. 3. The blowing out of
a number of boiler tubes caused the
battleship Nebraska, Cnpt, Spencer S.
Wood, to return to this port this eve
ning, nnd machinists on the ship have
already begun repairs. The Nebraska
will be nble to leave dock on Satur
day with the rest of the Meet for tho
naval review In New York.
Prompt action by two water tenders
In fireroom No. 3 in turning off the
steam prevented any one from being
scalded nnd nlso prevented any exten
sive damage to the ship.
Tho Nebraska, together with tho
Michigan, Idaho and Vlrglnln, left hero
yesterday morning for Rockland, Me.,
where standardization nnd other tests
nre to be held. The ships were also to
have n twenty-four hour endurance run
on the way to Rockland.
The accident on the Nebraska oc
curred about live hours after this test
had been started.
MRS. WLDENER'S GIFT FOR SON.
Sends Harvard Club Steward 7,000
With Which to Rnllil a Home.
CAMmtlDOB.Mass., Oct. 3. Mrs. George
D. Wldener of Philadelphia has given
another evidence of her Intention to
carry out every wish expressed hy her
son, Harry I:. Wldener. one of the vic
tims of the Tltnnlc disaster.
Lleut.-Col. William V. Cole of the
English Military and Naval Veterans
of Massachusetts, now steward of the
Owl Club of Harvard University. Is In
this case the beneficiary. While the
gift Is not to be compared with that
recelved by Harvard Cnlverslty for n '
n 1 1 .1.11 , i , . , . .
million dollar library, the nresent to I
steward Cole of $7,000 In money will i
enable him to buy a home.
While Harry Wldener was a student
at the university he wns a member of .
the Owl Club, whero he met Cole. Thev
became friends, and the student prom
ised Cole, who Is married and bus live
children, n sum of money sufficient to
build a house.
Mrs. George D. Wldener wrote to
Cole recently In regard to the matter
and the Owl steward soon received a
check for the amount young Wldener
had promised him.
WOMEN CYCLERS HURT IN RACE.
Accident to Kir I I'nuerted .Second
William spokt. Pa, Oct. 3.- Miss
Marlon Tolcn of this city was fatally
hurt a' the Milton Fair to-day while
riding u motor cycle In a race In which
three young women participated. Mlas
Florence Plneau of this city was nlso
Injured, but not seriously, and the third
young woman quit.
The women weio featured In the race
nnd Miss Tolen led her opponents or
several laps. A horse crossed the track
and sho lost control of the machine,
which crashed Into the fenco and threw
her through It Into nn automobile.
The nccldent unnerved Miss Plneau,
and a few moments later she aleo
crashed through the fence. Sho Is suf
fering from cuts and bruises.
Miss Tolen Is n well known motor
cyclist nnd she has participated In a
number of races.
GOULD SILVER RETURNED.
Parcel Containing: 100 Worth He.
eelved hy Wrchnwkrn Police,
A mvsterlnlln Innklnc unreel r.r.l..A.l
at tho Weehawken, N. J., police station
yesterday uflernoon wns found to con
tain some of the silverware stolen from
George Gould's private car Dixie while!
It was In the West Shore yards a week I
ago. Five thousand dollars worth of
silverware and cut glass disappeared at
tho time. What was returned yester-
day was valued at $400.
... iii.i i ...
"nrtinr "'mn .n.inii-i Lyons sa 111 Ii
- i .arm. i,, ..,i ... , . ,
w.i ill' p;.rct' . tram an ex-convlct In
-When ItrynlNew York whom ho found on Monday. J
The former crook agreed to return whut
booty he knew of so long ns he wus
promised Immunity from prosecution.
LORD KITCHENER GUARDED.
London Hear Ills l.lfe Was Men
aced In Frnnee.
Sptcidl Cahte llnpatch In Tin Si v.
Cajiio, Oct. 3. Lord Kitchener, the
British Agent General to Egypt, left
hero to-day. French detectives accom
panied him us far as Marseilles upon
advices from London thnt his life was
The tins Hiss Tl fblnna Turin r.
trt pow e jhlbltlnc the rsrrat Orlenui ri Jew dry
tt their ihowroorai, M rUtb At.-Ait.
191. bu the Sun rrtntlng and Publishing
A. N, BRADY'S DAUGHTER AND THREE RELATIVES DEAD;
NINE ROASTED TO DEATH PENNED IN BURNING PULLMAN
Sloop Mildred Put on Beach
Near Firo Tsland by
SHIP LEFT TO SMASH
Xeiffhliorins: float, Summoned
Life Savers, Whose First
Twenty-two amateur fishermen and a
crow of four were landed by breeches
buoy yesterday afternoon from the fish
ing sloop Mildred, Jammed hard on Jones
Hench, Fire Island, by a brisk north
wester nnd a heavy sea.
