Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Rain to-day; fair and colder to-morrow;
south winds, shifting to northwest.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page IS.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 125.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, JANUARY '.I, 1913. Copyright. JOta. by the Dun JVIhIM-t find t'ubtUMni Association.
EDEY, JUST RECONCILED,
Kcliretl flroker May Have
lYaretl Tnlilicity of Livery
man's Alienation Suit.
TIJAdKDY KXDS SCANDAL
.Mis. MnnlocU Was Helping litis
blind, Who Was Named With
Mrs. Kilcy by Gossip?.
It my C. Hdev. a retired Now TorU
broker whose marital troubles caused n
sensation last summer In Heliport, I.. I.,
shot and killed his wife and then himself
)iwterd.iy In the bedroom of their home
overlooking tho Great South Hay.
Mr. and Mrs. Filey were reconciled
fhren weeks after the wife's departure
en n train which also carried Gardner
Murdock, a liveryman. They travelled J
ltl trio west initios anci rciuriieu io itcn
rvrt six weeks ago, living, It was sup
poseil. In perfect harmony.
The only ouusn assigned by Coroner
V.. i'. Moore and the IMoy family for the '
murder and suicide wits the serving of
papers In an nltcnatlot suit begun by
Murdock ugalnst Udoy. In this suit Mrs.
Miinliwk, who signed a supporting affi
davit to the complaint, to to bo a
willing witness for her husband.
The dotiblo tragedy occurred ut about
half p.it 5 In tho morning. Mary
L'dy, a daughter, 14 years old, was home
frum school In Garden City. Malmle
I Incurs, a maid, and Minnie Huckloy,
Mho nursed Mrs.. Kdey as a child, were
a taelr rooms at the time. Maimlo
II iihes found the bodies. Dr. I.. C.
Ktl.lwln was called. He found Mr. Kdey
tl! breathing, but unconscious, and the
t'tpl.er died as he boat over him. There
v .is a bullet hole back of the. temple. Mrs.
r,rley wa killed by a bullet back of her
Mr. Kdey had prepurcd late Wcdncs
'. night to'rome to New York yos-
' -.lay morning on the S:I3 train from
I'.ilehogue. When ordering the cari'lane.
ir Mid ho had Important business In
Vow Vnrk. This was (-aid to bo In rela
lm tn the alienation suit. It Is thought
that he contemplated a trip to Staten
Nlnnd to s Murdock. who Is employed,
t i'ic Terra Marlnu Inn at Huguenot
The xtulniieiit nf Mrs Gnr.lner Mnr-
. , . :'..,
fii on ttte street. J haven't talked
i ir. i.oej.
nrirK. n in a neeii Niuviinr Willi ner ...... ......i.. ... .. ..
(...', .. :., . ;,. .... l'1l;" suuering irom mwit. several po- i.c IniMpucllatcd Irom biisinuss since.. f t,e State lto.tr.1 (if M
N il,, rt -in, oii -.it ivas this" I "co""'n -I' ein. n were hurt by tall- :iul uiu;JVS obj.vtrd to operations ArhlUutbn. The worker
, r" I.-, i. wJ. " " ,,r,;- "''' ' "" unl. s, the d rs could convince him ! In -oinoxt MlUrh
r.l.v .11.1 It 1 on, snrrv. hut the ndov, ' . '"l"1' ,n.. '"."V" l,.. We.e alHolut.lv m-rM,ry. bring paid by tho
.. thiL- inns. Tl, ,,o,ll,r,;,vll"!."""."1. sl1 1 ,p ..... i Three inonil- ..go be returned to I wlilch were the basis of
II,..!' roKinir.l here iintl I've k.i.n .... me ollglll ol llle lilare. A,e,lca. lie went to tile Waldorf- , ..tl.mpted -eltKment.
r'T alien. mon sun wi- siarieu iirieri4r
. .mimmiki ann i wi fe recenc. -jnu
,.n..v .-re mi friendly lrma nn- -1
i no ine pipers were served on .r.
I'..l. . r-eontly. I bad made u support
ng atll'l.iMt to the complaint. I won't
what lawyer 1ms Ihe c.so. t Is a ,
N. WU Itrm. I Inno been c,u r-' to West I2.MI1 slieel. w bete lire start- 1 " , V . r
V..n.lin with my husband. Ho lia.n'tl)nK tlr basement of IS'.' I spread."' '.''I', '", '"".' " '''.""; ''."."
1 Wo :-live August. 1 had a letteri
.. .-.nl. -n,l ivmi.il nnntlil L-I..H1 .
'l--n ilt,v ...... -,.-."v -w.....
Pdov for alienation of my husband's ;
, , . .i .
ho nas Interested In tlif question as
o wh.tliri r.r nilt the estate of the do-1
(hh might have t.i ansner to such
s ite. I
fh.ir!i. IMoy of Huhn, JMev ,vv ret.,
' I Hrnadway, trom which Henry i
IMy withdrew ten yiars ago. agreed
'..it tho prospects of facing the allena
'ion suit and last summer's scandal
"light have cnnie up for discussion be
tween Mr. and Mrs. Fdoy and have re
sulted In a quarrel followed by murder
Tho maids said they knew of no
nuarrcls between the man and his wife
ilnco their return. There was no evi
dence of a quarrel. No one seems to
have heard the shots.
