THE .WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day and to-morrow ; light to moderate
winds, becoming southerly.
Detailed weather reports will be found on pige 10.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 35.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
NEW YORK, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1912. CopyHgM, 1012, by Ihe Sim JMiiHiw and PublltMnv itoe(nl(n.
Rumors of Frontier. Fighting
Vneonflrmed, but Excite
ment Runs High.
Tt liKEY EAGER FOR IT
and Populace- Demand
Vengeance on Enemies.
T U'K OF ITXDS SKRIOrS
n o -"" '
Thlc Unnn Tlinnirlil in tin Vliln
Tin- Alone llioupiit to I5c Aiic ,
to Prevent (Senernl Coii
flngrntion. fireclil Cnbtt Tletpntthrt to Tnr. St v.
Lonpon, Oct. 5. Europe awaits hourly
word that the war In the Balkans has
begun. Tho British Mediterranean fleet
has been ordered to start for the Levant.
The cruiser Weymouth, nccordlng to .1
news depatch from Gibraltar, bus cone
ahead of the other fighting ships, with
the north coast of Crete as her destina
tion. Rumors that Italy nnd Turkey had
Igned a peace pact Inclined diploma
tilts to pessimism as to-the Balkan trou.
hies, They renson thnt with the Italian
war off her hands Turkey would enter
with zeal Into a war after her own lik
ing on her own borders. Later, how
ever, word was received that the peace
overtures were called off.
Continued rumors of severe fighting
near Albania, where the Bulgarians had
crossed their borders nnd attacked tho
Turks, roused tho capitals of tho in
volved countries, but could not be v.in
flrmed. It Is known, however, that the
troops of Turkey nnd the Italkan Stall's
are operating very near ono another
and an encasement may be exported
at any moment.
Whatever optimism Is felt as to the
outcome of tho complicated affairs In
the Balkans Is based on tho fact that
In the first place tho little States will
have great difficulty In raising funds
from the banks of Kurope for the fi
nancing of any war against Turkey
nnd in the second that the bigger coun
tries look with dlf-appruwil upon such
n war. France Is urging some definite
action on the part of the Towers look
ing toward Intercession.
The Ttmca's foreign correspondence
AK OF WAR
TVhich Is usually of -n consor atlve tone. I queutlv heard Stall" use lie names and
takes a hopeless view of the llalkan abuse .Mrs. Stallo In the presence of
ntuatlun to-day. The paper especially ft lends.
emphasizes the summary of the sltua-' Mrs. Stallo sax die doesn't know the
tlon by Its experienced Sofia correspond-j present wlii-nabinits of her husband,
ent In which II Is said that "a point i He had been living at the Waldorf
has been reached at which exhortations Astoi.a. Hi r marriage to Stallo took
md counsels for peaco are not only
totally useless but even tend to precipi
tate war. Kverythlng now depends
upon the course which the great Pow
ers adopt In the next week or ten days.
Within that time the forces of the nl-
llfs will have been concentrated on the. failure to furnish her a suitable honv
frontiers and war will be practically and of his coming to Hie In her up.irt
ine Itat.le." ' i tneiits, wheto ho remained until, she
The correspondent Indicates that the
allies In the next few days will send a
iircular to the Powers demanding the
fu.niment of Article XXIII. of the
Treaty of Berlin, which provides for
a government under international con-
.rol similar to that of Crete for other I
parts of Turkey, but which has never
rorn enforced and also demanding I
Christian Oovernora for the Macedonian I
The circular will give assurance that
the allies will not demand an altera
tion of tho status quo. If the Powers
comply, says the correspondent, war
may be avoided, but It Is to be feareil
that 'heir decisions will he delayed until
the rltles have spoken.
other 'limes despatches make clear
tl.e complete absence of bluff on the
part of the confederates, who are ex
I'lctrd to send to the Porto on October
7 or October S what will be tantamount
tr- an ultimatum.
Prom Vienna comes word that Aus
tria has refused to allow stores for the
liulgnrlan and Servian armies sent by
"ay of Switzerland to pass over the
Austrian railroads. Consignments have
hpen piling up nt Huchs, on the Austro
Fwlss frontier for the past twenty-four
hnurs. This Is Indicative of the general
filing of the bigger nations tuwuid
their belligerent little neighbors.
Hut the sudden change of trout on the
part of Turkey Is one of the gravest
'has? for alarm among the peace
ffkers A day or two ago Turkey was
caz.ng Imperturbably at tho clenched j utl,re at Montpeller und will be tho
fists of the little countries shaken be- i Kuest of Hubert T. Lincoln and Secro
ne.ith her docile nose. Xow sho has tnry r tH. Treasury MaeVeagh at Man
trtleij up nnd Constantinople now Is - Chester and Dublin respectively.
n "iting herself hoarse for war. I .lames Hryce, British Ambassador,
Tl,!. fact Is recognized here. The u caller this afternoon,
TirMsh Ambassador was running to. f j,,, president went to Salem to-day
Pie l' n lgn Office all day yesterday and l0 dedicate a tablet to the memory of
h.is had lonir conferences with Sir Ed- I . i,n..PU ..- n... t.'irut Mncu:.rl.nH.iu
w.ml drey, tho British Secretary of
Mat,- for Foreign Affairs.
