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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 17, 1913, Image 1

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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-dav: to-morrdw. showers: lieht to
Detailed wmmrrtmm wllUSe found on pice 13.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 320.
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1913 a Copyripht, 1913, fiy the Bun Printing and I'ubllslilng Association.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
ENVOY IN MEXICO
IS GALLED HOME
President Yields to Pressure
for a Declaration
of Policy.
EUKOPE FORCES HAND
Recognition or Intervention
Now Believed to Be
Only Alternative.
FORMER NOT PROBABLE
Ambassador "Wilson Not in
Harmony "With the
Administration.
Text of Bryan's Message
Calling Wilson Back
Special Cable Despatch to Tils Sen.
MEXICO CITY. July .-Ambassador
Wilson ttctittd to-day the
foliating cable from Washington:
"Pttsidtnt desires you leave imme
diately for Washington inform per
sonalty regard situation, leatc first
sectciary in charge embassy.
"BRYAN."
Ambassador Wilson caused the
cable message to be published in the
I newspapers of the Mexican capital
this afternoon so as to avoid any mis
( interpretation of the object of his
' hating. He added that he expected
! the situation to be improved on his
, return.
He leji to-night for Vera Cruz,
j nhctc he u ill take the Ward liner for
New York via Havana.
Washington, July 16. President Wlt
oon yielded to-day to the pressure for a
declaration of policy In regard to Mex
ico to the extent of directing Secretary
Bryan t s-mitrTflirWenry Lane Wilson,
the American Ambassador at Mexico
city, to Wasdilngton at once for a con
ference on the situation.
This action was announced after nn
mpromptu conference between the
.'ri-jldtnt and Mr. Hryan early to-day.
Ambassador Wilson cannot reach
Washington for at least a week. It is
expected that further developments
!n the international situation as far as
Washington is concerned will cease
until his arrival.
It is established beyond question
that pie I'resldi'iit's action was due to
tn united action of the. Diplomatic
Corps in MonIco city In declaring that
the I'nited States' attitude toward Mex
ico was a contributory cause of the In
crraMnir disorders there and tho re-iufi-t
from a Kuropean Government
that the Washington Government In
AWm.y what It intends to do alwut the
fStuatlon.
Heretofore It has Iwen the endeavor
'f the President and Ills Secretary of
Stnte to relieve themselves of the Mex
ican problem by ignoring It In order
iltat tiir Administration might devoto
ltelf o menial matters, principally
the tariff and currency legislation.
nreiiKiillInn or Intrrvrnllon.
In ninny quarters It Is 'declared em
phatically that the Wilson Administra
tion i confronted with the alternative
f "ni- ignition or Intervention." In
v'ew of fie stubhnniess Willi which the
Wilson Administration has adhered to
its imii-ri'cognlllon policy, however,
there is good reason to believe tho pres
ent course will be continued for somo
time.
I'ven the most conservative com
ments on the admittedly grave situation
.ifnfrnntlng the President were to tho
ff(-et that the present course is In
'vltably leading to tho necessity of
hnoing between Intervention and rcc
rgnltlfin. Amhamndor Wilson has been sent for
"n the ground that he Is supposed to
tii.pt Informed as to the situation In
"l" Southern republic. Hh-wIII be nsked
t" present his views In detail on Mexico.
There ! no doubt that the Ambas
sador will speak frankly whatever Is
In his mind when ho gets to Washing
ton, 1' is no secret that If the President
irks him what policy be considers
limild be pursued toward Mexico Am
l'Hadnr Wilson will express views
Hi' t antipodal to those held by tho
'''sent Administration. Tho Ambas
"Inr Is personally In favor of the rer
'sinlon of the present Government In
Milco, and thus Is at variance with
1 '" very fundamentals of the Admln-i-'Mtlnn
policy.
The Ambnaaador'a Position.
The Ambassador has so little reason
"' be grateful to tho present Adminls
"atl'm that It Is extremely unlikely
tn.'t he will mako any endenvor to
ii'-u the President's vloww.
Tho Ambassador knows that ho linH
t'THIiuii d at his post only because tho
President realized that to relievo him
''' anolner appointee would Involvo tho
iiuMMsity of recognizing tho Huortu
U eminent.
''iirllierniorn the Ambassador, accord
I'vv to his friends, ban not forgotten
Mt for more than two months after
resident Wilson was inaugurated tho
prevent Administration stood by in com
I""' "llonco when a campaign of abuse
torn dug both his pcrMinal anil official
Continued on 2'Alrd Page,
DECIES SAYS HE'S A "MUG."
Tells Conrl Hon llullitrra Over
chnrjcril Hint for llrpalrlnn; Home'.