For the family Charles Edey made
"Wo cannot account for this tragedy.
Tho separation between my brother nnd
air. wifn began early In August nnd
lasted three weeks. During this time
Mrs. Fdoy was constantly In the caro
of hir aunt or sister, Mrs. Talmage,
ho lives In the KUlnorc apartments
n I In rlt.ni. About September 1 they
called for tho West Indies, visiting Porto
Wco and other places. Any friction
which may have existed prior to that
Mine had passed away. They were
happy when they returned. It seemed
hat their becond honeymoon had be
gun. My brother came to my office tho
diy beloro Christmas. He never was
n better spirits and I thought It was
.o'litisn of his happy homo life, Jf t
s true, aa 1 am told, that Mi. Mur
dock has brought suit ugalnst my
brother for the alienation of his wife's
'.lection, this may explain tho awful
; .ippenlng. The suit Is news to mc.
Mich u suit, while it would not stand
in law, I am sure, may have preyed
ipm my brother's mind, and the.
'.lought that nil tho scandal would
l avo to bo reopened Just when ho
thought all his troubles were past mny
have prompted tho deed. I do not think
the shooting wus donn In anger. This
is a bolt from a clear sky. All wan
happy here, where now all Is dark."
Charles Kdey spoku of his little niece
sad bald sho would be well cared for.
The Inquest will bo continued on Sat
in day afternoon. Mrs. Murdock will 1
willed to tell ubout the alienation suit.
Jt was denied that any lettnrs or papers
"were found In tho houso relating to
the action. Tho two bodies, It Is under
stood, will bo brought to New York
On the afternoon of August l nurd.
ner Murdock, liveryman, 35 years old,
went to the railroad station at Pnt
t'horue with his aged father and Milton,
'i s little boy. Murdock was crying and
h Is tion was clinging to him, begging
him not to go. An automobile drove
vip and Mrs. Kdey, tho broker' wife,
Continued on Fourth fag.
LAUGHED IN SPITE OF SHAW.
Ill Appeal tn an Anrtlrnrc Not to
n II Han Mule HITeol. I
Special Cable Detttateh to Tin; Srv.
I.ONIHJ.N, Jan. 2. Cleotge Rornnrd
Shaw's appeal to audience fur "so-
btiety" was In vain to-night at the first
performance of his play "John Hull's t
Other Island," which was revived ut th.J
Klngswuy Theatre. Tht! audience trle.l
to comply, but the witticisms of the
play vvero too much for 11 majority nf
thorn and solitary guffaws mote rapidly i
MlnrrAil Ik.. A '
...wvw linn KcntMui roars.
Mr. Shnw annealed In advance f.ir'lllli tu.'t'V IT I T AVi! 'I' I t V I
tli ,.... I. .. V . .. .
...v "o.uiiu in uppiauso ana mm mo'
people that they would get out of thej
theatre half an hour earlier It tnoy
did not applaud until the end of tho
play. "Have you noticed," said Mr.
Shaw, "that If you laugh loudly and
repeatedly for two hours you net tired
and cross and that you are sorry the
next morning that you did not stay al
home? Have you noticed that people
look very nlco when they smile or look
pleased, but am shockingly ugly when
they roar with laughter, shout excitedly
or sob loudly? Wilt you think mc very
ungrateful and unkind If 1 tell you that
though you cannot possibly applaud ray
plays too much at the f.ill of the cur
tain, yet the more you applaud tho per
formance tho moro angry you mako
THREE FIRES IN AN HOUR
Women and Child Carried to
Safety nt Illa.e Which Will
Three fires that occurred between S
and ! o'clock last night In Hurler, en
dangered several lher, did between
JS0.0U0 ami ?1UO.OOO damage and gave
the flteinen of that district tho baldest
night's work they hav
had in a long,
time. The Fire Marshal will bo asked I
to InveMlgato mm blav.e that ciulangered '
lives 111 three apartment houses. i
The llrst of the series start, d in tho
iwisoineni or v.'J4 .stventn nvvnue. near,
it. .n... i .... i i.. ii
v i loini one. 'i, .mil pIllI .iiiicii
tnrougli the lmseniHiils ot and
223V In tho latter Ih.iiw the tlames !
and smoke cut oil from escape by the
stairs Mrs. Sarah Mlan. (T, ears old;
her nlooo. Mis. Harold K.ese, who was i
III In bed; tho latter's tlme-j ear-old
daughter Vera, Samuel I'nhen of 1 42
West 131'th street, Albert Klsenb. rg of 1
22.M-. Seventh avenue and tlnee llremen. i
i ... ttiu i
roof and got them out thioiigh an ad- !
inl. llt.f- lit. Ili1i.it lrw Mvlnml liliil M '
H'-ese were taken to the Harlem Hos-'
I tie seeonu lire. wm, ii started at s:.(0, I
following the (Aplosi,,,, of .. gas meter
In the aparliuents of Hnrrj ' 'oipeiinlng
,e aparimems 01 t air, ..rpe.in.ng
' ...T J. .' f T r,'"?'l
,.y t,;ll Mr. Coipenntllg and live
fll,r persons escaped with illtflculty.
