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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 18, 1913, Image 1

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Bun.
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Rain tn-day and colder to-night; local rains
or snows and colder to-morrow.
Detailed weather reports wilt be found on page 17.
M urj 9aM"ajaBW
VOL
NO. 140.
D
01NCARE WINS
THE PRESIDENCY
Premier Chosen by Electors
of Kra nee to Succeed
Knlliercs.
.. . . -
TU O P.Alil.OTS .NEE OF, I)
'
,
M. lams .Nearest Opponent,
While Socialists Spring
a Surprise.
tjnKT NIfiHT IN l'AKIS
sinitl"' firniinq Onlv SiiTH 'ri,.,.
"1U1 lirOlip.S Kill MS II Mldt
Spptonnial Kvent Has
Taken Place.
Special Cablf P'tpalrh to Tnis Sis
Hhi.', Jnn. 17 Premier Kiimon,l
CAro was elected President of I
nee nn the rrronit bnllot by th Nu- '
.a. Assembly ijlltlnc at Ver.Mnllles
t nftcrnoon. I la i-iii'ceods Armitnd
lere. J
There were stormy stvnes iliuini; mid 1
rween the tMllotlnar. The aetlvltle.-
rf M. Clemenreaii. formerly Premier of
r'rarue. nearly resulted tn the urnmse.
nnt of u duel between hltn nnd M.
'j!nc.TJe. but the'trollble was uiljusted
, irinif the proceedlucs of the Nutlonal
emlily ufter M. Polncare had sent
fcnnd- to M. (Tctnenceau.
The result of Mm second ballot was
'olncnre. 43 votes, .lule- Cams. '.'?6,
Mnrl i:douurd X'alll.iut, 61' Th'-ro
ire several other undtdates wholrew
handful of votes ninoiuc them. It
.Hired 43j votes to bo cle led.
Par..- to-nlfrht ts ulnolutely normal.
n i "n. would know from any outward
ens that n new President of th r-
, j i.' 'iad been elected but the crowd
i Pi- music hall nnd cafe concerts
- ns the "Marseillaise" fervently.
Kariv In tint afternoon them wn-
iior excitement, nutablv around tho ,m,,J "" rcaciuuK tier majomy, anu a t uv Itie- will l,e stopped unh-s the pend
tlU. of tht- Matin, whero nn Inimunno j ,rut fuml of J3,O00.U0u to jnnni! John luK becomes law.'
-owd jrathexed. When tho result was ' 'uuiu1' J Mr tlteene threw som llht on the
niwn sonu. one brought out the trl-
iior and trun crowd f-ang the "Alar
flllalse" with jrreat vlttor.
I'resldent-elei-t Polncare returned
from Verttallleji to I"arls hy train. Soon
r'ter his arrlvul he went to the Mln-
'ry of KorelBti Affairs, which was one
hum of flowers, which had been sent
i Almc, Pot ncarowva booh on the result
f he ballotlnir had become, l.nown
l Polncare thea ivent ln .Y. Ilrland's
a I'TTirwhtt- th.. t;k-b raih, h.r I
t'rs!i1ent I'ialllerea tarnestlv vvelrnmeil I
flitcoeasor. He said: "It 1 happy
tat Krance, fcaa auch a new Pre.-I-
rent I
Afterward rresldcnt-elect Polncare
-aed quietly at home with his sect
ary and his attorney, Maurice liernard,
vfter tho dinner the ("pacloua court n
frnnt of tho Jiouso waj filled with u
-owd which, cheered tho Presldent
e n u Criea of "Vive Madame Poln
e.xrel"" worn nufllclently mumerous end
yarty to bo notlcaable.
At. Po'ncaro uppcureo for a moment
hrA made a brief speech of thanks. The
ror.sratulatlons ,f AI. I'aras, the leud
'ajr competitor of President I'olucnre
f Versailles, were especially hrnrty.
Xl.i teleRram waa trtralght to the point
i simple, well cboucn terms. MAI.
I' riot, Uubost iuid iHvscliunel also bent
iheJr conprratnlatlona.
Tlin .1ufin, In hu editorial to-morrow,
"ill cjecliire that th Republican ma
'orlty elected Polncare. Tho Republi
can, tho paper will eay, rejoiced that
1 i Rli.ht wero unable to tlatter them-f-'ves
that they hnv boeu tho arbiter.
"It t-eenis," tlio ifatln will nay, "that
(mocracy, 1C often forBetfui, lias
found Its nvniorj'."
M- (. ahnctte, ln un editorial In the
I'irirn, will rejolciN over tho election of
't. iv.lnuiro, whom ho supported ln
''j-ftiuous fashion. Ho will Buy: "An-
'Ur era will bcKln with him. Ho will
i r.Miio over tho difficult de'itlnies of
' r rountry with nn authority and cx
i'"'U,e whlcli none Have Al. Ribot
eu' i hnvo rriualled." Tho article puts
a tho first jilace of importance the lact
ha tlio election of M. Polncnra in-
ires tho continuity of tho French for-
e rn policy.
" ms, Allnlster of Agriculture In
Tnin.arn's Cabinet until this morntntr.
w'v'n ho resigned tn announce hlmrelf
- a candidate for the J'residency, was
' 'r are's principal opponent nt Ver
this ufternoon and did better
ho first ballot than on tho
rn-. The first ballot brought this
l'.t .
I "'near. 429; Pams, 327: Vaillant,
'i laul Peschanel, 18; Kolljt Ribot, 16;
'"ii RourReois, 4: Alexandre Mlllcr-i-.d.
3; Alfred Mascurund. 2; Antonln
'' ",ot 1; Henri Rochefort, 1. There
five blank ballots cast at this time.
