Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Cloudy, probably with rain, to-
Detttltd WMthtr reports will be found on
VOL. LXXXL NO. 211.
NEW YORK, MONDAY, MARCH 80, 1914 , Copyright, till, by tu Bun Printing and PulUaMng Aieociation.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
tfcaf 1 i i4 laaai iiaasaaassaaai -r- i '
Democratic Lenders Agitated
Lest Speaker Assail
MAY 1M3FKR TO MEXICO
Knemies of Wilson Believed
to Be Counselling:
REPEAL MARGIN 50 TO 90
Ambitions of "Second Tier"
Leaders Figure in tlio Fac
WniNnTPW, March JO. Democratic
leaders who are anxious to compose the
differences that have heon aroused In the
party organisation In Congress over the
Panama Canal tolls quo-don look forward
with concern to tho address on the ques
tion that iv 111 b delivered In tho Houso
en Tuesday by Speaker Clark.
Pear Is expressed that If Mr. Claek
attempts a vigorous arraignment of Presi
dent Wilson for the letter's espousal cV
the repeal mil mo Administration
will be forced at onco to declare war
an the Mlssourlan.
Mr. Clark's statement denouncing the
rule limiting debute on tha repeal bill
and his cauctlc referenco In thnt pro
nouncement to the measure ltBelf would
item to foreshadow a characteristic! Clark
Mr. Clark exrls In verr.nl attack, and
some of his friends Insist that he. lias
convictions on tho .Mexican question
that will ttniel lilm to express himself
vltbout reserve, regardless of tho fce?
Irrs of the Administration.
If the Speaker goes after the Adminis
tration In a hammer ami tones way, as
now seems assured, thero will be trouble
ahead for tho Democratic party. On tho
other hand. If Mr. Clark delivers a calm,
temperate speech In opposition ho will
silence, for a time at least, those Ad
ministration spokesmen In Congress who
resent Mr. Clark's statement regarding
the cloture rule.
It will be for Mr. Clark to determine
en Tuesday whether or not the party fight
now brewing shall break out early oi
late. Despite the conciliatory message
sent out from the Whlio House yester
day. It Is generally conceded that fac
tionalism has crept Into the Democratln
organization, and that the time Is not
far distant when an antt-Admtnlstratlon
, iroup will be found doing business within
the majority In Congress.
Men close to Mr. Wilson were busy
yesterday circulating reports that the
President had no fault to find with the
liemoeratle opposition In Congress and
thai lie had no Intention of making re
prisals .on members of inn onrty who had
At ihe same time the lenders who thus
ipoke for the Administration explained
that it would not be incumbent on tho
President to jntrfr If enemies of Mr. V
Claris sought to defeat the Speaker for
rteitction in tho next lloura should the
Democrats win at the polls In November,
It Is uppirent that tho Administration
t no desire for an open fight with
i-t-n'.tr CUrk ami his followers ut this
l-in'tyro, fearing tho effect of such a
ruptur on the pending legislative pro
rramino and Its Influences for 111 In the
so far Speaker Clark has taken none
'Kept his Intimates Into tils confidence
concerning the tenor of tha address that
fco w I inahu on Tuesday. It Ih known
that ho hus sought counsel und advice
on Ill's ape ch.
Itr, I Inrk'a Conferees.
There W good reason to believe that
It hag conferred with ex-Senator Fred
T Uubols of Idaho and ox-Senator Frank
Jt I'ettlsrcw of South Dakota, who man
aeid tha Clark candidacy- in the Balti
Mr. liubols and Mr, Pcttlgrew, who
chagrined by their defeat at Bal
timore, uro regarded as enemies of the
Administration. To thy blunders com
mitted by Mr. Dubois and Mr. TettlgTew
at lla t inoro won attributed In part at
Iw-n fie defeat of Mr. Clnrk by Wood
fO'V Wi sen. Just how much Influence
tl .rt0 ex-Senators exercise, with the
' lit ir thrr days Is a matter of lively
h " ft. 'i.illy believed that the ex-Hen-itorj
would he glul to nee an open com.
bjtle- ecn thu President and tho Speaker
'1 th i.np that thereby thu way would
be o, for atl ,,tti,cx on th Admlnlstra
' 'hat Would daiiMKo Mr. Wilson In
I" m nt ih ,t he .itaridx for rcnomlnutloii.
V 'lubols .mil Mr I'ettlgrow can ex-
V h rir from th'i Wilson Admlnlstra-
' r s arn Juat as far removed from
' '" ' lero of political Inlllienco
ut '1 . ii.n-iia ntfa In control. Ac-
" "Jch uii;niflcaiice li attached
arrival hero of Mr. I'ettlgrew,
t ij.'aker und Mr. Dubjls
r reaehlng Washington.