Tho tin men go. . oiitrol quickly and
,. Job ,,.. , u,.irmH ,,,,, ,,,, ,
t th- baetnoutr. and ground tloor.-- of
1.1 .. tin ..1. ...... ... .....
iinu I IO 111. IU1I 1. 'II III." ..II..,. Mlir.. .
Hulldliig. Chief Ketilon directed the tin
linen, who drowned tho llanios, after.
. ., . i . .
damage oKtitnated at more tlm n i..,uao ;
hud liccn done. 'I'lin lire tlchtlni- :ii.. i
paratus blocked West 12nth street .mil
ll,, crosstown trolley cars wco held ,
up from '.':!.. to 10.43 oVl.-'U
HUNGARIAN M. P.'S IN DUEL.
Tlilrlj-ttTo nul With CnTMlry
fcbrrn Ono Severely Wounded. I
Fprrlal CahU Tifipalch to Tnc Si j
Vikkxa, Jan. 2. Two prominent Hun-t
garlan politicians, Hcrr Tlszn, president'
of tho lower House, nnd Count Michael,
Karolyl, a member of the Opposition,'
fought a duel with sabres to-day. Count
Karolyl was severely wounded.
The duel was the outcome of Presl-,
dent Tisza's stern repression of the re
cent disorders In the Hungarian Parlia
ment In which Count Karolyl was con
spicuous. On New Year's day, whllo entering
tho National Club at Hudapost, Tlsza
met Count Karolyl and offered him his
hand. The latter tefused to uccept It
and ostentatiously put his hands into j
his pocKets. no sain mat ancr vvnai
had huppened In Parliament It would
bo useless for him tn pretend to bo a
friend of Herr Tlsza, The latter re
garded this as an Insult and Issued a
challenge to a thiol. The conditions
were that- the men should fight unlll
one or the other was disabled. Tho
weapons named were cavalry sabres
Instead of the usual rapiers.
Heir Tiszii, who Is unusually agilo
for a man of his age, had thu better of
the argument throughout for tho reason
that Count Karolyl Is big and heavy.
The contest was to have lasted for
forty-one bouts and occupied one hour.
Count Karolyl received several cuts and
Just ns the thirty-second bout was
started ho was so severely slashed and
disabled fhut tho doctors stopped tho
encounter and llle coinbatunts, who had
not been reconciled, were carried away,
Tho victory is expected to Incredso
the prcstlgo of Herr Tlsza.
TAKES HIMSELF TO PRISON.
Mini I'uuvlctPil of Murder I' ruin I an
ol In Kscnpo,
Hamilton. Ohio, Jan. 2. Without a
guurd Chillies Schulthelss. convicted 0
manslaughter and sentenced to ono year,
will surrender himself to the Ohio State
Penitentiary otllclnls at Columbus to
Ho has given Judge Clard, who sen
tenced him, his word of honor that he
will transfer at Dayton for Columbus,
leave tho train at Spring Street Sta
tion and walk to the prison.
Presenting himself to the clerk of
the penitentiary ho will say: "My
name Is Charles Schulthelso. 1 am go
ing to atay here a year for man
daughter and here are my commitment
JAMES R. KEENE DIES
0.... T.'nvlinlt nr HSo TtniUiiln in
N11 l0,lllnt "ls "OClSlttO III
t Alt;, nil's Snni-
1 41 T j II III .
I1(1K lllr.l I llll J I i'l II i
il istOV.V of Lonpr Carper.
Financier. Speculator mid
.r.imes It. K.ene. who hud been ill In I
Miss Alston's sanitarium, died there nt
':I5 o'clock this morning, Only his son,
lVxhall Kcene, and the physicians were
with him at tho time. Mr. Kcene grew
steadily weaker uftor the operation es
terday until the end.
Mr. Keene had a serious operation per
formed at the sanitarium, "i'i West
Sixty-first street, etcrday morning
The two doctors In charge of tae !
'case, Dr. .lame P. Tuttle of 12 West,
I l'lftleth street, and Dr. St. rialr Smith'
of .Mi West Fiftieth street, said the op- ,
er.it Inn was of n delicate nature. ',
The lii.st bulletin issued late last
night rind: I
"Mr. Kcene In quite 111. but the !.-,
Ifir Sllll n.ue nope. i acre mis ncen
lit material change ilnco tho lasi bul
I'ovhall Keene was allowed to see
hi father for a few minute when
the ph siel.in.1 left Mr. Keene after,
midnight. He had been at the hospl
tul .ill d.iv exc-pt for a few short
day except for
ii f.-ni.. ..fin.- i!m i.uii-.
.in'uMs Usm-.l io be ..i. hand If uiiv
radical change c.-mo In hl pallentV ,
Mr. Keeno Ins ben III from an ab-
domlual alltiioiit for many years, lie
has spent many niintti confuting mm
i.i . ... ,.
lawing I re.-.uueiu in r.iiioe
n th" tall of It'll Mr. Keen-, while
n l.nndon. wa operated or. for what
was i-ild in be an lntestln.il malady of a'
serious nature. A iiumlcr of X-ray;
j,;t. urea were taken of the iiuVotiil'
" tiax o been more tban co eu tiniirbs
niir.ml.M said Mr. Ke..ie upon bis r--
....... in , i,...,!,. ... .,,i nave ,'iicnt more
(,,, jh.v,. in in.spitiil!. sintering Horn ;
imestlnal l rouble." '
-t .. i
1 "' l."nil n oiera:nni a. pi"-
..,.... sl.,.,.Ssfui. t.iu Mr. ICeene had i
.,,..., Hotel ami hl . ondltlon was so
,,,, lhal .no wnM ,,,,.,1,1,, , i,.;u Mt
i-ntli- "ho 'i .n cliarce. call..