Special Cable Despatch to Tin 9t!,
Lonikin, July 16. Tho milt for dam-
okch brouKlU ly. Lord Dcclos against n.
urtn or builders whom ho charges with
conspiring with architects nnl sur
veyors to defraud him out of several
thousands of pounds In tho rpbtiltiltnt
of his house, Scfton llirk, prior to his
marriage in 1911 to Vivian Gould, came
up to-day. It Is understood that Mm.
George Oould. mother of Lady Derlc.
is urging hrr son-in-law to fight the
matter to the end.
Lord Dceles whs called to the stand
to tell of his dealings with the building
Arm.
"When the bill came In," he said, "It
suddenly dawned on me that 1 was
'mug.'
"It's a rotten house," he want on,
"damp, unhealthy and unfit for human
habitation. They have overcharged me
$40,000. Homo of the charges are en
tered In the bill twice. Work for which
$7,600 Is charged was never done. They
have charged me for the wages of men
who never existed."
A crowd of society women In court
laughed heartily at each of Lord
Declos'a sallies.
The plaintiff claims compensation of
$25,000. The case Is expected to last
eight or ten days. Lord Decles Is pay
ing $2,625 dally as retainers to hla
lawyers, two King's counsellors.
FOUNDER BRADLEY IN
FIGHT ON BOARDWALK
Aprnin Tries to Tear Down
Bridfre City Bnilt at
Deal Lake.
AsBfnr Park, July 16. James A.
Hradley, who founded Asbury Park,
Uradley Heach and most of the coast
resorts In this section, went up to tne
rtumo over Deal Lake this afternoon
and started to wreck a foot bridge the
city Is building to take the place of
the one he tore down a few day ago
when he discovered a moving picture
place at the end of the boardwalk In
Loch Arbour.
He and his workmen were pulling up
planks when City Knglneer Hufus Sav
age and Howard Hullck, owner of the
Loch Arbour Hotel, to which the bridge
gave egress, tried to stop them.
Mr. Bradley is 83 yearn old and not
very strong, but that didn't prevent him
from trying to push Savage and Hullck
from the bridge and engaging in a
scuffle with them when they relisted.
Ho did not desist until two policemen
were sent for. He departed before the
police arrived.
The foot bridge leads from the board
walk here Into Loch Arbour. Mr. Hrad
ley had It destroyed when ho saw the
Imovlng picture theatre opened and bld
jdlng for patronage with big red and
j green lights. The city council ordered
'a new one built, and It was this, partly
completed, that the founder attacked
' to-day.
When Engineer Savage arrived one
of Hradley's workmen wan sawing
through a plank. Snvage put a foot In
I front of the saw.
j "Cut right through his foot If lie
doesn't take It away," ordered Mr.
I Hradley.
I Then he walked up to Savage and
I Hullck and tried to push them off, It Is
said. They grappled with him and the
'three went over on tho sand, a few feet
'below. Savage telephoned to Mayor
Dennett nd Councilman Meyer for or
Iders and tho policemen were sent.
Mr. Hradley sayr he will keep right
'on nnd destroy the bridge no matter
'how many times It Is rebuilt. The city
I will seek an Injunction lo prevent him.
HundrroV of summer visitors watched
'the row from the boardwalk.
"GOLDEN RULE" TO SCRAP HEAP.
f'lrvrlnniTa Poller I'nllr) Changm
With Knhlrr' Uetlrcntrnt.
Ci.ntXANn, Ohio, July 16. The Golden
Rule policy In making arrests which
made both former Chief Kohler and
Cleveland famous Is now practlenlly a
thing of the past. Ho who now Im
hlbcs too freely and obstructs trnlllc
will help enrich the city's coffers In
stead of being escorted homo by a sym
pathetic policeman.
Chief Howe declined to come right
out and say that lie has relegated the
Golden Itule to the scrap heap, but says
significantly: "One may draw his own
conclusions from tho figures. I havo
nothing to say,"
Tho police blotter figures say thero is
no Golden Rule.
Figures for the first quarter of 1913,
tho last three months of Chief Kohler'a
regime, show rerelpts from lines total
ling $4,430,86. For the second quarter
$1-1,79!) In fines wa collected,
During tho second quarter, ended
Juno 30, 006 persons were sent to tho
workhouse, as against 606 tho previous
quarter,
Pollco during the first three months
of the year under Kohler made 1.8S1
arrests, as against 3,269 made during
the second quarter.
FLYING ON SUNDAY LEGAL.
Rngllah Police Arreat Aviator, hot
Can't Until Jllra.