"" election eventually assumed a
"' r charnrtcr to tho four precedlnsr
no it became moro of an effort to
1 1 event tho election of M. Polncare
,han to secure the eduction of some ono
' The effort failed, ns. those who
opposed to M. Tolncare wero un
'" in tlnd a candidate with better
cm than AI. Puma.
v predictions of tho followers of M.
'v n ar proved to bo sound. Their
1 miMrfato held tho votes nnd kept iraln
lc in tlio polllni; from 429 to 488. M.
turns kept tho caucus vota on tho first
'",t of .127, lint dropped to 296.
An unforeseen oiituro was tho vote
' i tt.e hoclallstH. After Kiving M. Vail.
in. ruty-uireo voIch on tho llrst lil
'nt thoy never uwltched nnd gavo him
"Uy-nlno votes on tho final ballot.
Thn Congress ot to work In a tul
iI!!io vmy. M. Dobost entered the Na
Womil Aasanbly Ilall nt 1H0 o'clock
1 read the ortiolea ot tho Couatltu
tlon resulatlnir tho mcotlnc of th a.
l,o.Uy euid tii choko of ticj-uUxuiors ly.
- - - ----- - -mm, r
NFAV
4
$50,000 HOSPITAL FOR ANIMALS. I
Women', 1,,-iiuiip I'lniincr- lletrrnt
fur II t,ro, llnu,, r,i. Hints.
About Jf,fl.O0i !.- t . expended t.
Hi- NVw ,ir!( Women's L.nclo
n iil.il-, ot u iul'Ii Airs Jiuii's Si "i-
pr. .-1,1, in. on it h.iro. ,1m- ...i mi, I
I i.. t i . ...
i f "III' It 1- t1 he elected Oil
ho block front mi i. M.I- of
, Lafayette street, lift wciii Rond slice!
I '"' fIm'ono ullev Kvetv modern
......i, louuu in Hospital- r.ir
lUt.miH will I,.. Installed In till- now
building. It win I..- tin.'., ..tun,.- iiti-h.
'" '""''I'1""! oust met I. m uifl will ln HU
" l'Ulldg of tt- kln.l in .1,,. ronn-
tt lllMiii II. Jane- t- the architect
.iiii.l with liliu I.- !.--...( ,ii. ., Augu-t V
j Conies. 'I'll- plan-, tiled .-ier,l.iv.
"hw ''(.loniui up.. t i,uii,ii,ir.
n.-ie win ii,. a liim,. recent on room
on the tlt-Kt Hour, nls.i mi onorntini:
rixmi, a (ll!iiMi.;ity. ottlccs and Mnll.-
iiii.I
it w.iiiltitf room Uti the rei-oll.l llo.ir
uin I,., i .iij .....i i . . .
f.i.ii iu r.,iin- I, ir nor.-t
mid nn oiH'ratltiK ro.iin.
The third lloor slll o.int.iin n lnruc
rpnee il. voted to ihm lenne.-, a Uitchen
for riiokinK food for the pa i t.-ii t tw.ii
room.- for d. ik.s with cintaBlons dNe.ise.-
, 0'"' r,,'" f"r tat.-, one room for l.lul-. a
t,v and meeting r... l lt,l,., f...
cooklni; food for nurse- and jiirjjpon.-,
a (HnliiK room and parlor.
l'eatlire.i Will be a fllllv "ipllpped
liatliroom for liors.es and ilnc ,.n the
herotnl tloor and an etra lurce ilenter
for carrying pntlentK to the d'fTerent
tloor.-.
ASTOR HEIRS RECEIVE
$3,968,000 IN REALTY
1 I'lll't f Ht'tplPStS Set Aside for
Witlow, Infant Son ami
Haiiirliter, Muriel.
In cirryliiK out the will of the late
.lohu Jacob Astor the trustees of the.
A.-tor estate. James It. PooM-velt.
UouKliin Hoblnson, Vincent Astor
'and Nicholas IJIddle. transferred
yesterday eltfht parcel- of teal . -lute,
iUKKri'i;atliiK In ussessi-d value J3,.
".ti.000, to Mis Madeleine Porce
.Vstor, her Infunt son. John Jacob
Astor, and Avu Alice Mm lei Astor, Mr.
' Astur's dauBhtt-r by his llrst wife The
Astor will left the Income of a trust
'fund of tD.009.00u to Mts Madeleine
.Korea Astor, the widow, J.', OOU.uun In
, tru-t for Ava Astor, to be her- abso.
, u" ln" properties irati-
, icura weio Kiveu in er in .lames it.
itoosevolt. ns trustee ror Alls. A.-tor. I sorting of the thousands of Tetters of
They Include the Schernierhorii liulld- this character address ed to phllan
Ing, nt 6 Wall Mreet, A liroadway and throplsts would be another function of
3 und r. lino street, assessed nt M.-1 the. proposed Foundation.
500.000; tho not thwest cormr ..f Ur p.-1 "Air Rockefeller himself," said Air
aim i.aiuyeiie, -irecis. Known ti.- in- i
Fairbanks KnltdlnK nnd valued at I
t9r.nn.Vrt J ... r.l .....i ,,
... ..y , ... .. . .
and 19c 1:aM l'rli street, n number
of tenement houses valuer! at 2l4.imu.
lu '
J""1""" "l """ '" "'"
Mnirmenin sireeis. snown ns in., u inn
immune; nnu viitueu at ji.;,.vue. ami
the Colonial Hotel property, occupy
ing tho block front on the vve-t hide of
KlKhth iivenue from 114th to 125th
street and valued Ht J 330.000
To .Tatnes R Roosevelt for the benefit
of Ava Alice Muriel Astor the property
ut 18 to 2S West Thirty-third street,
valued nt Jsso.oOtf, was transferred, and
ulso 3 to 7 West Thirty -fifth street,
valued at JUP.'.OOO. Air Roosevelt and
the other trustees of the estate also i
took over for the benefit of John Jacob
Astor the northeast corner of Church
und Dey streets, vulued ut J230.0HO.