1 In Dr Tuttle. a wpeciahst. two weeks
V.-,,,,,,,,., l a, Bn,w... am. o,i Tm-day Zm Zt rs 'as i,ey formed!
l...Pl:Ui for sUty hours.
'" ..... I
' "" ".' ' , , ,
..11 Ml ,1,,,.. - I ... - .1.. r.,..r-i.(..li lu I
, for ii cancerous growth?'' ho was asked. I
It wouldn't 1' proper for me to dls-
i nrj .ill . -w i . I e 41II.I.V... nil uiri, riiiu I
M.. ........' -..I.I I
.'. ..'..... .... l
,.'. .,. ,. ' . ,-
',';' . a'' m l,,,,,; il I
r, , ,. ... i..s- sis...- m. c.n-,. i
... ', , , , . , . I
, inMor. win. ii,,.-,- mi ,,. eis , me
f.'iiul.v is.it i 'edarlnirst. I.. 1
.Mr. Krone ' valet killed himself two
. weeks llgo,
MR. KEENE' S CAREER.
Hear on Hie Mrerl, llr
'lno(l l,lfo'n (.nine llonll.
cry little is known ol Mr. Keene'b
familv. He always avoided tliu sulj-
ip,., " i.-or manv T',.ars t WHs not known
if Mr. Keeno cared to speak of thn matter.
Some stories Rot around that ho had been
born in London; there) worn still other
reports to the effect that he had been
born in Lynchburg, Vn. In n burst of
confidence ono night late at Delmonico'b
"I was born in Chester, right near
Liverpool, England, if you want to know."
Mr. Keono said that he was born in the
year 1K3H, but ho gave no dato. He said
his father was an Irish gentleman who
gavo him a fair education. Some reports
hnve said that Mr. Keono's father was a
small London shopkeeper nnd had failed
in business when James ltobert Keono
was u youngster of 13; that the
Keencs, lather and son, then carno to
Lynchburg, Vn., and from there, in 1852,
Ixjgan their wanderings toward Cali
fornia and that they settled for a bhort
tlmo in Whiskeytown. u mining camp
In Shasta county. All is hazy about
Mr. Keeno's father.
After Jiimc It. Keene got started in
San Fiancisco Mr. Kcene tho elder re
turned to Kuropo and ued to visit Pau
and other fashionable spots on the Con
tinent and finally died in Paris. James
Holiort Keene, Ills eldest son, always saw
to it that tho father was woll taken caro of.
Mr. Keene was an unhappy man. He
wah tired of Wall Street, tired of lho turf
tired of sporting men, tired of his triumphs
and ilorcats in nil street ami on tlm turf;
ho was tired of nil topics and all men.
In his closing days ho only desired, to ho
let alone. Ho wa a chrotilu sufferer
from dyspepsia, which dopresned his
naturally nervous temperament unci mudo
life a burden, Undoubtedly ho was
happiest when ho sal by himself in his
Ilroad street utllco and watched th0 fluc
tuations In stocks with tho cool, intense
Interest with which an experienced gam
bler note's tho run of tho cards. To his
chronic dyspepsia, perhaps, was due hit
very repellent, munnor in personal Inter
course, which inado It difficult for any
one not very well acquainted to approach
Mr. Keene wan rat her small and slight,
LEHMANN MAY BE IN CABINET.
Wllunn Cnnalilrrlliu Kx-liillcllnr for
Washington. Jan. 2. Frederick W.
Lchmunn of St. Doiils, who served as
Solicitor-General In 1'reHlilent Tuft's
Administration, who resinned before tho
campaign opened, 1h being considered
by President-elect "Wilson for Attorney
Mr. Lchmnnli was appointed Soellltor
1 GcneraHiy President Taft ns u Demo
crat and his friends hero understand
that he resigned) becauso ho dt sired to
u...i.,nt-t n,... tn. t. I.,..-. it-
""M ..... i, mm ivi I iciMUCiiii ii"
was a Democrat prior to lfdifi, but do-
, ellned ) support William J. Hryan nnd
, i was imo of the organizers of the Hold
l Democratic party, which nominated
Palmer and Hucltner In ISOC. Mr. I-ch-maim
Is not In thorough political ac
cord with the Missouri Democratic or
ganization, but It was said to-d. y by
Missouri Democrats that no opposition
w"1'1'1 1,0 ottered to the appointment.
.Murderers A mono; Convicts
Liberated by Kxcentive as
Mow to Lease System.
I.ii-rtK IIock, Ark., .Inn, 2. Gov.
Cleorge W. Donaghey, who recently al
most emptied the State penitentiary by
wholesale nririlons. Minnt tii-il:. which
. h,s ,ast m()ntMly pnr(),m da.f PXam.