Special Cable Deepatch lo Tim Sir
Loniion, July 16. Aviation Is neither
a sport nor a pastime With In tho inclin
ing of the law which makes Sabbath
breaking a crime,
Tho pollco of Hull tried to prevent
an aviator named Whltehour'o from
giving an exhibition of flying on Sun
day last. " A crowd of 7,000 persons
wont to the grounds and tho police took
tho numes of 3,000 their notebooks
would not hold any more intending to
malco a charge of Sabbath breaking
against them, Law officers of tho
crown were foiced to Inform the police
that aviation did not come within tho
meaning of the not.
The charge against Whltehose was
dismissed on the ground that thero
was no cvldenco that he was following
his "ordinary occupation."
WEDDING REUNITES
HUNTINGTON FORTUNE
Vt MOW Of Hnilronn Jinn Mnrries
JIitsbniul'N Nephew
in Paris.
HAS LONG BKKN Rt'MOKEI)
Bridegroom Well Known, as Bib
liophile California Home
Ready for Them.
Special Cabtt Despatch to Tsi Srs.
I'Attis, July 16. Mrs. Arabella D.
Huntington, widow of Collls Potter
Huntington, the American railroad man
who died In 1900, was married to-day
to Henry K. Huntington, a nephew of
her late husband. Tho ceremony win
performed at tho American Church In
the Kilo do Herri.
The marriage of Mrs. Huntington ti
Collls P. Huntington's favorite nephew
brings together again the greater part
of tile fortuno made by the railroad
man In Southern Pacttlc, which has
largely Increased atneo his death, nearly
thirteen years ago.
The fact that the wedding would
occur somo day has been often pre
dicted by friends of the pair, although
at frequent periods for several years
denials have been made of the existence
of an engagement.
I.rft Fortanr of a37.boo.000.
Collls P. Huntington was best known
or a builder, with Lcland Stanford,
Charles Crocker and Mark Hopklni), of
tho Central 1'acttio and Southern Pa
cific railroads. Ho later built the Ches
apeake and Ohio find other lines, mak
ing a. continuous system from Han
Francisco across the continent to New
port News, Va.
When he died It was generally be
lieved that he left between $75,000,000
and $80,000,000, but the estate wan
appraised at $37,390,811 gross and $28,
301,765 net. The biggest Items were
set forth In the appraisement as $13,
054,978 in Southern Pacific stock and
$19,629,220 in bonds of the Galveston,
Harrlsburg and San Antonio Itallroad.
Mr. Huntington had two adopted
children, Archer M. Huntington and the
Princess Hatzfeldt. He had always been
very fond of his nephew, Henry E.
Huntington.
By tho terms of hie will Mrs. Hunt
ington was bequeathed two-thirds of his
Southern Pacific stock, the Interest of
a trust fund of $300,000 while she Uvea
nnd the residue of the estate.
Henry E. Huntington received one
' third of the Southern Pacific stock and
i one-half of tho residue.
I Archer M. Huntington received by the
I terms of tho will interest for life In
a $250,000 fund at 4 per cent., interest
of a fund of $500,000 after the death of
, his mother and all his father's pictures
and the family home nt Fifty-seventh
street and Fifth avenue. New York,
nfter the death of his mother as long as
ho lives.
' To Princess Hatzfeldt Mr. Hunting
ton gave the Interest for life upon a
trust fund for $1,000,000, tho capital to
go to her children after her death. The
will stipulated that tho bequest wan not
liable for tho debts or subject to tho
control of his adopted daughter's
husband.
The residue of the estate was divided
betweenhe widow and Henry E. Hunt
ington after lequests amounting to
$600,000 bad lieen distributed.
Mrs. Huntington waa about thirty-two
years younger than her husband, Collls
P, Huntington, who was Ixirn ninety
two years ago. Henry E. Huntington
Is 63.
Hrlrtraroom'a Career.
The newly married Mr. Huntington
began life In the hardware business In
Oneonta and New York and was a lum-
berman In West Virginia .before he en-
tered railroad life as a superintendent of
j construction for the Chesapeake. hlo
nnd Southwestern Itallroad In 1S80. He
became Identified in railroad enterprises
, wmi ins mine nun liner ine inner
death undertook the management of tho
interests which fell to himself nnd his
aunt. Ho Is now n director In seventy
or moro corporations, including many
railroads. His chief activities have
been the development and operation of
electric railways.
Mr. Huntington has long been nn
earnest bibliophile'. In 1911 be pur
chased tho private library of the lale
K. Dwlght Church, representing tho
collections of half u century. The
purchase price was said to bo $1,300..