Tho sloop was abandoned to sea and
wind. It looked last night as if she would
break up. Sho runs every day from
Long Hench to fishing grounds and in
in charge of (.'apt. Georgo Western of
Oceansitle, L. I. She is fifty feet long
and carries a forty horse-power engine.
She started yestorclay morning on the
regular trip with tho twenty-two fisher
men aboard anil cruised off Fire Island,
stopping every little while for black fish
and sea bass.
He had anchored a. few hundred yards
off shore a mile west of ZnchV Inlet life
saving station, which is twelve miles
east of Long lleach, when the sea, which
had been getting higher and higher,
began to break over the Vessel's noso,
Then came one which washed tho whole
The heavy spa stalled the engines.
The wind was too high for sail and so
Cnpt. Western anchored bow and stern.
Soon thu Mildred was dragging her an
Cnpt. Weston saw he was duo to go
ashore and slipped his cables and pointed
thu Mildred's nose for the beach, thinking
he might drive her past the breakers.
The amateur fishermen had long since
abandoned any idea of fishing. Cold and
wet they huddled in the cabin. Most of
them had their coats off and their shoes
loosened, so as to swim light.
Head on the Mildred struck 200
yards from the beach. The next
breaker carried her n little further, and
within an hour sho wus a hundred yards
from the bench.
Cnpt. Frank White of tho sloop Atlan
tic, another fishing boat, was three miles
from the Mildred when the big spa washed
her. Ho immediately sailed over near
her. Tho Atlantic is a larger sloop and
could not get near enough to the Mildred
lo l,lt' ,i8ll('nm'n oft"
So Capt. White
willed clown to .ach's Inlet life saving
.. . , . I i... ,AAi. ..f i,t ... 1. 1 I., oitm.
station, and by toots of his whistle sum
moned tho hfo savers. 1 he Mildred couiu
not be seen from tho station.
Tlie life savers' tlrst shot landed the
line across the rigging of the Mildred
and Capt. Western and his crew hauled
Kim heavier eablo out. From then on
it was a matter of routine. Most of the
fishermen were already so wet they did
not mind tlie ride through the biirf.
Tho life savers; dried the fishermen
out, gave them coffee and then took them
across tho Great South Hay to Amity
vllle. where a train to Now York was
BETTING SLOW IN WALL STREET.
A IlrnWcr Offered fR.OOO on Sutler
nt .'I to I With Xo Takers.
The completion of tho Democratic
Stnte ticket did little more to stimulate
election betting than hnvo other events
of a political campaign replete with In
cldcnts of a kind that ordinarily pro
duce keen speculation.
An opportunity for a wager against
Sulzer was supplied by n broker who
offered $5,000 on Sulzer, against both
Straus and Hedges, at 3 to 1. Ho
shouted the offer for fifteen minutes
nnd then left the curb tn disgust, unable
to secure n taker for any part of his
commission. He said thnt he repre
sented a big contracting firm with
otllces In tho Rroad Exchange Building.
ADMITS COUNTESS WAS INSANE.
Ilnrnn dp Strnm Kllra Answer tn
Dauuhtcr's Mult Over Will.
Baron Alfonso Eugene de Stours. former
Minister from Ilelgium, who was divorced
by the late Countess Margaret L. Zbor
owskl, filed an answer in the Supreme
Court yesterday to the suit bogiin by his
daughter, Mnrgaret. do Slours Obem
dorff, wife of tho German Ambassador
to Austria, to set aside tho will of her
Huron de Steurs tiled his imswer indi
vidually and as guardian for his son,
Hubert de Steurs, an incompetent. He
admits that tho Countess Zliurowskl
wus of unsound mind when she made
in ...... i.. .... i.. u. i.iu
ncr in uniuiiK uu vu un niuu n I'linurril
ulld giving almost all her $3.iKW estate
to her son. Louis Zborowski,
MISS GOULD R. R. MEN'S GUESTS.
lllne Willi lleleanlrs lo I'helr In
terniillnnnl V, 1. C. t, Conuresa,
Cmi-Acio, Oct. 3,- Miss Helen Gould
was tho guest of honor to-night nt a
itllltnri in mc runi itcHllllcill .'rmory
which formally opened the fourteenth
International congress of tho Railroad
Y. M. C. A.
Two thousand persons were at the
banquet, among them n dozen or morn
prominent railroad officials. Dr. John
H. Munn of New York, president of the
United States Life Insurance Company,
presided. II. B. V. MacFarlane of
Washington waa toaetmaster.
banquet .In the First Regiment Armory I
GEN. SICKLES OUTWITTED.