Inlng MS petitions for pardons and at a
late hour to-night extended clemency to
thirty-six more convicts. i
The Governor says this about con
cludes the list of pardons, us he will re
tire from otlleo before the next pardon
'coru.uj i. .uhkin ho..-. ,..-
.uoneii to-uay werii murderers, including
Tom Johnson, serving ten years; Avera
Dougherty, five years: Sam Williams.
J ears; Shop Koyston, tlvn .Mars,
"":1,U",y t;at.Tr!'0n' tW." - ''' K "
Williams of llempstrad county, .on-
vlctoil of m.inal.iught' r. was also par-
11. ic Ilnn:ii?lieirpeeinlvs!llillll re.l-
"" "J1 e.i,,i,K ..... i. ... j ..-
1 stoi convict lease system abuses. I
LITTLE FALLS STRIKE ENDS.
liltnnrr ini.l Will
lll.l l. nofis tin iiuiH.n.-.
t..ri:.e Ft.t.s. N. V
.tiike of the Little l aus ieuio win u- i couilior n inunu a nig revoix rr n snori
ers, which has been In progress slnre Inch from hu note. The man behind
, . . . . . ... . 1... .1..1.
...elolier I. was seinc.l lo-iniiiii . i.e.-
t. ii.nru themselves tliroii--h the cflorU
(illation and ;
.s decided to so,
I lie r.uen iiuw
, .. ,.
. " Niil-s.tnntt.iJ lno-en.o over
t vrvvUntt. ,., lho .trlke.
I.,, n piv,..v,,rl; the advance run from
i tl, j,; .r ,.,'iit. mid h Jay work tlm
-'rlKe.s are ransnci nun u,e
rrms The .vote to retur 1 wasiaueu
I" '"" "Pen nfte- duo deliberation and
""" ,l,u "i'io""oj " "'
piestioiis and llle objections and it was
a unanimous vote. The result was
greeted with cheers and tho singing of
Wb n the formal hearing by the State
Hoard nf Mediation and Arbitration was
conclude! the I omuilsi loners were mi
T:"?.. . ".!!.. '
K'vii iiuuei .'..in n..- ......
showed ttmt tin y were paving limner
,.M,, (lla u-toi,' the strike. In most
cases nil that had been asked for, and
tlftv.foIlr nm)r )aw was belli:
obsei veil. They also had reason to in
fer from thn testimony given by tho
strikers that they went not nware of
tho wages that were being paid.
Consequently when these matters
were put In concrete form nnd sub
mitted to the strikers It did nut take
long to reach an ngreoment. The strlko
lasted about ten weeks.
BRIDAL TRIP IN ICEBOX.
fonplo Mnrt Their Honeymoon In a
Wii.mincton. Del., Jan. 2. A wedding
trip In a refrigerator car with tho
bridegroom and brldo beating their
wny Is the latest escapade related here.
Word was received to-day that Henry
Hoftman, aged 22, of Shamokln, lit.,
and Miss Daisy Hay, nged 19, of Sun
bury, Pa., who were married here last
Monday by the ltcv. George I,. Wolfe,
rode from Philadelphia to Heading. Pa.,
fifty-eight miles, In tho Ico box of a
They were discovered by trainmen
and vvero handed over to tho police
when the train reached Reading. Their
pleas got their release, however, and
enough money was raised to pay their
fares to Shamokln.
Mr. Woifo married tho pair free and
nothing more was hoard of them until
the Ice box story. It is not known
how llioy managed to get .to Phila
delphia. SHE'S FIRST WOMAN SENATOR.
.Mrs, Hnlilnsnn Kl SUIrr Solon
, Sujs Men Mny Smoke,
Db'NVCit. Jan. 2. Sisterly lovo was
demonstrated In tho Colorado Legtsla
turei to-day when tho Hon, Agnes Wd
die. Representative In tho lower house,
.1 Republican, publicly kissed Senator
Helen Ring Robinson, Democratic
member of the upper house, nnd
wished her a happy New Year.
When Mrs. Robinson took her seat
In the upper house she established a
precedent, being thu llrst woman Sen
ntor tn hold office In tho United States,
Sho has announced that her men col
leagues may smoko as usual to their
The rules prohibited
her wearing a' hat. but ho took her,
sent garbed In n handsome gown of dull
primrose silk, She was given her
choice of sen I h und selected one In tho
Cut trulu. fettle. wr.0M ad delicious'
-i. ..Mmmi ! a. . ,
ERIE R. R. AGENT HELD UP
Robber Keeps Clerk nt Pistol
Point nnd Gets $200
CROWDS WERE rASSLVG
Are Tilsit t nt Thirty-third
Street Fails to Bother Well
A young man with a revolver In his
pocket walked Into the new ticket otlleo
of the Frio ltallroad on tho ground floor
of the Wllon Hulldliig at 127S Ilrond
way, ono door from tho southeast cor
ner of Uroadway nnd Thirty-third street,
nt 0 o'clock lasi. night.
While the crowds Jammod past the
otlleo and electric lights made one of
tho busiest parts of Uroadway llgl t as
day tho young man thrust his revolver '
under tho nose of the ono clerk and ; without writing an opinion Supremo
robbed the cash drawer of $200. He . Court Justice Pagu handed down a dc
nntde the clerk crouch down behind the ' clslon yesterday denying the nppllen
eountcr and backed out of tho door with ' Hon of the Stage Society of .Vow York
.,.. ..in i,n..,i tipiIvpm , fu'- n Injunction restraining Police
all over the city are looking for him.