'o- ktvntinoi'I.k, Oct. 4. Tho report
I'm' liulgnrlan troops have lieen thrown
loss the border Into Turkish territory
I '".lists here. Tho people nro Infuriated
ty the whisperings of a dght between
T'"k ami Hulgar north of Adrlnttoplo
il the further rumor that tho Bul-t-
inans are marching toward that city.
Tin. newspapers have thrown up their
l ands. War and nothing short of war
I" all that will satisfy tho Turkish pco-
I . ihev say
The newspaper Vouno Turk nnd somo
'i.era awn. that war Is now preferable . steeplejack, wanton tor nu oeneruoii.
" any other solution of the Balkan Cheesman brought his prisoner to tho
ir"uble. Other pniiers disagree with ground.
s V,.iV. mnlllng the fact thnt Keplmrt has escaped arrest by declln
"'though tho Turco-Greek war was Ing to descend from li s lofty perch and
nominally a victory for Turkey-it never
theless brought the nation great losses.
Pfpiil'ir enthusiasm over the expected
"r wus renewed to-day. The Liberal
I'irty organized a great patriotic
coMfltucd on Fourth Page.
ITALY RESUMES FIGHTING. '
llnnilinrila I 'or In Xrnr Sinyrnn unit
In llnl Mn I'm,.- Ilrnlnl.
fipechll Cahlt hHimrh In Tn Se I
i London, Oct. 4. Humors tlmt peace
I between Italy ami Turkey had been 1
piiccicii nt Otiehy In Switzerland, nr
lived here simultaneously with tho ro
port that Itnllnn cruisers arc bom
barding Camp Kalumakt near Kphcsus,
nnd tho forts nt Sholk Said nnd on
tlio heel of the peace talk come denials
that nny agreement between the em
battled nations had been reached.
The Tribttna of Home prints whnt
purports to be an Inspired statement to
me. erfect that Turkey Is t rally
I quibbling about ihe conditions of the
. peaco pact n'nd that Italy bns set ..
definite date upon which Turkey must
either accept or reject her terms.
Tun Si'.n'm Geneva correspondent
quotes the delogntcs at the Onehy con
ference as nfllAnlly denvlnu Hint tliern
t had been any peace agreement. On tho
other hand the J on run! tie (Icnrvc, while
n'lmlulK ,hlt nothing had been signed
claims to know that the vital points
or an agreement have been reached
nncl tlmt s,K""r Hertollnl and Hoschld
!.,! Iiro , to tl . .,......
night with drafts of this document to
submit to their chiefs.
FALLS FROM HOTEL WINDOW.
Wife of Mr. .Titjlor of lilliulHplilit
I" Killed in lili-nuo.
Ciii.m not. I -Mrs. A. H. Taylor.
wife of t)r. A. i: Taylor of Phllailcl
phla. was fatally hurt early this eve
ning by n fall from a window In the
third lloor of the Auditorium Hotel.
Dr. Taylor, who was In tho room at the
time, said her fall vva accidental. Mrs.
Taylor died a few minutes after being
taken to St. Luke's Hospital.
Mrs. Taylor and her husband were on
their way to I'hlladelphla with her
brother. N. S. Spencer. According to
Dr. Taylor, his wife asked fur a glass
of water and remarking that the room
was warm stepped upon a small radiator
to open the window. When he turned
with Ihe glass of water Mrs. Taylor was
not In sight. Hurrying to the open win
dow ho looked down to the street nnd
saw his wife's body on the cement walk.
"My wife's fall was purely an acci
dent and resulted probably from over
balancing whll" on tho radlntor nftcr
opening the window." said Dr. Taylor.
"She was In good health and there could
bo no foundation for theory of sul
fide." DIVORCE FOR MRS. E. K. STALL0.
l-'iiritierl .11 r.
mill rtlect Win
linn II. Milium.
i'u:v CI.1M1, ct I. Judge Vlekery to
day granted Mrs. May Harrington
Slnllo a illvone from ICdmnnd K. Stallo
on the grounds of extreme cruelty and
neglect. The trial was brief and held In
nhlspirs. The suit was uncontested.
Depositions were Introduced from four
Fifth avenue modistes that Stullo re
fused to p.iv his wife's bills Mrs.
Snyder of New York, sister of Mrs
St.illo told .Indue Vitkorv she fre-
place In 1!02. four jears after her
dlvoric from Dan I!, ll.inna. Stallo
was a widower and a son-in-law of th
aid, Major Thomas I. Rlioails. will go
man. of Cincinnati.