1 of Mr. Clark who would regret
"e n ft It
Administration take some
vornio . f,.um the fact that the Speaker
ca"ru,' preparing his address on the
lOHl niicMtinn Tl,,.v .... 1. .1.,. 1.
'ticks to his manuscript. his snecch will
10 immediate trouble.
Mr, tlnrk's I inpiilsl vrnrsa.
J'r Clark Is rripulnli- and In extern.
waneoiiB effort has a habit of (.pilling thu
"is. rr example, n the courao of tho
"Mil on the Cunndian reciprocity agree.
,nl dur'nc tlm Tuft Administration Mr.
Continued on Fourth Pag:
WIS. HARRTMAN GIVES $50,000.
Increase Baraard Faad ( aSBO.OOO
College Waal ai,0O,OO.
Barnard College announces th receipt
of $(0,000 from Mrs. E. IL Itarrlman for
tht endowment of the college.
Mm. Charles Cary ftumsey, Mrs. Har
rlmun'a eldeat daughter. Is a graduate of
Barnard and a member ( the board of
Barnard College le trying to raise a
$1,000,000 endowment fund In connection
with the celebration of Ita twenty-fifth
anniversary next fall and Mrs. Harri
man's gift brings the amount paid In or
definitely pledged up to $5S0,0v0. In case
the $1,000,000 fund la completed the gen
eral education board bas promised $200,
000. It Is believed that Mrs. Harrtman's gift
will Inspire the alumnto and undergrad
uate wtth renewed courage and enthu
siasm In the effort to raise this aura.
TILDEN'S BIRTHPLACE BURNS.
Fire, Probably fct, Deatroya Little
White llouar- al Jfw Lebanon,
PmsriKt.o, Mass., March !9. Tho little
whlto house opposite the church at New
Lebanon. N Y built In 17SD by Elam
Tllden. the one In which his son. Samuel
J. Tllden, was born 100 years ago Inst
month, was burned early to-day, probably
by an Incendlnry.
The house was occupied by a Mr. and
Mra. Harold UJtrko and tho latter'
mother. They were awakened by Mr. and
Mrs. Hoas Klder, neighbors, and escaped
In their night clothes. Gov. Tllden left
the homestead by will to two nephews.
Samuel J. Tllden, who died several weeks
ngo. und Guorge II. Tllden of rittsneld.
Tile loss Is about $r,000.
BAILEY WOULD FIGHT
ON FLOOR OF SENATE
gn.vs Poniorrnts Will Get Scnsi
N lilc: Progressives Vanish;
Negroes Get Deserts.
Wsmvniviv. March !9. Ex-Se nator
Joseph W. Bailey of Texas mad a speech '
before tho Mississippi Society of Wash-
Ington last night which was much dls-1
cussed In ofllcla! elides to-day. He said
a man nho had bn Insulted had as much i
right to usk his fists on the floor of the
United States .Senate as anywhere. He pro-
uictea mat tne tnno will come when our
civilization will bo menaced by the pre
tnce In this country of the negio tace, The
Prngrslve party will vanlth Into thin
Pair. Mr. llalley asserted, us soop as Theo
dore Rou-sevelt decides nut to run for tho
"I am not yet so clvlliied and reflm-d
that I rhould lack the physical ourage to
tight if I were Insulted, und I believe In
fighting under thes- circumstance lust
as quickly on the floor of the United States '
Senate as elsewhere." said the ex-Senator.
"I wouldn't lm a Senator fUht while
the .Senate is In scoslon. II" should wait
until after adjournment and then have It
out When a people reach that phase of
civilization In which an able bodied man
sues fer slander when ho Is Insulted their
Institutions won't last lontr.
"We wuuld rather overt our faoes from
that time, but we" might aa well ndmtt
that the great crisis Is coming, Maylw
we will bo able to control the negro and
so save our civilization.
"Wc have had tlireo rc elde by side
in this country. The Indlun would not
llvo Kith us In peace and ho was not per
mitted to 11 e at nil. If 1 could teach one
lesson to these negroes about us It would
be this: If they sharu tho Indian's folly
they win bharo hls fate. .
"In the old days Democrats knew why
they were Democrats," continued Mr.
Halley "I fear that Is not the case to
day. Men now- vote with a different party
every time the roll Is called.