000. In October last he added to his
treasures by buying the library of Hev
erly Chew, known far nnd wide for Its
collections of raro nnd valuable copies
of the early English authors. He paid
$500,000 for this library.
At the Hoe sale on April 24, 1911, Mr.
Huntington bought the famous Guten
berg Hlblo for $50,000.
Mr. Hiintlnirton nun .ilvnrrerf hv hi.'l
first wife, formerly Miss Mnrv K. I'ren.
! lice of Newark, N. J on March 22, 1906.,
Mm. Hunt ncton nnrt ..n h fitrmul
ground of desertion and the case occu -
nled not moro than seven minutes In n
Han Francisco court, there being no con
lest, Arrungements wero made whereby
she received $40,000 a year, the Income
of a $1,000,000 trust fund. The former
Mrs. Huntington was nn aunt of Prin
cess Hatzfeldt, whom Collls P, Hunting
ton adopted.
It Is said that Mr. Huntington never
went abroad until he sailed for ISurnpo
last month. Mrs. Huntington sailed for
Europe In May.
Ilrlilr n Philanthropist.
Mr. Huntington's bride has devoted
much of her widowhood to works of
philanthropy. Her benefactions have
been many. She was greatly Interested
In Collls P. Huntington's activities on
behalf of the uplift of the negro. She
contributed largo sums to tho main
tenance of Tuskegee and Hampton Insti
tutes, the latter of which her husband
founded. She look but lltllo part In
doings of society.
Archer Huntington bus given away
Continued on Second Page,
AMERICA REPLIES TO JAPAN.
Aryan nnil Chimin Heritor ii I) li
mn the Answer,
Washington, July 16. Secretary
Hryan handed to Viscount Chlnda this
afternoon the answer of the t'nlted
C t I t 1. .. I .... . I . 1 H..m
the Government of Japan In Its protest
against the California alien land law.
The Secretary and the Ambassador worn
In conference for about half an hour
at tho State Department,
Mr. Hryan and the Ambassador both
refused to discuss the note and Its con
tents. Mr, lirynn wan unwilling to say
whether or not the reply of the ('tilted
States, which Is the second of the scries
of exchanges, would afford a basis for
the settlement of the controversy. It
Is understood that the Governments are
really no nearer a settlement of tho
matter than at the outset. The dis
cussions between them are merely In
the legal and argumentative stage.
EXPLAINS ANNA OOULD CASE.
"I, a Crols" of Paris 4nrrl
Hrr
Marriage Is .Nnlllflrrf.
Special ''able Hepalri to Thk Sex,
Paws, July 16. In response to many
Inquiries regarding the exact position
taken by the Vatican Tribunal of the
Itota In regard to the Castellane-Gould
marriage, ubout which contradictory
reports have been published, the Catho
lic newspaper l.a Croix says:
"We can assuro our readers that the
result of the trial leaves not the
slightest doubt that the tribunal de
cided that Anna Gould, at tho time of
her first marriage, did not give full con
sent within the meaning of the doctrine
of the Catholic Church. Sho always
anticipated that a divorce was possible
and therefore, as her consent to the
marriage as the Catholic dogma exacts
did not exist, the marriage Is nullified."
COURT ALSO FAVORS
COWLEY DIVORCE SUIT
Lawyers for Conntess Have Case
Plaeecl to Be Heanl
To-day.'
Speelal Cable IteipateS to Tna Sex.
London, July 16. Countess Cowley,
who Is seeking a dlvorco from Earl
Cowley on a charge of desertion, has
had the same success as Lady Randolph
Churchill, until yesterday Mrs. Corn-wallls-West,
in getting her case brought
up from the bottom of tho list of dlvorco
suits waiting to be heard.
Sir Samuel Evans, president of the
Probate, Divorce and Admiralty Court,
acceded to-day to a request made to
him In chambers by the Countess's
lawyers to hove her case heard before
others on the waiting list. It will lie
heard to-morrow, although it appears
at the liottom of the list.
The action Is undefended. The
Countess obtained nn order for the res
titution of conjugal rights In March
last. Her husband is on the Continent
on nn automobile trip with Mrs. Kuxton,
divorced wife of Geoffrey Charles Hux
ton, who obtained a decree nisi in De
cember. He named Earl Cowley as co
respondent. Three suits for divorce nnd one for
breach of promise hnve marked Karl
Cowley's career. Hefore ho succeeded
to the title he was sued by Phyllis
Hroughton, a Gaiety actress. Sho got
$50,000. In 1S97 his llrst wife, who wnx
Lady Violet Nevll, dlvqrced him after
flvo years of married life. A son by
this marriage. Viscount Dangan, was in
the chorus of the Oalety Theatre at
last accounts.