Mrs. Stallo told of Stallu's alleged
sas, she was obliged to give them up
"to mold coining Into contact with
companions lie brought there." They
i-oparateil in 1 ;;.
Kdmuncl K. Stallu's wife before hi
married Miss May Ilanlnglon was Miss
Laura MaeDonald. The two daughters
of this marriage, .Miss l.aura and Mlsj
Helena Stallo, ret. -lied a largo fortutu
from their grandfather,
When Miss llnrilngton married Dan
It. llaniia neither was of age. Ilanui
later married a chum of bis e-vlfe and
they too were divorced In 1S07. Ibi
married a third time- Mario Sleu.ut.
TAFT TO MISS WORLD'S SERIES.
leelili-s on Mi ln Motor
Hr.iL-iil.Y, Mnss., Oct. 4 --President
Taft Is likely to fall from grace ns a
baseball fan. Instead of M-elng tho
world's series games, as he Intended,
ho has decided, to start to-morrow on a
six day motor tiip.
Mrs. Taft, Miss Mabel T. Uoardman of
Washington and the President's military
aid, Major Thomas L. Itho.ids, will go
The week end will be spent at Dalton
as the guests of Senator W. Murray
Crane. Manchester, Vt., Ilretton Woods
and Dublin, X. II., will bo Islted. Mr.
Taft will address the Vermont Logls
Heavy Artillery who lost their lives In
tho civil wnr. Tho President was mado
tin honorary member of tho regiment,
CLIMBS SPIRE TO ARREST MAN.
Iletectlte tides ti -l l-'eet
tiring" Dmvii Mreplr Jiu-U.
Camukn, X. J-, Oct. 4. -Detective
Cheesman of the locnl force to-day
climbed n church spire, the top of which
in 20U feet above tho streot, In order to
place under urrest Charles Kephart. a
sitting out tho detectives wntchlng for
him until dark, when ho would slip
Cheesman was n rigger beforo ho
joined tho police force, and when given
tho wnrrunt ho went right after hla
WHO'S TO BLAME FOR
WRECK THAT KILLED 7 ?
Interstate Commission, Stnte
nnd Kailroiid All Open
INMI'IIKI) WILL HECOVER
Hodies of Relatives of Anthony
X. llrady Removed to
A corrected list of those who were
killed when the second section of tho
Boston Kxpross, bound for New York,
Jumped the track while trying to "take"
a crossover at high speed some yards
west of the station of Weslport, Conn.,
on Thursday afternoon, places the num
ber of dead nt seven.
Hlght of the Injured were still In
the Xorwalk City Hospltnl last night.
Only ono of the eight, n mall clerk,
named K. J. ltrldgette, twenty-three
years old, of 217 Hall street. Walling
ford. Conn., Is In n dangerous condi
tion, nccordlng to the hospital surgeons.
Investigations Into the cause of nnd
liability for the wreck were begun
simultaneously by railroad men and
and county nnd Stnte officials of Con
necticut nnd by Commissioner Md
Chord, of the Intersliite' Commerce
Commission, while wrecking crews were
still at wotk.
At the same time members of the
families of Anthony N. Hrady and of
Francis I'. Oarvan. e.x-Asslstant Dis
trict Attorney under Mr Jerome, and
their friends were at Westport to take
the bodies of the four young women
killed In the wreck, all related by blood
or by marriage to the Hrady and (Jar
van families, to Albany for burial.
Tho dead In the Hrady and Hamilton
Hrady. Mrs ,lani tu. of New York
iiiiii,-ii .oiss r.iii.iuriu iiuiiiiiiuii vi .
Aih.i..vi a? f.nr ..t.i. .hoo-Mer of tl.e Into
Andrew Hamilton of Albany and daughter-in-law
of Anthony N llrady.
tin It. Mrs. 1'.. Palmer, of Albany. 3 years
old, formerly Miss Dura Mania Hrady
iliiugi'ter of Anthony X. I Irmly.
Hiim'lton, .Miss Mnry. of Albanv, 57 years
old, yni'UKi'st daughter of the late Andrew
Hnmlltoi. of Albany
ll.inconi. Mrs. ('. 8., formerly Miss Jessie
Hamilton, .14 years old. also a daughter of
the late Andrew Hamilton.
The three other deaths were among
men working on the train.
( In rk , Ceorge I... Ihe locomotive engineer,
1.1 learn old, of 5511 Macliiy avenue. West
Chester village. I
Moller, Joseph J , fireman, recently of
Springfield, but formerly of Pennsylvania,
where lie will he buried
l ler. .Mark D.. mail clerk, (if Htock-
Itridge, Mu"., who died in an ambuliinie
v.hlle hcitirftukcu to Ihe .Norwalk Hospital,
The dentils of the three daughters
of the late Andrew Hamilton -Mrs.
1 t. ... II... ......... XI. I.-.......
...a....... ... ,...,, "u." ."".
-exterminate the Hand ton family.