Joseph Farrell Is the name ot the'"'1".1"" Prooucitoii on Mi.muy ,,igiit
clerk. He Is 35 years old and has been
......... . . ... ... - I
witn tno i;rie lor many years, no is a
trusted man and wus sent to the now
ollico when It was opened a short tlmo
The arc lights shining through the
big plato glass window of the ticket
agency made the lights Inside seem su
perfluous last evening. Farrell was
working over his books in the rear when
the door on Uroadway swung open and
a young man about 2u years old, wear
ing one of the latest style fuzzy gray
overcoats, stepped In. I to leaned against
the long counter In the front, turning
ovtr tb" leaven of some advertising
As Fjrrell enmo tip the young min
Hipped over one of the pamphlets and (
. . .. .. ,
'Said. Ilel'es some good reading.
Fvirrell nodded In agreement, w hlle the
visitor, with his right hand In his owr-
jioat pocket, walked to tho window and
'looked out at the street crowds.
I He turned In n minute and told the
1 . . .. . . . . . ... .i.:
Hp-M'rK mar n" wanico hi go u. v hii-uh"
I... II.. .L.il iilw-i.il trnl. i Fnr.
roll leaue.1 down to get borne iimriniiies
and when he eamo from lK-hlnd the.
"Now. let's gel down to business. I
need nioue. ami l need it rlgnt uwny.
I'd shoot In a r.iinutf , o therc't. rq jist;
He leaned across tho counter nnd
w'llh the revolver Almost touching Far-
lll.l.I.: Xliree or'i'll rail a qu.CK ii.nni y.vr no: i-.r.ir.,
I . . i i . . i. - ..i
pockets looking for a weapon. 7 hen.
still covering Farrell. he walked with
his back carefully turned to the window
to the gate at the side of the counter.
He opened this and walked In to stand
"Now," ho said, "where's the rash
Farrell, eyeing the big bit of sto.-i
under his nose, pointed an obedient
The holdup man pulled out the drawer
and svvept up its contents with bis left
hand. pouring the money into his coat
pocket. The Frle p'ople and . Farrell
say thot there was about 1200 there.
The young man left ono penny in the
drawer "for good luck," ns he told the
clerk, Then he hacked slowly around
to the gnte again and was on tho other
side of tho counter, while Farrtdl stood
"I'm liable to lose my Job for ihif,"
"You're lucky you didn't lose j-nur
Jlfo." said the other. "I'm despernte
now. I was on tho level once, hut
things went bad."
Then the holdup man .old Farrell to
get down behind the counter so that
no one on the street could see nnd to
wait there until his visitor had loft.
"When I'm ready to have you come
out," said the latter, "I'll rap on the
From behind the counter Farrell could
hoar tho blow steps cross to the front
of the ugency. He heard tho Uroadwuy
door slam nnd then waited for what
seemed u long tlmo. Hut thero wero
only tho accustomed street nciscs and
finally Farrell dared to straighten up.
There was no sign of the man In the
The clerk ran to telephone Police
Headquarters and In u short time the
agency boiled over with detectives from
the Tenderloin police station. Wit the
description Farrell gave of him they are
looking for the holdup man.
SENATOR JEFF DAVIS DIES.
Mrokr of Apoplexy Knds Finally at
III Home In Mlllr nock.
Little Rock, Ark., Jan. 3, 2 A. M.
United States Senator Jeff Davis died
suddenly nt his home hero at 1 o'clock
this morning of npoploxy.
Senator Davis was born In Little
River county, Ark., May 6, 1S62. Ho
began to practise law when only 19
years old, and after serving as District
Attorney, Attorney-General of his Stato
nnd Governor, was elected In 1907 to the
United States Senate. Ills term would
have exxplred March 3 next.
Senntor Davis was married In October,
1911. to Miss Leila Carter of Little
Rock. Ho was then a widower with
threo sons and four daughters.
STOPS AMBULANCE SERVICE.
Presbyterian Hospital Will Answer
Nn Kniericeney Call.
The Presbyterian Hospital after main
taining an ambulance service for thirty
two years has discontinued It, beginning
January 1. 1913. The territory which
was covered by its ambulances will for
I H'" 'r(Tcnt bo Bervcd tho FoWL'''
Tho service has been given un be
causo the Presbyterian Hospital la get
ting ready to give up Its present quar
ters and could not maintain an efficient
ambulance service during such a norlod.
' "...V "T...vt"'
After tne caanye nta been mad the
WOMEN DISCARD TROUSERS.
Pekln llilli't Itolm oriental of Mlliy
Sa.n Fiuncihco, Jan. 2. Chinatown
soon will loso all Its old tlmo pi.'
tlirostiueiiess. All daughters of the 1
Orient have started to-day upon 11
grand dreisniaklng boo,
Tho Government edict has gone forth ,
from pekin ami is published to-day
III local Chinese miner that the noetic
trousers of old are to bo discarded by j
Chinese women and their proper garb;
shall he tho Occidental skirt. t
Tho sumptuary edict bans not only,
trousers but the pannier skirt as wll
Tho edict ali provides drautlc ,
changes for men's garments. Tho frok
or cutaway coat Is pi escribed ns the only ,
liilslness garb. Tho derby hat has tin
exclusive Held for every day and tho
high hat for society. High calfskin or
low tan rimes are permitted the nun,
whllo women may wear any styly of
The younger Chlnofo boy affect c.d
lege costume, with wide trousers and
auto caps, silk has been abandoned
and with It has gone miic'i which
made tho Chinese quarter picturesque.