In 1902 the Earl was named as co
respondent In the divorce suit of Sir
Charles Hartopp, who charged that his
wife had accompanied the Earl to
Japan. The rase was tried twice. Tho
second time Sir Churlpu i;ot n tleetep.
.Thereupon the Earl man-led Ladv liar.
'topp. plaintiff In the present suit. A
pn nun bom to them In 1907.
Th riit.r f , ,.,., munterw
rowley was Charles Henry Wilson, at
whose, loin... Ti.mhv iv..n ...-.-.... i
d
tho baccarat scandal In which the
lale
King Kdwnrd was mixed up.
NO SKIRT LIMIT IN PITTSBURG.
Women Will Wear What They Won.
Anyhow, Mays Hlreetor.
PiTTsnL'Rn, July 16. So far as Public
Safety Director Dalley is concerned
Pittsburg women can wear "side sill"
I 7,r's "r Hl Kr",f nd wear a
' !Umf,' Bown without petticoat under It.
When asked If he would follow Hie edicts
In adjoining boroughs and ban certain
garments he said:
"No women will be arrested for wear
ing tho new fashioned gowns. I think
women nrn dressing all right. Women
will wear what they like no matter what
the ministers nnd their neighbors think.
never saw anything shocking In the
! "ow fashioned gowns. Pittsburg women
m,,y K B" far "H t,,0' llk, "' mr a 1
' am couceriieii. .o good woman Will up.
! ""ir 1tl,n Mrc'1 ln " K"w, ,,,1,t '
"ctunlly Indecent."
' IilL.ll B1IIKII. VII.. .1111V 111. ' I SHV
ITrown, who scandalized Mayor Ainslle
and other citizens yesterday by wearing
a slit skirt in tho street, paid to-day a
$25 line' after Ainslle had testified that
It revealed too much stocking.
MEARS MAKES UP ONE HOUR.
"KvenliiK Nun" (ilobe Trollrr Must
Still Main l.'l llnura Time.
Special Cable. Deipalcn to Tut 8rc,
Omsk, Central Asia, July 16. When
tho Trans-Siberian express, with John
Henry Mears, Tun Nkw York Hveninu
Sun's globe trotter, aboard, reached here
to-day It had made up one hour of tho
eighteen the train lost when held up by
tho washout nt nkatcrlnbourg.
If Mr, Meant Is to catch the steamer
Km press of Itussla, sailing from Vlnill
vostock on July 24, the train must mako
up thirteen hours moro. as ho elm catch
the boat even If ho Is four hours late at
tho eastern port
$675,000 NECKLACE .
OF PEARLS STOLEN
(II Magnificent flems Disappear
in Mails Between Paris
ami London.
srt.Aii I'orxD ix packauk
Jewels Consigned to Hatton
Harden Merchant Fifty
Detectives on Case.
Special Cable Denpatrbeit to Tut Si-s.
London, July 16. The theft of a
necklace consisting of sixty-one mag
nificent pearls, valued at more than
$500,000, which vanished while In tran
sit by mall from Paris to London, Is
engaging the attention of fifty of tho
best detectives of Scotland Yard. The
theft was reported lo the police to-day
by the owner of the Jewels, Max Mayer,
a Hatton Garden diamond merchant.
The necklace Is generally described
as being worth $500,000, but It Is In
sured at Lloyds for $675,000. A diamond
dealer who has been thirty years in
the business says It is the finest neck
lace he ever saw and is worth moro
than tho sum for which it was insured.
Itrrranl for tlr .Imrl.
Lloyd's offered a reward of $50,000
to-night for Information leading to the
arrest and conviction of tho persons re
sponsible for tho loss of tin Jewels.
Tho necklace Is described as consist
ing of sixty-one graduated pearls weigh
ing 1,259 grains. The centre pearl
weighs 47 1-10 grains, and the two ter
minal pearls 11 1-16 and 10", grains.
One round pearl weighs 27 grains.
Scotland Yard detectives say the neck
lace Is the finest In existence, the pearls
being of magnlllcent gradation and pink
hue. Their value lies nut only In their
size but In the manner in which they
are matched. The necklace was made
up to Mayer's order. Ho took Infinite
pains to find gems of the right grada
tion. Mayer has an office in Paris and the
necklace was sunt from there last
night. A postman delivered a regis
tered package at Mayer's home at
8:30 this morning. The package boro
the Paris postmark and French
stamps and on the back Mayer's In
itials were stamped. ' The housekeeper
took the package In Mayer's absence
and placed it In the safe. When Mayer
arrived at hla house at 10:30 he opened
It and found only pieces of sugar ot
thpsame weight ns the necklace. The
seals showed no sign of having been
tampered with.