Xlcholas V. Hrady. whose sister wis I
killed In the wreck. Is married to Mr
...in .-uis sis.er iim r.anc.s .arvu
marnt'ii to .icuuias itniuy sister
Mr. llrady and Francis P and John S.
liarian identified the four women, all
of whom had been burned beyond rec
ognition, by cards or trinkets.
Hie names oi loe lour women, unic.-u
In plain Collins, were then brought to
the railroad station at Westport und
laid on the platform, a few yards east
of the wrecked Pullman cars which
now. eighteen hours utter the wreck,
were still smouldering.
A curious crowd deserted the wreck
and surged upon the platform where
the men stood about the dead. In the
van of tho onrushlng crowd was a
moving picture operator with his
Francis Oarvan now saw the moving
picture man prepare to take pictures
of tin- undertaker's assistants carry
ing the coffins onto the platform.
"If Miu do that," cried Mr. riarvan
to the picture man. "I'll smash your
machine. These ore my dead."
The picture man, unabashed, assumed
a belligerent attitude. Mr. Oarvun re
peated bis threat to break the machine,
whereupon Mr. Kavaunugh went to tho
moving picture photographer and per
suaded him not to try to take the pic
tures. The party then boarded n special truln
which left Westport at 11:31 A. M. to
take the bodies and the men nrcotn
panylng them to Albany for burial.
Hiillron'd officials who superintended
tho lemoval of wreckage would not dls
cuss questions put to them by news
paper men. Locomotive engineers and
tlremeu In the vicinity, who for obvious
reasons did not wish to be quoted by
name, said that Knglneer Clark was
noted for his skill and carefulness.
Ho had tried, suld tho trainmen, to
"take" the crossover at a speed of 50 or
I 6U miles an hour, because within tho
l past week the roud hud Issued an order.
according to the trainmen present yes.
terdny, which amounted almost to a
threat of loss of position If there was
not un Improvement In the time tho
engineers were making.
I Questions concerning this statement
nnd questions of speed, of signals, of
I tho company's supply of steel rolling
' stock and whether or not Injuries and
'loss of life wouldn't have been largelv
cut down If the cars had been of stcjl
were met by the answer that New
Haven was the place to secure the In
formation desired and thnt the of Mela Is
I were "not them to be cross-examined."
J The Coroner of Fairfield county,
i Lawyer John J. Phelun of Bridgeport,
I began nn Inquiry Into the cause of
jthe wreck. Dr. F. Powers, tho medlcui
' examiner for Westport, first made an
official report as to viewing the bodies.
Coroner Phelan then went to the freight
house near the wreck, whore the Coroner
first exumlned Hartley Cordon, a sec
, Hon foremnn.
1 CJordon said that he had been In
charge of a gang of seven men, working
less than ono hundred yards from the
, spot whero tho engine Jumped and
....11... I n.-ne At.,,1.4 .1 ami , .U.
I ........ U MIO
east of the wreck, said (ioidon, a "dis
tance signal'.' was set nt "danger."
Close to tho station, or ifbout two hun-
Continued on Flh Pane,
WALDO SUSPENDS STANTON.
Witness In the C'nrran Investigation
Aeemnt nf Ki tort Ion.
Lieut. John F. Stanton of tho Elizabeth
street polloo station, who was tho head '
of thn old Investigating bureau which
examined candidates for tho Police De
partment after they had been recommend
ed by tho Civil Service Commission, was
suspended on charges by Commissioner
After Commissioner Wuldo took ollleo
Stanton was removed from his place as
lieud of tho bureau nnd tho bureau was
abolished. Htanton was ono of tho wit
nesses beforo tho Curran Aldermanlc
investigating committee and testilied in
a way that was considered damaging to
The offence for which Stanton is sus
Knded is alleged to have been committed
nearly three years ago, but no explana
tion was given yesterday for tho charged
being brought against him at this time.
Commissioner Wuldo said he had nothing
to say about the matter. Stuntoti's record
could not be obtained at Headquarters
Tin" chargw was set forth in an affidavit
which was filed with Chief Inspector
Schmittberner yesterday. In this affi
davit Richard V. Oliver, n detective ser
geant of the first grade, attached to the
detective bureau, says that Stanton at
tempted to extort '.'50 from him on the
ground that it would lead to his appoint
ment us a patrolman, This was In "Febru
ary, 1009. when Oliver was a taxlcab
Stanton at that time was in charge of
Die bureau of Investigation of candidates
for thn position of patrolman.
According, to Oliver, a meeting between
Stanton and himself was arranged by
Thomas 1. (Jlbney, a friend of hN, who was
employed at Hroadway and Forty-sixth
street. This meeting took place In the
entrance to tho Empire Theatre Stanton
is alleged to have said that there was n
good deal of question about Oliver's ap
pointment to t he force, heoaUM he had once
been arrest ed for assault.