STAGE SOCIETY LOSES.
JiiKtlce rngc Ilrrlliu- In Snncllnii
I'roilnctlon of iiiiiIm l'ln.
"'''ninilssloner Waldo from Interfei lug
" '"'5 s tB''i !''
tllirilne iif hrlni.t.
the society for the
purpose of bringing out the work-' of
Ah a result of tho .court's rulliiK the
society may continue to give Its pro
ductions after midnight on Sunday un
til there Is a decision by the Appollnte
Division mi Ihe ruling of .luetic..- Page.
ART HONOR FOR J. P. MORGAN.
Urslgiinteil n I'm I roll l ntliollc n.
J. Pieipont Morgan has born formally
ikclared n patron of lino ails and
lettcis by special act of the trustees
of the Catholic t'nlversily of America.
I'IiIm honor Is designed to exnress tho
ctlon with which tin. Ciitbniic
I'hnrcb In the United Slates views Mr.
Morgan's course "In endowing his na
tive land with Innumerable works of
art, cieated through tunny centuries by
the manifold genius of the Old World,
by his tasto and judgment collected,
and bv bis fareeini.- izener.iwit v lm.
,toww ,, t lt Amerieiin p. npl,.."
(.ardlnai GlblKins Is niesl.leni .,r th.
board of trustees, Cardinal Farley is
x loo-preside nt, and the other New York
members urn Mgr. Iivclle. John D.
Crlmmins and Fugenu A IMilllmi.
This is tho first tlnift that any bono-
y 'iaUti4,lii mg-tren orifene.l by
the govcitiors of the uiilentlty.
. Wl MAN WAIVK a L r 1. U in
ww..i .i .auaw (u iuu 1 At J. (o.
Wus Mutt Ity Mnd Intrr Mto Unit
FltrLVfiXPUH. Jail. 2. - Miss riara
Nichols or 1516 Smith Forty. ninth
street, tor twelv.. yearn s bepleH
cripple, celebrate,! New Year's yes
terday by easting aside, her crutches
en January 21. loot. Miss Nichols left
n Chestnut sti t restaurant, where
wns emploved. As she staiinl to
walk up tl..: street she was sh"t itilphy baa a lialm which Is a Jiiht one It
the back bv an employee of the restau
rant, Harry Ilolllus. Holllns then shot
himself. lie bad loved the woman, but
had been repulsed.
At tho l'cnns Ivnnln Hospital It was
found that Miss- Nichols' spinal corclli,lm tn do wrong he will shoulder the
bud been severed. For a year and eight
months she lav In the hospital await
ing the result of mi op. ration, by which
the cord was united with silver wire.
She was later able p, walk with
At thn time of tho shooting, when
sho was 27 yours old. Miss Nichols
was engaged lo be married to a man
In Chicago. Two years ago the man
CHARGES HUSBAND ELOPED.
Atlanta W.tninn Knya lie Waned llall-
roH.I lleuil' Wife,
Atlanta, Ga Jan. 2. in a stilt for
divorce tiled here to-day Mrs. Fbblo
Glenn, wlfo of Luther J. Glenn, a
wealthy Atlanta business man, charges
that her husband has eloped with Mrs.
Iono lidcock, wife of the president of
tint Georgia Northern Railway, lid
cock also has brought uit for divorce.
Tho elopement. It Is alleged, occurred
some months ago and Mrs, Glenn says
she has delayed filing suit for divorce
In tho hopn that her husband would re
turn to her. It is charged in the. bill
that Glenn nnd Mrs. Pidceick eloped to
Texas and from there to Panama, where
they are supposed to be.
Tho Glenns have been married about
six years and have two children. They
are prominent socially. Mrs. Pidcock
lived at Moultrie, Ga the headquarters
of her hustiand'B railroad. Glenn nnd
Pidcock were great friends and tho At
lanta man was a frequent visitor at the
FIRE WAGON BANGS INTO CAFE.
Driver Takes Choice Between Tuat
anil Itnnnlns; Over Children.
The tender of Kuglno Company 9 nt
Fast nrondvvny nnd Market street was
responding to an alarm nt 32 Madison
street Inst night when, as he was turn
ing thn southwest corner of Oak nnd
Catherine streets, Driver James Doyle
saw some children in tho way. He
drove ills team onto the sidewalk and
they crashed Into the vesttbulo nf tho
Catherine Cafe. Tho storm doors wcro
rammed by the pole, the plate glass
window were broken and ninny elec
tric light bulbs were smashed. About
twenty-flvo Italians who vvero instdo
climbed over tho bar when they saw
the horses coming.