The diamond dealer placed the mat
ter In the hands of the Scotland Yard
authorities. The pollco refuse to dis
cuss the case and Mayer Is reticent re
garding It. He declines to give any de
scription of the necklace.
The sugar Is of French manufacture
and this leads to the supposition that
the theft was accomplished on the
other side of the Channel.
Mailed In Pari.
Paiiis, July 16. Mr. Salamon, tho
Paris representative of Max Mayer, hur
ried to London this evening after the
Purls police had been informed by Scot
land Yard of the dlsappearnnco of the
$1,75,000 pearl necklace consigned to Mr.
Mayer.
Mine. Salamon said she saw her hus
band pack the necklace, which lias mndo
several trips In the reglsiered mall be
tween Paris and London. The post
olllce where it was mailed Is a few steps
from Salamon's otllce.
"My husband came back In a few
minutes," said Mine, Salatnon, "so that
any tampering with the package must
have been done In the post olllce, where
my Inn-hand Is well known. Ho fre
quently registers valuable corndgnmcnts
of Jewelry. It cost 7 friiius and a few
centimes to send the necklace, so I
Imagine be must have declined Its
value."
l'ei In Compare With II,
Tile reported value of the lost neck
lace is astonishing. If the figures given
are correct It may bo set down as one
of tlie most valuable, If not the most
valuable, necklace in existence.
Several years ago the value of a
necklace Imported for .Mrs. William H.
I.ifds by llernard Citroen, a Paris
Jeweller, was given as $350,000. Two
years ago both Judge Klbert H, Gary
of the Pulled Stales Steel Corporation
and Frank Jay Gould were reported to
have presented their wives with neck
laces of pearls valued at half a million
dollars each. Tho lale John Jacob Astor
presented his young bride with a siring
of pearls said to have cost $200,000,
Necklaces of these valucx excited tho
wonder of all who read about them,
but they apparently were nothing com
pared with the necklace lost by Mr,
Mayer, '
At a sale In Paris in January of this
year a four row necklace of 240 Orient
penrls was valued at $225,000. Tho
famous necklace of Alexis Poloxtseff
brought $200,600 ami one owned by
Abdul Humid brought $1S4,020. Princess
Mathilda's necklace, which came from
Princess Sophia of Holland, In valued nt
$171,000.
BARNES NEWBERRY FINED $100.
Ks-Mreretnry'a Son Sprnlril Ilia
Auto ami Hurt .luilar I'mr,
Piiovipkncb, It. I July 16, llarnes
Newberry, son of Truman H. Newberry
of Detroit, Secretary of the Navy under
President lloosevelt. was arrested last
evening at Wntch Hill by Sheriff John
It. Wilcox and was fined $100 on a
charge of speeding his automobile.
On the Wntch Hill road on Friday
evening Mr, Newberry, driving n high
powered car, crashed into a machine in
which were riding Judge Alfred C. Coxe
of the Circuit Court of New York and
Mrs. Coxe, who wero Injured.
Last year Truman H. Newberry ran
down nnd killed a child on Ocean Drive
at Narragansctt Pier.
PRINCE RENOUNCES HIS TITLE.
Nicholas of Thorn and Tails fir
pontes Baron llochatadt.
Special Cbtt lietpatch to Tna Bex,
Hkiilin, July 16. Prlnco Nicholas of
Tliurn and Taxis has renounced his
princely title and taken that of Karon
Hochstadt.
Prlnco Nicholas, who Is 28 years of
age and a Lieutenant In the German
navy, Is a nephew of tho head of tho
house f Thurn nnd Taxis.
Prlnco Nicholas Is a first cousin of
Prince Victor of Thurn and Taxis, who
married In New York In 1911 Mrs. Leota
Eleanor Fitzgerald of Pittsburg.
DEADLY HEAT IN THE WEST.
Nebraska, Knnaaa, Iowa anil 1111
nnla Mulfer From Hot Wave.
Ciiicaiio, July 16. Chicago and vi
cinity fell ugaln Into thu clutcli of a
hot wave to-day. The temperature was
not so high 90 but the humidity
reached the highest point of the year.
There were many prostrations.
The wind's shift from the lake region
to the southwest Is held responsible for
the sudden chunge.
Despatches from Kansas, Nebraska
and Iowa tell of temperatures ranging
from 100 to 114 In the shade. Texas
also reports unusual heat, which has
continued many days.
Despatches report seven deaths in
Nebraska, two In Kansas, two In Iowa
and three In northern Illinois. Great
suffering Is reported among live stock,
especially In Kansas and Nebraska.