The affidavit further stiles that a meet
ing was arranged for 9 o'clock that morn
ing nt the Park Avenue Hotel. There
Oliver was to pay S3.10 to a man who would
introduce himself as Hurry. He wa as
sured that he would be notified of his ap-
, ... ,,. . , i
pointmenl by 10 o clock
Oliver relates that ho did not keep the
appointment with Harrv He was ap
pointed to the force, however, a few days
It was said at Police Headquarters
yesterday that other cases of a similar
nature are now being investigated
BUSINESS WOMAN TO BE A NUN.
Mill Met ens to Take Veil Aflrr 'i'i
Years With One lonerrn.
Miss Mary Stevens, who had charge of
tho clerical department In the Harrison,
X. J., branch of the Oencral Klectrlc
Company for some years and for the
past year or so has been a confidential
general correspondent for the Harrison
plant, has resigned to enter a convent
at .Madison. Miss Stevens's resignation
took effect u week ago yesterday. She
j will take the veil .ns soon as she has
jvoa u,, ier i.uhIuoss affairs.
, ttt-if ir-t i tin j firrn lit lit 1 1 .il utiil
m)t n,r;,my n (, c,mrlt. w
distribute now tunonir the charities In
'-'which she bns been Interested
Mlas Stevens was the only woman In
tho employ of the (iener.i1 Klectrlc
Company to occupy u place of the re
sponsibility which hers entailed. Miss
Stevens entered the employ of the com
,W(ntv.l-n venrs nL-o. ilolnir ceil.
, cl(,rlc W()rk ml l:lte. taUtllK ,,
Stenography. When she first became
! connpCd wUll th uimpany she was
, ,)U, ()f rummilr wwul sl. ,,,Ki1,
; ..,,. ,......., i.., wnH. .,(1 Kln,iH,ie,.l
work and finally was relieved of rotttlno
work to devote herself to duties as con
fidential assistant toUhe manager of Un
commercial department, A. D. Pago,
(leorge F. Morrison, general manager
of the Harrison division of the com
pany, said last night that Miss Stevens
was an exceptional woman and that
the officers of the company wete very
sorry to lose her services.
For many yeuis Miss Stevens has de
voted her spare time and much of her
earnings to charitable work. Then her
father, brother and mother died, tho last
named a year ngo, leaving her without
family. This Is thought by her friends
to have played a part In her final de
cision to enter the service of the church.
While connected with the llnrrlson
plant she found opportunity to do much
work of a philanthropic sort among
the fi.OOO employees. She kept herseU
posted on the affairs of tho families of
many of the workmen, helped them
financially nnd otherwise In times of
sickness and took upon herself the re
sponsibility of supporting two families,
the heads of which contracted tubercu
losis. A few years ago she took a young
girl from an orphan asylum und adopted
her. The child Is now In school. She
assisted also In the education of a num
ber of children of workers In tho plant.
Her home Is at f.SO High street,
STRIKES HIT H0MESEEKERS.
They .MnUe Wall l'n.i-r Scarce and
Mn' Slop Moving Vans.
Fall homeseekera are having their
troubles. A gcnerul strike of furni
ture movers Is threatened to enforce
the Furniture Movers t'nlon's demaVuls
! for WT wug0" umi " sho.r.lpr workday.
According to the union, the main de
mands nro an Increase In wages from $
to J2.50 u day, payment for overtime and
supper money when working overtime.
Tho three hundred men of the Broad
way Storage Warehouse went on strike
yesterday. John Hlckey, delegate of
tho union, said Inst night ho had given
tho Morgan, Manhattan, Chelsea and
Liberty warehouses until this morning
to accede to the demands, Tho same
demands are tu be made on nil furniture
A representative of the Broadway
Storage Wnrohouso snld that the com
pany objected more to thn conditions
demanded than to the wages. If tho
working conditions were granted, ho
declared, It would turn the management
of the business over to the union.
The fall renting season Is also dis
turbed by a strike of machine printer!
and color mixers employed In wall
paper factories, which started several
HELD AT ELLIS ISLAND
Must Convince the Immigration
Folks Tlmt Ho Is
EXPKLLKl) FROM FRANCE?
Flint's What Officials Think,
hut He Says Thnt lie Was
Not Put Out.
As thn steamship France, of the French
Line, ranm up tho hay yesterday morning
tho first cabin passengers were asked to
nssemblo in tho saloon and give their
names to tho Immigration inspector.
Tho routine of Inspection went on as usual
until n slim young man, carefully dressed
in brown and with a budding blond mus
tache that matched his blond hair, an
nounced himself as Ludovlo Pignatelli.
You're Prlnco Pignatelli, are you not?"
asked tho Inspector, and when the slim
young man bowed, added:
"Step aside, please. I'll sen you later."