Doyle, who wus strapped to his seat,
lyie. wno was tiirappe . ,o nis seat. -, retentlon of Chairman Will
badly cut. but refused to go home. ! wllloox of tila labile Service
Tho rest of tho Bremen ontho tender
wore shaken off, Thn horses had to bo
put In tho core of a veterinary.
tAfT I.INF-'M "KIOKIDA SPECIAL."
asih Sonus ol Florida' flneat Train. 13 dtt noon,
cOtotive Jan. 6 in. s oinar Umltod Train Dally,
MiXk-tiai. MP. u. UK B-waf-a. v
PRICE TWO CENTS.
TM STATE LEADER'
Mr. Murpliv or Any Other
Leader Must Come to
Albany," Ho Adds.
NOT AN INGRATE
Stnmls on tho People's
Verdict nt the Polls and
Delies Any Rival.
WILL TREAT ALL ALIKE
Says He Cannot Succeed as
Governor Unless lie Is tho
Ai.nivr, Jan. 2. Gov. Sulzer to-ntght
declared his freedom from the In
fluences of Charles F. Murphy.
"I am the Demociiitlc. leader of this
State," said Gov. Sulzer. "Tho pcopl
decreed this at the polls and I stand
on the verdict. I cannot succeed In
doing whnt t want as Governor unlet
I am thn Democratic loader. If any
Democrat challenges this leadership let
him come out In the open. The people,
This declaration from Gov. Sulzer waS
prompted by nn Inquiry ns to what h
would do If his proposed Investigation
of Slate departments Involved any ot
the appointees of Charles F. Murphy.
"I have been waiting for that ques
tion," said the Governor, "and T might
as well answer it now nnd for all time."
Gov. Sulzer said that he would treat
nil men alike while he vva.s Governor.
"l.et J. lierpniit Morgan, Thomns P.
Ryan, Theodore Roosevelt. William
Harnes, Jr., or Job Hedges or any one
coiiiu to n;o mo and they will bo given
t'm nunc treatment," ho tuld. "I am
alral.l of no man. I have, not lived a.
quarter of a century In the limelight to
still be afraid to meet men In tho open
or to bo seen talking to any ono in the,
Gov. Sulzer ssld he wanted it under
stood Hint everybody knnrs -Mf.
Murphy could not got him to do any
thing lie did -not want to do and that
peoplo would laugh nt any boss who
would try to forcu him to do anything
contrary to principle.
"Tbo.y must bring Gov. Sulzer the
goods," im added, "nnd Mr. Murphy or
any oilier leader must come to Albany
It be wnnls to sen the Governor."
Guv. Sulzer made, It plain that he Is no
itigrule and that bo knows better than,
any other man that Charles F. Murphy
gm e him his support. The Governor Vs
not tho man to turn down a request
from a friend, he said, and if Mr. Mur-
will bo given his approval. He. said h
Is not afraid to see Mr. Murphy and tin
regards talk of bossslm In his case 3
idle and uctiiated by political animus.
Gov. Sulzer snys that If any ono get
responsibility, but ho haw enough con
fidence In himself to be able to deal with
big and little politician.', both Repub
lican and Democratic, without being Im
posed nit. Kvery denomination, race and
political erectl can coino to see Gov.
Sulzer if thoy want anything, and If ha
Duds their claims well luunded he will
agree to satisfy their demands, he added.
"I will assay the claims that come be
fore me," said tho Governor, "and I
think I am ablo to pick the gold from
tho biuso. Tho baso will go to tho scrap
Many legislators remained over In Al
bany to-day to sco tho Governor nnd
so did tho scores of Democratic poli
ticians from all over the Stato who
came hero for the Inauguration.
"It Is vvhut wo have dreamed of but
never expected to see," declared ono of
these. Democratic politicians ns he
glanced over lho throng of legislators,
politicians and office seekers who
crowded tho big I3xecutlvo Chamber
at noon as It ha-s never been
crowded beforo under similar circum
stances. Gov. Sulzer was unduunted
by tlto crowd. He seemed to delight
In tho situation. He passed from one
group of callers to another ns they
stood seatored about tho room and
suenicd perfectly nt ease.
One applicant for thn Job of Public.
Service Commissioner pushed his way
through tho groups and made a de
mand upon Gov. Sulzer for a place on
the commission. The Governor told
him he need not hope for the place ho
was seeking, at which tho applicant
asked: "Who have you In mind for
"You may rest assured," said the
Governor frankly, "that you are not one
SULZER QUITS TAMMANY.
Ilealsn From DIMrlct Aoelallon
lleforc Inauguration. '
Several weeks ago in Washington Mr.
Sulzer, then Governor-elect, announces:
"it Is not necessary for any man who
wants an otlleo during my Administra
tion to visit Dclmonlco's or Fourteenth
street In New York city. Ho should
come direct to Albany and sen me." Tills
aiiouiicemnnt was printed In The Sun
at the time. Slnco then Mr. Sulzer anil
Mr. Murphy hnvti had a number of con
ferences in N'ew York city.
At one of theso conferences, according
m reliable Information, Mr. Murphy sug-
Commission, slid Mr. Sulixr declined to
accept tho proposition. Mr. Murphy ha
declined to speak of anything that oc
curred between himself and Gov. Sulzer.
Tho latter was requested An Albany on
Tuesday to confirm or defiy the TorxM
u4 be declined to do so, saying:,, J