K. U. Coulter, an uttomey for the
Astor estate, said Inst night that the
transferring t this property had no
significance other than that It marked
the carrying out of Air. Astor'.- be
quest s.
While these eight parcels have nn
assessed value of only about J4.000.00o
the income from thetn probably repre
sents a much lurger amount. The value
of them Is not, however, grent enough
to cover nil tho bequests of Air. Astor
to the threo persons named In the deeds.
FAMILY TAKES PASTEUR CURE.
Mrs, A. K. Wood and Three ( lilldrrn
.Menaced ti I)ou'" AtlacU.
AitosUBT-oN-Ht nso.v, .Ian. 17.- -To pro
tect themselves from hydrophobia Airs.
Arthur King Wood of Ardsloy Park, her
threo children, Richard, Dudley and
llarbara, und the nurse, AUbS Henrietta
Davis, to-morrow will begin an eighteen
day trrntment at tho Pasteur Institute.
Mrs. Wood's Scotch terrier went mad
this weelc and sho wont to Its rescue
in threo lights. The nurse was bitten In
one of tho attacks.
On Monday tho dog got Into throe
fights. Airs. Wood courageously diagged
her dog from the others nnd In doing
so sho was covered with blood, riho
realized that tho dog's condition was
dangerous and muzzled It. In tho af
ternoon her son took off the dog's muz
zle nnd it attacked him, but he was
baved by tho nurse, who wns bitten
Tho dog broko away nnd bit
of a number of neighbors
Wood learned thnt the dog was dead
in tho power house at Olenwood, The
body was examined by experts, who te
ported that the dog had rabies.
Mrs. Wood immediately went to New
York and arranged for treatment nt tho
Pasteur Instltute fnr herself nnd family,
though sho docs not bcllevo there Is any
dnnrrer.
To provent further troublo .Mrs. Wood!
hnil her net cat drowned An-nn r.'loiw.r ;
Robinson had his valuable Irish terrier
shot to-day and Airs. William F. Jitdsnn,
whose dog was bitten by tho Wood dog,
also hnd her dog shot. F. F. Hill pol
soned three of his dogs.
All tlio residents nro badly frightened.
for It is not known how many dogs
wore, bitten. There were six cases of!1","'" "r , tn"
rabies In Dobbs 1-vrry last year. Airs.
Wood believes her dog was bitten about
two months ago.
Mm. Wood Is prominent in Westches
ter county eoclal affairs.
Perrfnnt Farm .Sun. see.,
iladeof th trader meitof llttl-plir nn-l rhnlrr
H'.OTf. iu.iii.vpiirirrifl,ir.i prnrri KsihAe an
YORK. SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1913. -vM
i.muMn 'C AP.DMTnnDiTO
UVII11 U, OHIDIU I LLLO
USES OF BIG GIFT
S 1 1 II I Hill Mini) I...,,.. .1.. I !....' HI
, ..,.,,,,i,r i w (1 1111(1 (, II I 1 1 1 1 1
fur I .laM tl I II UN lf
' llllllllllllt.V.
............ , ..,,, , . ,. ,
1 , 000.000 A i I', A l I SK
. .
One of tln l-'irst Tiling Will lit
n W'ttrlil 4 mii pii itfii Au'.iiii.of.
the llnolavorin.
'A.-III.,.iov. .1.111 1? V u.tr'.il cntil.
. ... ....
i'.i.kii iiKuiii-i uie iiooKwonn win ii- on.'
of the tlr.t ll-o-towhli li the 100 OOll.UOO I
I endowment of the prupo-ed Itoekefeller I
Ponndatlon will h,. put nx noon ns It
reeclve.- lis ciinrrr fiom t'oucri-)'.
P 1 1 1 M Ml .1 f 1,11, ... I . u t,.,.t.. ...f.,l..l. t.t
. , .. ... ' ' ' . , " j
" .leelle of New Votk. .1 trll-
tee In M'Veral of John I). Itoi kefeller'-
phllanthroplei.. who l- now- In WiinlilitK
ton iirwlni; the pas-jKc of the eitalilms i
I net. The llullse Will otc net MotldaV
I on the piop,..- d miiiMlle rallltlK Into
' evlftcni'ii the oranlz.itlon which under
i control of I'otini. will be authorised1
i" u-e Mr. Pock, fellei'.- million-, for the
Kuod ,,f in.iiikind
T. Wipe oil the hookworm." ,i!.l
Mr (lie. in-, "it will he uece.--.iry nut
only to i uie pr.-ent MiriVrt r.- hut to In -
oiulnte analn-i It and ditfu-e Mich!
(knowledge of the law- of hvuiciie and'
.sanitation us will nulually make te. '
, lllleitlull Impossible. When that Is dolle
ill this country the work will be only I
! partly in .otnpllshi d; for utiles- the
I hookwoim cm h- et.idlcateil rrotu thoe
point- in foreiKit laud- whliii now
tlirouirli ciniiu i e aie coti-t.uitly dls
tlltiiltlllt; llltectlott over the World the
liooUwm in 1- bound to teappiar uk.iIii
and iiiMin. The cuiiii.aUn for II-
et.nhc.itloii luu-t theletole be made ai'esoit thete,
world cainpiilKii. not for altiul-tlc nio- Deteithe-
tlve.s merely but bccui-.. no one i oiin-
tr.v iau tie sate until nil have I,,th
denied of thi- pe.-t.