"erred With Papers In New Salt for
' aH.OOO br Strategy
Gen. Daniel K. Sickles must answer
another $8,000 suit. Disguisod as mes
senger boys process servers yesterday
wore admitted to tho veteran nt 23 Fifth
avenuo and served him a summons and
complaint in the suit of August Hock
sober to recover $8,000 on nn overduo
According to Arthur McKinstry, at
torney for Mr. Heckscher, the suit has
nothing whatever to do with any of Gen.
Slckles's family troubles. Mr. Heckscher
lent him the money in the regular course
of business and is enforcing collection
Tho process servers said they had been
trying to servo tho papers for ten days,
but could not get inside tho house until
they borrowed messenger boy suits.
When they did enter they found the
General nnd his secretary, Miss Wil
mcrding. The General denounced them
bitterly, they say.
BIG COLD STORAGE INCREASES.
Matter nnd Kkk Storks Much larger
Than In September, 11)11.
Aliiant, Oct. 3. According to a re
port bearing on goods In cold storage
made public by the State Health De
partment the amount of butter In
storage lncrensed more than four mill
ion pounds and eggs more than 120,000
cases In September this year ns com
pared with the same month last year.
The total number of eggs In cold
storage last month was 328,459,320.
In September this year there were
15,345,876 pounds of butter, 3,399,55$
pounds of poultry, 3,523.904 pounds of
fresh meat and 1.635,217 pounds of
sailed meat In cold storage warehouses
In the Stnte.
Commissioner Porter says the cold
storage law Is operating successfully.
FAILED TO GET HOME TO DIE.
Mrs. John I v. Cawen Iteaehril Allien,
but She Did Not fiet tn llonsr.
RAI.T1MOKK, Md Oct. 3, Mrs. John K."
Cowen. widow of u president of the
Baltimore nnd Ohio Railroad, died on
Monday night Just as the train drawing
her private car rolled Into the station
nt Aiken, S. C, where she was being
hurried In order thnt her last request
that she might die at her winter home
should be fulfilled.
Mrs. Cowen was ' widely Rn"o'wn"'for
charitable acts. She was president of
tlie board of directors of the Homo for
Confederate Widows. She left a daugh
"HE'S A GOOD BOSS," HER CRY.
Worked Girl After (I P. 31., Factory
Charles Bluh. a clothing manufac
turer nt 868 Wllioughby avenue, Brook
lyn, was held yesterday In $500 ball by
I Magistrate Voorhees In the Gates ave-
nut court nrooklyn, for tho Special
' .. . . . . . .
Sessions for alleged violation of the fac
Factory Inspector Solomon Rrenner,
the complainant, testified that he found
Helen Coyle, 16 years old, of 504 Gates
avenue, at work In the factory after 5
P. M. The girl was In court nnd suppos
ing that liluh had been fined $500 be
came excited nnd rushing to the bar
"This Is nn outrage. My boss Is not
guilty of any crime. He Is a good boss
and you have no right to fine him. This
Is not Justice."
WILL WARNS AGAINST LAWYERS,
nartlrtt Wrote Kieeutrli to Br-
ware of These "Daaiiernua Crooks."
Ezra C, Bartlett, a retired mine owner,
who dropped dead In the gymnasium at
the New York Athletic Club on August
29, expressed his opinion of the legal
profession In his will filed yesterday by
his sister. Miss Annie Cora Bartlett of
The will contained this clause ad
dressed to his sister as executrix:
"I hereby particularly warn you
against Probate Judges nnd attorneys
nt law, and sincerely trust you will not
have occasion to consult or employ the
latter In regard to this Instrument. My
personal experience In dealings, social
and otherwise, with lawyers has been
extensive, nnd careful observance In
other Instances has convinced me that
they are all dangerous crooks, only dis
guised and expressly educated and
trained to obtain one's confidence In
order thnt they may defraud nnd rob
Mr, Bartlett left an estate of $50,000,
which went In shares to the executrix,
another sister, Mrs. Frank C. Clark, and
two brothers, Edwin Lee Bartlett nnd
John Berkeley Bartlett.
The executrix carried out her broth
er's udvlce to the letter. She took tho
will to the Surrogate's office herself nnd
with the assistance of her brothers she
made out the necessary papers In con
nection with tho probate proceedings
and filed them.
PROGRESSIVE TAG DAY OCT. 26.
Will Be More Than 10,000 Women
Out After Money Then,
Tho Progressive founders' clay will bo
October 20, the day before Col. Roosevelt's
birthday, and not October 28, as originally
Mrs, Medill McCormlck of Chlcncn
ohairman of tho National Committee of
Taggers, came to the conclusion that
Haturduy would bo u fatter clay than
Monday. Mrs, A. Gordon N'orrio has been
uppointed chulrinan for Now York State
and will bo assisted by Mrs, Philip Liver
more, M iss Ruth Morgan, Mrs. Everit
Colby and Mrs. Amos Pinchot.