The passengers knew that the slim
young man was Prlnco Ludovlo Pigna
telli d'Arngon. who has been twice a
visitor in New York and on both occasions
added to the sparklo of tho town. They
watched with interest when the inspector,
having finished his list, went back to
question Prince Pignatelli. nn'd were
mildly surprised when tho Prince, instead
of going from the ship to the Uitz-Carlton
as he had planned, was taken to Ellis
Island to await the decision of the De
partment of Comtnerco and I-abor on
his desirability as a visitor.
"That's the man who shot himself
because an American heiress wouldn't
marry him. nnd they say ho was asked
to leave France because of some gambling
trouble." was the word that went round
while Prince Pignatelli argued with the
immigration officers and insisted that
his detention was all "a mistake, I assure
Jules S, Bache. the banker of 12 Broad
way, who was on the pier, was appealed
to by ono of tho (assengers to help the
Prince. Mr. Bachc said that he could only
identify Prince Pignatelli, having met
him abroad and say that he did not be
lieve that there was the slightest chance
of tho Prince becoming a publio charge.
A representative of the P.iti-Carlton,
where Prince Pignatelli was a guest a
year aco did his best to secure'the Prince's
release, but the immigration inspectors
only shook their heads. Ther mtd orders
to detain "Ltulivko Pignatelli" and meant
to do so
The Prince's troubles go !ck to
despatch from Paris printed here on
Septemlwr 29 saying that he hod been
J told thnt his presence in France was un
. welcomo. He had lieen charged with run
ning a gambling house on the Avenue
I M.ic.Mahoii. When the immigration in
i spector began questioning tho Prince on
shipboard the llrst question lie asked
I was: "Is it true that you have Iwen ex-
, polled from France.'
Prince Pignatelli got quite pale, but he
"Xo, it is not true I. with other foreign
ers in France, started a club n card club
After we orgutil7.iHl, a law was imssed
prohibiting foreigners from organizing
clubs where cards were played. The
club broke up. In thnt way it might be
said that I was put out of the club, but
certainly I was not expelled from the
country. All that happened two years
The Prince was questioned next alxiut
the attempted suicide. He denied it, but
a moment later, when he was asked by
a lejiorter If it .was not true that he had
'shot himself last July because of dls
, appointment in his suit for the baud of
, Miss Mary L. Duke, daughter of Mr. and
..Mrs Benjamin Duke of New ork and
Durham, X. C, he replied:
"Xo! No! It was liecauso of another
I affair My imrettts wanted me to tnurry
a young woman not to my taste. I was
in great trouble with my family."
'I hen the Prince pointed to his left side,
"The bullet went there, but my aim, it
wus bad "
I Prince Pignatelli was reported on a
I previous visit to have announced that ho
was in search of an heiress. When asked
about this ho smiled sadly and replied:
"Alas, no. I am too old. And liesldes
' I don't want to marry nn heiress at nil."
Tho Prince is 35 and looks younger.
, When Prince Pignatelli found that he
had to go to Kills Island he seemed to
make tho I vent of the situation that lie
At tho Island he was held for u special
inquiry to-day Commissioner Williums
gave out the following statement about
"The Government has no information
to give out at this timo concerning
Ludivioo Pignnlelli, also known as Prince
d'Aragon, except that there is consider
able doubt as to his right to enter the
United States und thnt pending deter -
I mlnatlon thereof he will bo held at F.llla
It was said at Kills Island that Prince
Pignatelli would not be obliged to eat
with the detained steerage passengers
If he cou'd pay for meals ut the restaurant
maintained for tho Immigration officers,
Neither will tho Prlnco bo obliged to sleep
in a bunk in tho stcoruge quarters, since
eight beds are reserved for detained
, When the Prince was here a year ago
I ho said that ho wanted very much to
marry Miss Helen Hilton, described by
I him us a very beautiful orphan. His
I fmnllv had forbidden the marrinLrn lie.
cause Miss Hilton wns not a Catholio, he
Later cainn the report that ho was
engaged to Miss Duke.
Tho family to which Prinoe Pignatelli
belongs is originally Italian. There are at
present live branches In Italy, Sicily and
Sardinia. The Almanaob.de Got ha traces
the family hack to 1102. Tho lmmediate
family of tho Prince has made its home in
Spain for some time, but it is said that the
Prince's title comes not from Aragon in
Spain, but Aragona In Sicily.
SUN SETS HER DRESS AFIRE.
Itsys Thronh lteflector Woman Cur
ried Caase Ilanarroos flarna.
Mrs. Minnie Bulwlnklc, who Is em
ployed n Jnnltress at the Alexander
Presbyterian Church nt 16-18 King
root, wns severely burned yesterday
afternoon when her dress wns set nflro
by tho rays of the sun shining througn
n glass lamp reflector which sho held
In her hand.
Vrnnk Mennndez who was sitting on
u,n .iMn nf his home directly across
the street, said that he noticed Mrs. Mil-
winkle stnndlng on tho sldcwalK in
front of the churoh.
nho had heen there for nt least five
minutes, Menandoz said, when he was
attracted by her screams. Looking up
ho saw that her dress was In flames.