"llitheito thl- work ha
been ca 1 1 led
on In thl- cuuntrv only bv the s.mltarv
commission for the eradication of the
hookworm, oprrutlni; on a fund of
$1.W0.0UU uh-en by Aft Pool., fell. I Am
the work has Imu entliely dependent
on Air Itoikefeller for tluancl.il sup-
poii nieie may III. u. intter tint II- nc-
i number of beKinu letters received dallv
l,v Mr. Hockefe l..r ll ii,..,
the.
oreeiie, tecelves about r,(n) letters
day, m,,.-t cf them reoiie.-titii,' aid
. . ...
a'
1,1 !
amount taiu:inir iroiii .i io -omw m
I seven tlBure- Perhaps th most ciiruiu-i
j of all tin s- letter- was received from an I
to ouy tier a set or raise teetli. An analy
si- or one reptesentativo duv's mull
showed letters of this sort from twenty,
two countries representing pr.u tlcally
every continent.
"I'ndcr present conditions it I- ut.
terlv Impossible for Air. Rockefeller,
even with the assistance of a larce
staff, personally to give full attention
to this correspondence. Doubtless many
worthy objects of philanthropy have
Kone without the financial support they
, souKiu aim iiiiHiu nave receive.i solelv
because their merits could not be us-
certalned.
"However, with the Rockefeller Foun
dation In existence, having an annual
Income of $5,000,000 and n sufficient
corps of tralnol Invebtlgatnrs lpto all
forms of philanthropy. It would be pos
sible to handle tint alone that part of
Air. Rockefeller's correspondence which
deals with eleemosynary cases, but the
sumo kind of mall coming to other
philanthropists as well, with Justice und
despatch.
"Of course this vwuk would lie In
cidental to the larger purposes of the
Foundation, which includo tlio advance
ment of education, science nnd thu urts
lu addition to work for the abolition
of causes leading to poverty, famine,
disease and as tunny of the other ills
that tlesli Is heir to as may bo reached
by philanthropic moans, I.lke every
other phaso of tho Foundation's affairs
also, these activities would bo under
the ubsoluto control of Congress."
STEAL AUTO, OWNERS RIGHT BY.
Cap finn When Nrrtark
Vliltnn
Torn Alioat.
Tlio hand of thieves which has stolen
about 1.200,000 worth of automobiles
nnd accessories In New York city alnno
ln live years has renewed Its activities
since Now Year's. K. 11. Hopwood, an I. -surnnco
adjuster or 55 John streit, re
ported yesterday that within a week two
moro machines had been taken.
hast Tuesdaj- night John Crooy and
his son-in-law, Richard Yulll, rose grow
era with big greenhouses In Newark, N.
It the dogs'"'" nttcndeil tho automobile show In the
Later Airs I Grnn,l tvntral Palace They left their
'...- "...,; i car In front of tho Palace for about
llvo minutes while they talke.l u with
friend- near bv. When thev turned '
friend- near hy. When they turned
around tho machine was gone. It still
k- mlsHlng, though tho police-to,l the
Newark men their property would surely I
mill ,.. . . . pi,;m,uj i oo-
ably hnd taken It us a joke. R was n
11.11 Cadillac with the number IMH
'' ,
before yesterday W. H
Aliirscniete, N J.. who Is In tho ntttomo
bllo tire business nt thu corner of Jtro.td
way and Fifty-eighth street, left his
I'ltt Chiiliners car ln front of Hn I,, ,11,1.
Illir at .'! o'clock in tho afternoon. When!
ho rami' down ten minutes Inter It had:
dlsappiiircil, He
complained tn tho!
West Forty-seventh ,
street station, but has had no re ults, ,
A month ago a cur belonging ti cilf.
ford Harmon was sto'en from the same
corner, making a total of tlvo thefts In
two months from that spot.
All these enrs were insured against
theft.
ANir.lt II. I'M A.N WIIISkl.T.
Mont lomfortlng, euttrutnlajr product of tha
brtlo It Aottdlluvlin, Luytlci Broi., N. Y. Ui.
ENGLISHMAN FINDS NEW GAS.
I'll" Month U'urk Produce ( utile
Millimeter of It.
I oxnos, Jii ii. IT Sir Joseph lo.ni
Tin. ins, ,n in n 1 . t tl 1 1 1 1 f . t 1 1 lioval
i,,.,, i ..... .n..
j ..,,,,,. 1 1 1, . in-
Co.e.V Of II IICW CIS. With -(lolllltlc
I ..nil imi l. m, clufiu.s of gtc.it
; In,,,.,, , ,, ,. for n. .Hkcov. iv un.l said
,. ,,,,,,. , K1V ,.Xllcl,v j,,,, what
tli w gas lo.illy Is. All he could s.iv
" th.n III ..MMilii...nt.- iii analyzing
tiutit..r ..s. - ..t n, ,.i, . ,.-., i i... i
! found .'. new siih-'unce which vva- no' '
explained bv mv Known constituent
utino-pheio. lie .mii.-mmI tin- oiilnl.m
iii.u it wn- u lunuiiioniiiiii or nvilrogi it
i.- ii'mio wa- id., modification of mcv-
I Ken, but he W'.iH uiliible to m 1 1 p put t the I
I opllli.,u bv dir. I Illelll'e. I
j Sir ,loeph -.ilil th.it duiliM two,
tilontll- worl, li.ii luall.iue.j ony In, ., .. ,. .,. . ,,, ,.,
"btuli. n a cubic ,nil!ln...e,. of thej, U '"" Ul" N"w ,,,,k"r """ .,,'p
.-nlitaiice. Ileloiiiidl.lil.-eurlou-foimof 1 M"U" m ' H"i'l.co
bydroveii. which he t aled .r, hldde i In I1" 131r iiml ImPP'-us to think of foiiic
nietal.M, (.p.cl.illv lion, zinc, copp. r and HiIiik linporlaut for his ottlce to know
I' .id. The seemed to ill-ohe It n hut all he Will bae to do Will be to Kfi to
b.iui.l dl-olv.- -iu.ir. lint tiny w ...i,.,,!,,,,, ,,,,,1 f.,r i.k i,uiiiIkt.