A badge will be given to every one who
gives up 25 cents or more. Three million
of these badges have been ordered for
New York State alone. It is estimated
that about 20,000,000 badges will ba used.
There will be mora than 10,000 women
on tba offloial list of taggers.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
New Haven Express Train
Leaves Tracks Near
PARLOR CARS BURN
Many Trapped in Firo
When Coals Explode
MAD FIGHT IN DARK
Heavy Chairs Thrown
Victims Tin Them to
ItESCrEKS DRIVEN HACK
Passengers in Tipped Day
Conches Ot Out With Many
Cuts and Hruiscs. -
Wkstport, Conn., Oct. 3. Nine per
sons are dead, most of them burned to
death; forty were Injured, twenty of
them dangerously If not mortally, when
the second section of the Boston Ex
press Jumped the track Just west of
Westport station at 6 o'clock this eve
ning. Among the dead are Mrs. Flora Gavlt.
daughter of Anthony N. Brady; Mrs.
James Cov Brady, daughler-ln-law of
Anthony N. Brady and daughter of tho
late Judge Andrew Hamilton of Al
bany; Mrs. C. S. Ransom, another
daughter of Judge Hamilton, nnd Miss
Mnry Hamilton, nn unmarried sister of
Mrs. Ransom and Mrs. Brady.
All were In a Pullman car which
burned nfter the accident. The bodies
of Miss Hamilton nnd Mrs. Gavlt have
been identified nnd two charred bodies
now nt the temporary morgue in tho
new Masonic Hall are hclleved to be
those of the missing women.
The bodies of Miss .Hamilton and Mrs.
Gavlt were identified early by John'Osti
higher, a friend of the family, who had
attended the Garvan funeral and
stopped off the train at Bridgeport. At
9:30 o'clock to-night former Assistant
District Attorney Frank Garvan nnd his
brother John arrived at the sceno In nn
automobile. They had come the sixty
miles from Hartford, breaking all ipeed
records. Mr. Garvan was overcome by
the word he received from Mr. Galla
gher, but later ho and his brother vis
ited all hospitals and prlvoto houses
where the Injured were In the hope of
finding the other two members of Lna
These are the known dead:
BRADY, MRS. JAMES COX. of New
CLARIC. GEORGE R, engineer, et
GAV1T, MRS. E. P.. of Albany.
HAMILTON, MISS MARY, of Albanr.
MOTP.A, tlrst name unknown, fireman,
RANSOM, MRS. C. 8., of Albany.
WHEELER. MARK A., mall clerk,
Two unidentified men died In South
Norwalk undertaking establishment.
The Injured nt the South Norwaltt
Hospital or In private homes of West
BRIDGETT, E. J Walllngford. Conn.,
to Norwalk Hospital. Fractured skulL
CLEAVER, SAMUEL B of Brooklyn,
to Norwalk Hospital. Arm fractured.
DE SILVIA, JOHN, 12 Rockwell street.
Cambridge, Mass. To Norwalk Hospital.
Injmlcs to head.
FRANKLIN, W, I) , of Boston. To
Norwalk Hospital. Injuries slight, and
Inter went to New York.
GARFIELD, MRS. J A., Walnut street,
Philadelphia. Left nrm broken.
QOGOIN, EDWARD, 95 Allen street.
Worcester. To Norwalk Hospital. In
juries to head and neck.
HARRISON, ELLIOTT, Dublin, N. H,
to Norwalk Hospital. Hip fractured.
AMES. PHILIP L., of Chicago. Lac-
KNIGHT, MISS MARION. Beacon
lane, Merlon, Pa,
MAIIONEY. W. A., Holyoke, Mais.
Lacerated left arm.
riHCE, HOWARD. Warehouse Point.
Conn., tn Norwalk Hospital. Broken leg.
SLOAN, MRS., of New York city. To
Norwalk Hospital. Injuries slight, later
went to New York.
TUCKER, CARL, of New York Mty.
To Norwalk Hospital, Injuries to foot.
WADE, MRS. O. L., Indianapolis. Ind.
WEHElt. WILLIAM, to Norwalk Hos
Full Mat Not Known.
It will not be until those who know
llu lr friends and relatives wero on trw
111 fated train hnvo all como forward
to speak, perhaps, that tho full death
list of tho wreck to-night will ba known.
Between tho number of charred
bodies now In tho undertaking; shops ol
tho town, tho number of Injured In tha
South Norwalk Hospital and private
houses and tho number of survlvora
who hnvo beon sent to their homes
along the Now Haven lino to New York
and tha number known to have batn
on tho train there Is a discrepancy,
Tha djad may be mora than nine, tbt
missing may bo moro than that, Ti