Disastrous hall storms are reported
from Colorado. Lightning has caused
much loss in Wisconsin.
M0RAN AND CHAUFFEUR FREED.
Ilrookln Man Acquitted on Charse
of Kilting Jrr.er Ulrl.
Tkkniu.v, N, J., July 16. Joseph F.
Moran. vlce-Dresldcnt of the Atlantic
lllasin Iron Works of Hrooklyn, and his
chauffeur, Irvln A. Hoffman, were ac
'quitted In Mercer court to-night on
I ho charge of manslaughter. The jury
deliberated more than two hours. The
trial lasted Ave dayB.
The Indictments followed an accident
of April 6 when the Moran car, driven
by Hoffman, struck and killed Mlxs Ma
'Duryea, a slxteen-year-oU girl, near
Princeton.
Hoffman did not testify because the
court refused to give assuraace that
ho would not be compelled to reveal the
Identity of a woman who was In the
car at the time of tha accident.
GIBSON ADMITS HIS ERROR.
Sar Union Paclnc'a lltoi Balaoc
Sheet Waa Correct.
Thomas Gibson, whose market let
ter, according to David Lamar, was re
sponsible for his charges of falsifica
tion of tho accounts on the Union Pa
cific balance sheet for the year of 1901,
Issued a statement yesterday which was
given out .from the otllces of tho rail
road in which ho acknowledged tliat
ho had made errors in his statements
and that he now has no doubt but what
the balance sheet gave the true state
ment of the road's finances.
A letter from Price, Waterhouse &
Co., accountants, was also given out by
the l.'nlon Pacific. H explained tho
elimination of tho stocks and bonds ot
the Oregon Short Lino Itallroad Com
pany and the Oregon Navigation Com
pany from the asset side of tho con
eolldated balance sheet and the corre
sponding elimination of tho securities
from tho liability side.
MAD DOG SCARE AT NEWPORT,
Children Are Jlnrrled From Beach
While Knard Kill Animal.
Nkwport, H. I.,- July 16. A mad dog
scare at Halley's Heach this morning
caused considerable excitement, but
prompt action on tho part of the swim
ming master, Joseph lloyer, soon ended
the trouble.
An Irish terrier went mad and ran
down on the beach. Poyer cjilled to the
maids to tako up tho children to a placo
of safety, and Mrs. J. F, A. Clark nnd
Mrs. Ilenjamln F. Clyde assisted them.
Hojer chased the dog down Into the
canoe shed and killed with an Iron
bar.
TRAIN MISSES PRINCE ERNST.
Kataer'a Son-in-law llaa Marrow Ka
eapr From Heath.
Special Cable Vepatc to Tub 8rK.
Ukri.in, July 16. Prince Krnst of
Cumberland, husband ot the Kaiser's
daughter, who arrlvud at Itathonow two
days ago after his honeymoon, had a
narrow escape from death to-day.
Returning from tho exercises of the
Zlenten Hussars the Prince was tiding
across a grade crossing behind thf regi
mental band when the Holland repress
approached at high speed. The Prince's
horse became frightened and plunged.
Prince Krnst kept cool and backed his
horse away Just In time, the train miss
InaVhlm by a few Inches.
DRAGS RESCUER DOWN WITH HIM
Hoy Mivlma to Aid Ilrownlnai Mnn
.Vrrda Help lllmarlf.
As Frnnk Novae, 17 yearn old, of 331
Fast Seventy-llist street, was swim
ming In the Kast Hlver off Fast Seven
tieth street last night he saw a man
bobbing ln the water several hundred
feet from shore In the wake of tho ex
cursljvn barge Kntplro, returning to
Hrooklyn from College Point with tho
John J. Cleary Pleimure Club, Tho man
had tumbled from the barge.
Novae swam out and caught tho
drowning nun by the hair. In his
struggles the man got a strangle hold
on tho youth nnd Isith went under Just
as two boats from the volunteer life
saving station at 'Fast F.Ighty-elghth
street came up In response to frantic
shouts from tho excursionists. Hoth
wero llshed out and taken to Iteceptlon
Hospitul, whom Ihey wero revived.
Tho resuscitated excursionist de
scribed himself oa Edward Lucas, 26
years old, of 4X9 Henry street, Hrook
lyn. He blamed too much drink ns the
cause of his fnll overboard. He was
locked up In the Hast Sixty-seventh
street station.
Oil K AT RRAR ".Pitt NO WATKK,
Me. per rate of (lata itoppared bottle. -Adv.
SULZER URGES
A NEW PRISON
Speciiil Jfi'ssnffo Asks for
025.000 to Kutl Staff
Sins; Horrors.