er ch.irv in khIiik ii
up Hvety
.in. mui, i to i, ,ini it u artiiic;,il mean.-,.
linn failed. It w.i. s.ild Sir ,lo.-enti.
le.--ii. tic than hvilrouen, but had Mime
(Wonl-hlnc prop.'rtles li wa
Mv. a- H the ft.'i .-.'ipent "
a
-in-
GAME FOR WOMEN
RAIDED BY POLICE
i .1 .. ii i in...
ami .Make Two Arrests hi
t'ptown Flat.
Inspector Uwver and hi- men dmpp,
in on an apartment on I he second tloor
of a Hat hoiie in West .N'ineM-secoiiil
st re. I. near P.roiulwav . la-l iiIkIu mid
n 1 1 .-!,! a nuin und woman, believ
ing that tiicv were ruiitiliiK a k'iiiiiUIiiii;
Sutter
Arm-trmu; and
j niade tlu-.r wav Into the Mp.irtnu tit
i 'arlliT In the week and on their evi
ileii. '. wiirr.tol- W..TM ,,,,, I nut i.i,.t,r
' '"'' retuined and walched the play
i I'vvyer came Then- wire a iloyen
well dressed women
mil half a - many
men In the place. The police believe
it (iitered e-peclntiy to women natn-
hlers.
Two poker table- vv-ie siua-hed and
the pll-ollers were taken to the West
100th slte-t station. They said they
were Ilenrv lirltant of .".20 WW 136th
street, and Helle tlubner, In whose iihihh
the apartment was rented
Police reverves were called to cure for
the crowd- that flocked out of ndjoln
ItiK apartment houses to see the raid.
Th- first the police knew of tho al
leijeil Bumbltn- place was1" when two de
tectives niet two women In Rector's,
who showed them the way According
to tile liollce fine (if the, wom..n nnlit .n
had lost 114.000 In the house In eleven
HI..IIU1-. uiiu me oiii-r sum sne nna.satu, but time and Ingenuity worked It , mi ltlcatlon of the ruling will be con-pawtu-d
Jewelry given by her husband, 'out und then came the discovery of thelslderfd.
a well to do merchant In New York. In ."phantom wire" or nhnnt mil circuit ll j
order P. piny These two women spent developed that bv taking two copper
their tun- In hotel- and restaurants wire.- and crossing them st regular In
around Forty-second street acting as tervuls. all the while running them
euppets. with the hope of getting look through the loader, a third circuit was
their lo.-Ses, It i- said. ! niVHlerln-le creule.l tl,, I- . ,.!..
The men found in the ii imminent are
supposed to play for the "house" und
are said to n card experts.
Just ns the police were leaving the
apartment two women weie found hid
ing under a bed. Another was pulled
out of u closet.
tjxv ivr. ,o . TZZJi
BOY OF 13 BLUFFS A BURGLAR.
- -
Oti-rani-. Ill,,, win. I ..l...a..i
i on ,-r I mil
NrlMbliora Arrlte.
Kddie .McCarthy, aged 13 and small lof ''ln"'"ny.
for his years, held a burglar nt the ' A" 'xI,,alllf,1 yesterday there are what
point of a rusty, unloaded revolver in"r rMvli -Na s '"aded and phantom
the dining room of his home at 455 cl'oul18 between New York nnd Chicago
Kast Ififith street last night until n. lgh-l"nd, be,WP,?" 0mr,1'il ni1 Denver. The
Dors, utttucteil bv the screams of 1M.
die's two small brothers, hurried Into
the room and pinned the mnn to the
tloor while Kddie ran for a policeman.
At the Alorrisanla station the prisoner
said that he was John Callahan, 43
years old, of Rrldgeport, Conn. ,
A bundle containing clothing nnd
furs valued at $100 was found on the
dining room table. Airs. Alice .Mc
Carthy, Kddle's mother, Identified tho
articles.
Shortly after 7 o'clock Airs. McCarthy
left her apartment, which is on tho
third lloor of the tenement house, to do
sotno shopping. Tho threo boys were
playing In the kitchen. Eddie heard
some one walking, about ln the dining
room. Ho opened the door, peered in,
nnd then got the rnvolver from a cup
board. When his brothers saw him
pointing tho revolver nt a great big
man they screamed lustily.
CASTRO POSES FOR "MOVIES."
nrr and Stride I, Ike Real
.Napoleon for Camera Man,
Tho camera man of a moving picture
i .'rim I o mi wr n it Clllu tolnnil vaulci-ilu
, ,,,, no .,,; persn(,lng the ex-
Napoleon or Venezuela to pose tor mm.
Gen. Castro has looked nt moving pic
tures In many cities and likes them.
I He said he would lie delighted and pit. 1
I Iilu ltt-,.l,tnl rrnl, .n, nn.l l.tu 1
, Psslve smile nnd told the picture
.. .. '
man inai no migtii nre wnei inuv. i
lln timLrnil titittil Intn Iilu nonl
Htro,i to and fro like the real Napol can'
n , IUr,mh r , m
St Helena.
Tlie picture man said later that tho
result hud been very
satisfactory.
c,.i f!M,ly,,p ,hn ,lt,lH (i,,"pr1 mny be teen ,
....""next week on the films.
TTL I
JUMPS FROM EIFFEL TOWER.
!