Mennndcr, ran across tho street ana
began to tear her clothes from her.
Patrolman Charles Hay of the Mac
dougal streot station ran over from the
corner, but before the two men suc
ceeded In putting out the flnmes Mrs.
Hulwinklc was nadly nurnea.
An ambulance was called from St.
Vincent's Hospltnl, whither she was
WON'T LET SON SALUTE FLAG.
Canfldlun Orders Hoy to Keep Ont
of Sehnnl HieroUr.
Leofrlz Temple, a boy In the Cedar
Grove. N. J.. high school, has refused
to swear allegiance to or salute the flag
at tho morning exercises. He told Prin
cipal Kelcy Hutchinson thnt his father,
Fred C. Temple, a New York Insurance
man. had forbidden him to do so.
Mr. Temple explains that ho considers
his son a subject of the King of Eng
land. The Temples moved here from
Cnnuda about twelve years ago. Leofrlz,
whose father wus a Llcutenunt In tho
Fourth Canadian Artillery, was born In
Canada. Mr. Temple says he -wore al
legiance to the King nnd considers that
his son Is a British subject nnd must
remain one until he Is 21.
The Board of Kducntlon had the mat
ter called to Hb attention and passed a
rule thnt all pupils must swear alio
glance. Mr. Temple says he will send
his son to nnothcr school If an attempt
Is made to enforce the rule.
BETTORS SHY ON POLITICS.
So Hnlirr .Money at 3 to 1
la Ileal Offer.
The Broad street betting market was
devoid of political business yester
day. but there was better Inquiry
and an Indication accordingly that bet
tors mny got down to brass tacks before
A broker representing a prominent
Republican politician looked for tho
man who offered $5,000 on Sulzer at 3
to 1. He couldn't find him. The best
he could And was on offer of 6 to S on
Sulzer and he didn't want that.
Another broker made tho following1
propositions without takers: J1.G0O at
3 to 1 against Taft, $2,000 at 5 to 2 on
Wilson, $1,000 even thnt Straus finishes
first or second.
FLOOR SAGS UNDER BULL MOOSE.
l-'llnn Prevents I'anlr liy Ordering
the Crnnd to sldrrtslk.
PiTTsnt'Ha, Oct. A. William Fllnn
stemmed a panic at tho formal opening
here to-night of Koosevelt-.fohnson
With 300 men crowded Into a small
hall the floor sagged and threatened to
give way. Fllnn, after the first warn
ing cry, climbed upon a tnble und
ordered all In tho hall to move over to
the side walls.
Fllnn, as a contractor, knew he was
thus shifting the load to the strongest
part of the building.
The meeting, which hnd been called to
listen to two or three hours of speech
making adjourned In fifteen minutes.
Those present elected officers while they
clung to the walls.
MAY RE0ALL THIS PARDON.
tiiiirriiiir laaura II subject tu lp
pruval uf Three Tun nahlpa.
LtTTl.K Hock, Ark., Oct. 4. Gov.
Donaghey this evening pardoned Dr.
John It. Peters of Crawford county, who
got twenty-one years Inst year for
social crime. The following Indorse
ment appeared on the application for
pardon, written by the Governor:
"The pardon Is Issued with the un
derstanding thnt in the event that more
than 10 per cent, of tho residents of
the three townships shall sign a pro
test against his release, he shall bo re
incarcerated In the Stnte penltentlury to
serve the term of his sentence; tinder
the further condition that he shall re
main within the borders of the State."
The townships referred to adjoin tho
home of Peters.
C. F. MURPHY AS HOST.
C.lvra FrnK lira- Illnurr to 1'rnml limit
SvRACtisK, N, V Oct. 4. Charles F.
Murphy, lender of Tammany Hall, played
host to sixteen prominent Onondaga
Democrats to-night at a fish and frog
legs, dinner In a real country hotel
nine miles north of Syracuse. Follow
ing an afternoon on the links of tho
Onondaga Golf and Country Club, Mr.
Murphy expressed u desiro for n bit of
ozone from the back seut of tin auto
mobile nnd a bite of fresh water fish,
of which he said he had heard so much.
He left tho arrangements to gtato Com
mitteeman Wm. H. Kellcy.
The pnrty went to the Parker Housa
In Cicero, a two story hostelry on a
plank road which In bygone years was
as famous as Syracuse salt,
The dinner Included Oneida Lako
pike, chicken and frogs' legs, with
various vegetables, watermelon, Iro
cream and real home mado pumpkin
pie. Mr. Murphy showed a flno appe
tite. The Tammany chief's guests were
former Mayor Thomas Ityan, Frnncla
J. Lynch, Leonard C, Crouch, John II.
Clancy, E. J. Shanahan, T. Frank Dnlnn,
J. Lynch, Leonard C. Crouch, John It
Naah. David F. Costello, Thomns W,
Mrachem, George W. Drlscoll, W. G.