TO BUILD AT ONCE
Sit Already Chosen Justi
Near Poiifflikccpsie,
"NVeinstock Says.
BLAKE CHARGES SHAKEN!
Governor's Prison Investipatotf
Cannot Substantiate Graft
Accusations.
Albany, July 16. Tho suggestion
made by Gov. Sulzcr In a special mes
sage to the legislature to-night that
$023,000 be appropriated Immediately to
buy u site and commence tho construc
tion of u new prison to tal.f the placo
of Sing Sing prison did not meet with
much favor In the Senate.
Senator Klon 11. llrown, the rtepubll
can leader, declared tr. Senate was get
ting tired of tho extravagant language
used on nil occasions by tlov. Sulzcr,
and that In view of the unfounded state
ments made in the past by the Governor
nnd bis special commUsloner, George
W. IHake, upon which Joseph F. Scott
wan removed ax State Superintendent of
Prisons, tho Senate should art with de
liberation on thin question.
"After tho Senate adjourned Gov,
Sulzer through subterfuge succeeded in
appointing a now Superintendent of
Prisons without the approval of the
State Senate, nnd this new man has re
moved each of the wardens of the big
Stato prisons, solely for political rea
sons," said Senator llrown.
Wanner AHvlara Delay.
"The Senate should hesitate to act
upon the extravagant language of the
Governor, which Is meant onlv for the
press, and should not be stampeded
Into giving Gov. Sulzcr or nny com
mission named by him any additional
authority In connection with tho State
prlt-ons," declared 8enntor Hobert F.
Wagner, tho Democratic leader. "I
saw n spectacle in this Senate chamber
to-day when Commissioner Make was
compelled to admit that his extravagant
charges of graft against public, officials
were not warranted by thu evidence and
I when put to the test he was unable to
substantiate a single one of his charges.
"The Governor should not hnvo per
I mltted tho Make reports, with their
I scandalous and unjust charges of crook
edness and grnft, to bi i-pread beforo
tho peoplo of tho State, as WuJie had
not u scintilla of evidence to sustain
these charges. The Senate will not art
on this message of the Governor's or
give a commission controlled by htm
hundreds of thousands of dollars tr
spend until they learn the true situation
for themselves."
Frawlry Attarka Snlaer.
j "It Is time the so-called special com-
iui?3iuiit-i n nuu ro-Liiui-ii experiw wno are
going through the State and appearing
before Grand Juries nnd furnishing o
tissue of lies against decent, honest nnd
capable public, sen-ants should bo
curbed," declared Senutor James J.
Frawley, chairman of tho legislative
committee which bos been Mnvcstiga-t-Ing
Commissioner Make and his reports
on the prisons. "Tho Governor nnd his
commissioner have attacked tho Dlx ad
ministration unjustly for graft nnd
crookedness, but tho Governor does not
tell the people of the Stnte of the Irregu
larities which are being carried on by
his own appointees."
MraaaaT" n Cn aamlttee.
After tho Governor's message vag
read In each house it was referred to
the Finance Committee,
The Sulzer prison site commission haa
practically decided to locate the new
prison to supplant Sing Sing In Dutchess
county, Ono site, situated bock of
Poughkcep.ile, near Hopewell Junction,
containing about 1,000 acres, has all the
advantages required, said Charles Ober
landrr, a member of the commission, to
night. This will probably be seleoted.
Mr. Oberlandor said nothing has been
done toward opening negotiations for
this site as yet, but that it was likely
that tho commission would close the
deal as soon as the Legislature appro
priated the necossary money.
SULZER ASKS $625,000.
Special Mraaaae Condemn Ulnar Mm
Prlann aa Illaararefnl.
Albant, July 16, Gov, Sulzer sent a
special message to the Legislature to
night urging an Immediate appropria
tion of $125,000 for the purpose of buy
ing a site for a new prison to take the
place of Sing Sing nnd 1111 additional ap
propriation of $500,000 for fbo prepara
tion of plnns and tho commencement of
the construction of buildings for a new
prison.
The Governor sent this special mes
sage at tho suggestion of his commis
sion on new prisons, appointed last
month, Including Marcus T. Hun of Al
bany, A. V, Wndbams of Fssex, Leon A.
Welnstock of New York city, Charles
Oberlandor of Suffolk and H. M. Croeker
of Genesee. This commission nlso ad
vised Gov. Sulzer that the Wingdule
prlon site should bo abandoned perma
nently, but does not suggest where tho
now prison should be located.
In hH special message Gov. Sulzer re
views the report of the commission ap
pointed in 1905, which recommended
new prisons In placo of the ones at Sing
Sing and Auburn and that the fling

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