Woman Kill, lleraelf an Hnarlna
n.. iienU.rrf v..; i; j
PAHrjan.UlA7
on learning this afternoon that Mile.
Dunizard, tlhn only feminist candidate,
had not been elected to the Presidency
of the republic Jumped off the Klf.
fel Tower and was killed.
NEW OHI.KANS MKXIt'l) CALIFORNIA
Th Houthern Itnule
VIA HOUTIIUHN HAIIAVVV ronnceilnf al New
Orb-ana with Kun-rt rtnule tn the Parlne Coax,
nifllnf, Drawing, Sunroom tilcrplng and Ohaar
vUon can. ti, TV. Offlot, m rtfia Ait.-AU,
191,1, li tin- &im I'rintlni) and I'ulUiMng
'PHONE FROM OCEAN
! TO OCEAN NEXT YEAR
Now York anil Sim Fmnclsco
Within Si(aiiUi hit IHs
tnii i' by Hit I.
Tun iimi"i!in i mivi'TI.'
I
I'l'uo llNl'OVlM'ioS Tlllll Millie Tt
l'o!ill( to Speak Over n Line
:i.:Hii .Miles I. on jr.
i ...... , ,.,., .,,,.1.1.. ,i. nlwiol
.mile- away will iiMpoiid and he
1 wl11 '" "'' " ' wli t he wntits
to
say at a cost of about CIS u ill I nil I.
Announcement was made In San
i I'rancl.-co yesterday that the two sea
boaid cities ate soon to be connected
bv telephone. N. i'. U lnsliui , Ice-
president of the American Telephone
ami Tch'Kinph Company, who cave out
the news, added that be hoped to have
two cltcilits worUliiB befoie the close
of this year, one over a northerly line
fi oin Denver, which Is already within
-peaklliK distance, und the other bj way
of Salt l.uke fit v.
At the telephone biilldliiK In Ucy
-licet it was lltiui'eil that the lotupaiiy
would have to buy uboilt 5:'.0uu.eou
W'olth of .No. s ( upper wile, which Is
the best made, for the pinpu-e, and a
couple of forests of pole-, nut to men
tion tons uf other m cessot les.
Kverv bodv avieed that the wire !o
San Plaiiclsco had been the dieiiin uj
Theodole N Vail and other otlkials of
,lhe old Hell Telephone Company lor u
decade. It was u dieatn with un evolu
tion shntlliB with ChUiiKo uud St.
I.ouis. woiUIiib out to Omaha and tin. illy
Into Deiivet, when they ihoiiuht thu'
the limit.- of voice tiiilisinlsslon over u I
wile had been teav lied. Now the) niike
even .'uii I tauclsco a way station In
talkltu;. dteatllltli: ami. n that Ii foie ;he
Inventive Benluse- nt work K''t throiIKh
neither laud nor water will slop the.u.
Ju-t why It Is possible to send a voice
3.01U) mile.- or more lo-day, vv hen It wus
haid to send It luo miles fifteen years
uko. was explained vesterduy. Prof.
Alldiael Pitpln of Columbia College is
the man who made It possible. In June,
lU(i,
he hit upon a device which lie
called u "loader," u coll distributed along
a telephone line at regular Intervals
through which the current ln passing
gains force. A practical telephone man
puts It thtyt the loader "boosts up the 1
transmission." j
Tlie possibilities of the loader wero,
not comprehended at first. It was frnnklv
could two telephone receivers be useil
on the real wires, but u third could be
added, making three telephones work
ing simultaneously uud separately on
tno two strands of copper.
The New York and Denver circuit bus
a leiigt u ot i ll e more than L'.Oui) m e-
iTllut to 'hlujgo Is 950 miles long, and
I the length of the St. l.ouls line Is 1.050
.mile- fllfll tt... t.in.tu.l ,t,.i,t. ...... ,.
, .. . " "."' " , ' ""
uiscovereu or uev eiopeu tile lines to the,
.two cities named represented the limits
""'" "r "u""" '""i"B me conn
neutul circuit is to install the lines be-
tween Chicago und Omaha and between
Denver and Sun Francisco. The three
advances made recently In the telephone
l telephone
eitamthat
i ,.ran"
system make It thematlcally cer
it will be easier to talk to
Cisco next year than It wus to talk to, , , ivhru-irv
i'k mi-,1 ..lui.t v:,r, ...... 'pi,.. . ,i 'an.v in reiiruar.v
r, kr,... .., ..-f Hurl'
advances summed up are: Loading No
8 circuits, phuntomlng the circuits, ami
then a combination of loading and phun
tomlng. which will make It possible to
telephone nnd telegraph nt the same
time over the same wires.
DIRECT WIRELESS TO GERMANY.
Mraaacra Carry lllatlnctty Rrtnrfii
Sayvllle, I,. I and .N'aurn.
Direct communication by wireless be
tween Germany and tills country has
1 1
neon established. The distance Is about
3,600 miles.
A cable despatch received yesterday ,
by the Atlantic Communication Com-
pany. owner of the big tower at Sav-
Miir, i., i., saui inai a lesi message
sent from the Sayvillo tower on Thurs
day night had been distinctly received
by those waiting for It at Nation, near
Rerlln, where the companion tower has
been erected.
itsi rmnuay night n test message
sr,lt frm Nauen was iccelved at Shs'
Vlllo.
-
mV-LS UU.UUU TO MUSEUM,
, , ',H ... ,
'' " '" Al.,. ia,e.
Tliounaiid In llo-pliiila.