Laphr.m, Nicholas Hayes, Congressman
Fitzgerald and Philip Donohue.
Railroad Man Sought Aid for
Higgins in 1904, Colonel
RUNS HIS OWN HEARING
Candidate Begins Testimony
by Long Answer to
EXPLAINS OIL MONEY
Raps Parker and Archbold
and Would Turn Pen
FHICK WAS HIS "ANGEL"
Cokn Jinn Wns Hendy to Make
(5ootl $100,000 Which Roosc
volt Ordered Returned.
Washington, Oct. 4. Theodore Itoose
velt left the witness chair late this
afternoon after having testified for flv
hours beforo tho Clapp, Investigating
if the committee expected to draw
any very dutrtjglng admissions from tho
ex-President they failed. He ran things
In pretty much his own way. nnd tho
Impression nt the end was that he bod
helped himself considerably In regard
to controversy over both the Hnrrlman
and Standard Oil contributions to his
Mr. Iloosevclt produced a new docu
ment In the Hnrrlman episode. It was
a telegram sent by the railroad man to
William Loeb, Jr., Mr. Hoosevelt's sec
retary, on October 20, 1904, asking Mr.
Loeb to call him on the long distance
telephone. It was during this telephone
conversation, according to Mr. Iloose
vclt, that Hnrrlman asked that Mr.
Itoosevelt help htm In the New York
State campaign nnd suggested that he
go to Washington to sec the President
on tho subject.
Col. Itoosevelt contended thnt Mr.
Harrlman's visit was the result of this
telcphono conversation and not, as Har
rlmari himself has said, of Mr. Hoose
velt's own Invitation. Mr. Hnrrlman
has charged that- ert; Roosevelt JlT'that'"
meeting Importuned him to raise $250,-
000 to save the national ticket In New
Mr. Itoosevelt also explained why it
was posclblo that the Standard Oil
Company may have contributed $100,000
to his campaign without him having
any definite knowledge of the gift. He
said that Mr. Bliss, the treasurer of
the National Committee, seemed to re
sent nny Inquiry on his part in regard
to the sources of the cumpalgn fund
und Mr. Roosevelt mndo no attempt to
Inquire Into the details.
Col. Itoosevelt declared that he
emerged from the 1904 campaign with
out any pledge or promise, expressed
or Implied, on account of campaign
contributions. It seemed to be news
to Mr. Itoosevelt that 73 per cent, of
the contributions in that campaign were
He was greatly surprised to learn
within tho last day or two that J. P.
Morgan had contributed $100,000. He
had never suspected that George J.
Gould had contributed $100,000. He
knew that II. C. Frlck was a friend of
Ills nnd had volunteered to make good
a part of the Standard Oil- contribution
If It was returned, but the fact that Mr.
Frlck had actually given $100,000 also
was news to the Colonel.
Col, Itoosevelt paid his resperts to
Judge Parker In no unccrtnln terms,
handled John D. Archbold more" harshly
than he has In any previous statement,
called upon the I'nlted States Semite
to hurl Boles Penrose from that body,
and told the Investigating committee
that It was confronted with tho duty
of calling upon Charles D. miles, Mr.
Taft's manager, to prove the charges
that he has been making In regard to
the size of tho Itoosevelt pre-convcntlon
campaign fund or forever to hldo his
face In shnme. He said anybody was a
"fool or a crook" who expected to get
anything from him for a campaign con
tribution. Miller. Willi Hi-tut trp.
Col. Itoohovelt entered tho committee
room with his characteristic brisk step
and promptly mounted tho llttlo platform
on which the witness chair had been
Tho tail end of n long cheer by those
outside was rolling down the corridor
of tho Senate office building as tho Colo
nel raised his hand to take the oath. Ho
seemed pleased at tho crowd that had
turned out to see him. Ho udjusted
his eyeglasses, beamed at the committee
and waved his hand with a smilo at sev
eral friends in tho room.
Tho Colonel woro a steel gray sack
suit, tho usual low, turndown collar
nnd a blue four-in-hand tio. Mr. Itoose
velt had hardly seated himself in thn
witness chair when ho pulled himself
forward until ho was sitting on tho very
edgo and then, with his chin thrust out
pugnaciously, Indicated that ho was ready
To begin, tho Coldjnol relioved his inside
coat pocket of two or threo letters. They
were somo that ho had discovered in his
flies since ho made publio his letter to
Senator Clapp replying to thn charges
of Senator Penrose and John D. Archbold.
Ono of these latters was written to George
It. Sheldon on September 21, 1WW, when
Mr. Sheldon was raising a campaign tiutd
for Mr. Taft. This letter told what Mr.
Sheldon should and should not do in run
ning tho financial end of Mr. Taft's cam
paign. It liegins in this way:
I have been Informed that you nr soms
one on behalf nf the National Committee
hus requested contribution both from Mr.
Archbold and Mr. Iiarrlmuu. If this Is true,
1 wish to eater a most earnest protet and
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