I'llder tlio will of Allss Dessle Greer
who died on January 3 ut trn ivi
Fifty-ninth street. KiO.ooo goes to the 1
American .Museum of Natural ni-..,r.. '
upon the death of Theresa Trimper, who
lived with Allss Greet.
mi Trl..,,..,.. 1
........ !.,(-.-, ci.iu.uuu in.
mM' 0,1(1 ul'" "fr II"'. other
1?'000 B'11'" '". M"nl Klnal Hospital.
Allss' Greer left $10,000 in trust to
!!"."-
the money goes to tho New York nnd
Roosevelt hospitals, i
Tlio will leaves a life Income on $25
000 to Dessio Al. Corwln, un mint, and
upon her death the principal goes tn
th National Academy of Design. Aus
tin M, Greer, a brother, gets one-third
of the residuary estate and the other
two-thirds gpes to another brother,
Louis M, Greer, Georgo 11. Greer of
Dtnvar, alao a brother, la not mentiontd.
AsioctaHon.
MARY GARDEN CABARET SINGER,
Apnrni-K In Hi, nl null of Chl-
enu.i A rehllrcture ttmlrnU.
f'nicico. Jan, 1T.Mnry Garden
fiiycd a cabaret role, to-nlcht nfter her 1
iippenrauce In erand opera at the Audi- J
torllu.t '
.Students of the Chicago School oflClli Tt l . r.
Arcl.lti.turo lind their annual hall m.UIZCr lltVCS rnrOOn sftCr
tin. I Ull fll... . '
" ''u.iu nuiui hiiu as nn innovation
decided in Introduce u cabaret feature.
Thin decision reached, they boukIH n
special feature. ntvl Invited Miss Onrden
tn tnke part. At first the. Krnnd opera
slner declined. Then she reconsidered.
"I'd be Kind to bo over after the opera
perforjiiance," she said doubtfully, "but
do you think 1 can 'net by' with It?"
Her hosts bald they were certain of
It. so she promised to appear.
OPERA AUDIENCE IN DARKNESS.
I'l.c lliuite searr Aflrr Strip I.lKht
Support lilvr Wmy.
Shortly after thu curtain rose on the
second act f "SleKfrle(l" at the Metro -
polltan opera Homo last nh;ht one of
the tunes holdlnir the strln llcrhi tvl.lnh
topes litildlnir the strln lleht. which 1
was photic on the entrance of the
ilriKon's cave, became loosened and the
-ttlp Unlit dutiKled down at the side of
the stae. The curtain was Immediately !
lowered and the auditorium was left
In complete darkness.
A buzz of excitement nnd apprehen
sion ran through the audience. This
was Mulcted, however, when William I
luard, the pres.- representative of the.SCHIFF
.... ii opooiiiii, sioppcd nerore the curtain
and announced that there lnwl lm.n
merely a slluht lulshnp to the scenery
'and 'hat there was no cause for alarm.
in live minutes the strip llpht had
been teadjiisted an,i tlc opera was con-
tinned
otto doi Its. was the only singer on
the st.iKe when the incident occurred.
BARS ELINOR GLYN'S BOOKS.
iiiihiIii I'm 1,1,1. Thrlr inle on !,.
eriuiiriit Train.
orrvwv, Jan. 17. -The (lovernment
l-sued nn order to-day prohlhltlnR the
s.ilo on the Oovernment riillwny trains
of books of KUnor (Jlyn and Hubert
W.ilw, complaint having b-en made by
the Social Iteform l.eat;ue.
BLIND MAY RIDE ALONE ON P.R.R.
i t 'OIIIIK, ,1 tl.i.llHMa tim li
It riiilr-
I IIH
Caretaker,
At the request of the Ultnd .Men's
Improvement Club of New York the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company has
modified It- order that blind persons
may not ride on pjssongor trains unless
accompanied by a caretaker. The com
pany now ugree.- to transport them un
accompanied "If lapable of travelling
'Hone, nnd promises every possible at-
tentlor) from employees.
The dub Is pleastfi by the concession
and It has suggested to the railroad that
ev enrtially other restriction- may be re-
moved. In reply to this the general
nasseniror jural ,,n thai r,,...i..
TO PLANT BROADWAY TREES.
Park iiniuilulnner Finds Rrnanil
Will .Not lie Froirn.
The mild weather has induced Tark
. J V V ' r,,llta 1 lave. served in prison, now
l L , n! I""ntln' IIe; nearly six years, and on account of mv
1 v f . , 7, ,,;,M!U,1' ",x, Tu,,s" youth and Inexperience and nWn ot. c
day to be set out in llroudw.iy. L(iU... of ,., .,, tw. u,rm nt
11 " mi'-niion io iimiii ,.uo nni,i. .i,. i i ......
l'nk" """"'n of 13"l1 h"'l't "'id ns manv
I Wamores below 137th street. Some of
' tll.l old Park Dell.irilllent .im.ln,'.
, .,. . " '"
lejione.i mai an signs indicate ,
that the ground will not he frozen this
winter nnd tho tree planting may be
done now as well a- In the spring.
BY DAYLIGHT TO THE COAST.
Inn for -lulilreliiK 'In, In terns1
Ihe Continent.
Ciiicviio. Jan 17 -.Sightseers lontlni'
, fl). ( ,liylBlll vlrVl. f picturesque
ihj)( petwen Chicago and the Pacific
I coast will have their wish gratified
Announcement ha- been made by the
" Vorllivve-tern Railroad that
lis an experiment It will put on a "D.tv.
light Special" to San Kmnclsco jnl
I .ns Angeles soon ntter February 1. It
will leave Chlcato early In the morning,
run until night and then sidetrack until
daylight, and no on until the trip is fin
Ishcd.
Five days will bf required Th' train
vvhlch will bo do luxe, will make two
round trips n month It will bo run
over tho Fnlon and Southern Pnclfic
from Omaha.
i PASTOR PRIZE PANCAKE EATER,
". Sloan fnnaume a a n w
n... .
Nkw Hri-nswick, N. .1., Jan 17. The
Rev. Dr. Harold Paul Sloan, pastor of
the Pitney Methodist Church, proved
himself the prize pancake eater of the
parisli last night by devouring thirty
two to thirty-one for his nearest com
petitor
He declared that lie only had a good!
start on his thirtieth, but when Airs.
Charles Hummel, president of the La.
dies Aid, stopped at thirty-one the man
agers refused to cook any moro pan
cakes. Other competitors retired early,
Tlie pastor says he will save his pan
cake appetite for the next challenger.
$3,000 FOR GUARD FOR WILSON.
That i;lrn tniniuil ke,l For by
m ....
Neerel Ser Ire Men.
WeHiitKUTON', Jim. ii. A request ror
$3,000 for secret service operatives to
protect President-elect Wilson was
mnde upon Congress to-day by Sccre-
""' "f ll" Treasury AlacVengli.
"I bellevo It the duty of thu Govern
ment to afford adequate protection to
the President-elect," said Air. MacVeagh
In his letter. "I Instructed the chief
of tho secret aorv!c,e Immediately after
election to do everything possible under
existing conditions tn safeguard tho
President-elect, hut I feci this work
shnuld be specifically provided tor and
directed by law,"
PRICE TWO CENTS.
BRANDT FREED;
ADMITS HE LIED
Valet Exonerates the
SchifTs.
GUILTY OF THE CRIME
Governor Asserts He Acted
Because Sentence Was
Too Severe.
1 II .S
I
XO SYMPATHY
COIlSideTS
I
Man Rightfully
Convicted and Not a
Martyr.
IS
SATISFIED
S. Senator Nelson to Take
Kx-Convict West Spends
Evening Here.
Ai.ba.x v, Jan, 17. Fnulke Ungle Ilrandt
wus pardoned to-day hy Gov. Hulzer
nfter he had made the following sworn
statement :
"1 desire to ,say thnt the stories 1
have heretofore told in connection with
the cause of my being ln Air. Schiff's
house on Hie night of ihe assault nnd
my means of entering the houre are
untrue.
"I pleaded guilty to the crime of
whli li I am churged. There was no de
fence which I could utge or offer In my
behalf because I was firmly convinced
that any attempt to deny my guilt
would be useless.
"I made certain statements with the
hope of regaining my liberty, which 1
am now anxious to retract.
"I regret my conduct In telling thef
stories and now fully realize the enor
mity of so doing.
1 realize that I cannot plac myself
in n proper position to ask executive
clemency of Oov. Sulzer without this
full confession of my faults. I realize
that my conduct was very wicked and
that I deserve severe punishment nnd
should not receive clemency from th
Governor so long as 1 base my applica
tion for clemency on false grounds,
which in any way reflect upon Innocent
I people.
I
I Why He Aak Freedom.
"My sincere hope Is that after I have
confessed everything, ns I have above,
the good Governor will overlook what I
have done and that he will feel that the
- cleiitlv punished
do Bolemnlv affirm that if Gov.
....... . ' ...... ... ..
ouizer luvors me vviin executive clem
enev Hint ml' .omloct iw.rnnftor t'1l !.
U , as to Justify him In tho action
I whliii he may take In my case
i "Fot.KK IC.viii.k Hkixbt "
This statement was acknowledged ns
follows;
"On this -lxteenth day of Jnnilary.
1913, Folke Kugle Urandt, being duly
sworn, deposes anu says mat the noma
;s an absolutely true and honest stnle-
I ""'"l r reasons for appllcnUon to Gov.
I Sulzer f-.r executive clemency,
' ' Suhscrllied und sworn to hofnr
' (,,lH tlu "IMecnth day of Jmiuar.v ,
fore me
1!13.
Hfnm. W Smith.
Notary Public Albany I'otiniv.
"Witnesses: Hairy M. Kaliii
"Agent and Wu.-den Clinton Prison.
"I Hven 1. Potter."
II ran ill Nut n Vlnrtjr.
tiny Sulzer gave out this formal
statement:
"Tho-e familiar with the Brandt casa
ale uwaie of whijt has taken place
heretofore in connection with the mat
ter and the decisions which have been
reached theieon. Tho record Is not la
Ihe prisoner's favor. He is not a mar
tyr nnd as nn Individual is entitled to
little consideration,
"I have no sympathy for Brandt, but
I have a grent regard for the due ad
ministration of Justice. After all that
is the main thing In this matter.
"Brandt pleaded guilty In the Court
of General Sessions of the city of New
York to the crime of burglary In the
first degree and was sentenced on April
4. 1906, to thirty years. There is no
doubt of his guilt. He admit it
"Having carefully examined the en
tire record In the case and to the end
that Justice shall be done I hiv,
after mature deliberation, decided that
Brandt's sentence was excessive.
"Brandt is a young man and haa
served approximately six years of ht
sentence, and If nothing tn dene for htm
ty the Executive he will have to re
main tn prison until half of his maxi
mum term hu expired, which would
not be until April 5. 1922, at which tlma
ho could apply for release to the Board
of Parole.
Courts Are I'onrerleaa,
"It haa been decided that the courts,
nro powerless to render aid in this case
and tho only help which Brandt can
now get Is through Kxecutlve clemency.
"Brandt has confessed his sins. Ha
has told mo tho truth. He appeals to
mo for mercy. He gives posltlvo as
surances that he will not hereafter of
fend against the laws and he promises
to lead an honest, n respectable and an
Industrious life. I want to give him n
chance to prove tho sincerity of his
promises to make good and to redeem
himself.
Afli" much thought and due rnnv
ideration in favor of all the tircum

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