"When 1 hear a man calling himself u
I'rohlbltlon-I'rogresslve-Democrat 1 don't
know what kind of an animal that Is. It
also grates on my nerves to hear a man
style himself a 'radical Democrat' It Is
as absurd aa speaking of a white black
bird. "But this distemper will pass from the
public rnlnd. Within (ten years Democrats 1
who ure. dfcscrlnlng themselves with all I
surts of suffixes and prellxes will bo
heartily ashamed of themselves. As for
the Progressives, when Theodore Iloose
velt makes up his mind that he can't be
elected President again the party will
vanish Into thin air."
COFFIN MAKERS MAY STRIKE.
Jllffh Cn.t or Mvlns, 9ys Leader, la
Cause ( llsren.
Hamuel Seldel, organiser of the Coffin
Makers Union, which was formed ten
days ugo, announced yebtnrday that the
members would begin a referendum vote
to-day on the question ot 11 general strike
of 3,000 cotlln makers for higher wages,
better working conditions and abolition
of the contract system in employing the
"We make coffins for the dead," tald
h'cldel, "and we can't get living wuges
for ourselves. Our emplojers can afford
to pay us fair wages to meet the In
creased cost of living, for when It comes
to funerals the expense Is seldom ques
tioned. The funerals arn becoming mure
and more elaborate, which means more
money for our employers."
The result of tho referendum volo Is
to hit 11 lilionrn'rl in' Wf llu.Kili V A. FThilr.
WICKERSHAM IN AUTO CRASH.
He and Puur. Yrar-Old flrana
daashter Cat by (llnaa,
George W, Wlckeraham, former Attor-ney-fjenera!.
and his four-year-old grand
daughtor, Winifred Akin, daughter of
Albert J. Akin of Hewlutt, U 1 wore
cut on the face by splintered glass yes
terday when an automobile In which they
were riding on Southern lloulovanl got
beyond thu control of Patrick ltyan, tho
chauffeur, and smashed Into an Iron
tiolley pole at lS7tli street,
Tho windshield of the our was broken,
but Ityun wus not scratched. They were
treated at Fordt.am Hospital and re
turned to the Akin home at II Wet Forty
3,000 Men Arc Defending
Last Three Forts,,
2,900 LOST IN FIGHT
Rebel Chief Says 2,000 Killed
or Wounded Were
DYNAMITE BOMBS USED
Carranza Beaches Juarez and
El Paso, March 30 (Monday, 1 A. M.)
Pancho Villa's army has captured all
Federal fortifications In Torreon except
three. This news came to Juarez last
night shortly after dark, tho tlrst advices
froi the front slnco Saturday night, but
was withheld until early this morning.
The messsgo wa-s given out by Con.
Manuel Chao. It stated that tho rebels
had captured the Federal fortification on
Cerro do la Cruz, the mountain behind
Torreon, and that the Federals still held
tho cuartel general (the principal bar
rack) and minor cuartels tn Torreon.
"Wo estlmato that 3.000 Federals are
still holding out against us In these three
places," said Villa. "We are now assault
ing them with dynamite bombs. We have
been too busy to-day to send telegrams,"
Tho message was dated In Torreon,
similar to the latest messages recetved
from Villa on Saturdav ahortlv hefnrA
lien. Chao said after giving out Villa's
"Our forces have lost ?00 mtn killed
and wounded In the fighting at and
around Torreon. and the Federals, wc
estimate, have lost 1.000 killed and
The rebels are known to have executed
all the volunteers cuptured.
To-night a report became current In
HI Paso that Fcderats In Torreon had
heen reenforeed bv Gin. J.ulur da Mourn
from San I'odro. which Is bvtweeii Tor-
reon and Saltitlo, and had driven Villa 1
back Into Comer Palaclo. This wiui con-1
firmed by tho Huerta consulate. When
told later that Villa had wired that he
was In Torreon and had captured all
but thrto garrisons, an official ut the
consulate said he had got his news from
a local Mexican piper and admitted that
the consulate had no oftlclal advices,
BIG WELCOME FOR CARRANZA. '
Margaret Faxon. Horace Ilrltt, his wife . because- of the long ocean voyago and
Jaarra lilin HiidsIdb Hrerptlnn t and ron Caetane and others were badly j ao for th- reason of his personal In
Leader of Rriolt. mussed up. terest In the country, which he has not
IZu Paso, March 29. Venustluno Car- , Mr MoOonald had hU stomach Injured visited In many years.
rania, "Supremo Chief of the Conetitu- 80 1"'vcr,1' that ho was forced to take, to It Is regarded us significant, however,
llonallsts." after proiniMng for months oerth Immediately Ml' Amec fainted ! thnt the visit fhould be mitdo at the same
that he would como to Juarez to establish 1 8f,,'r reaching the deck and other women time that Keveral American commercial
his provisional capital, completed his 500 wno 1,Rrt lHn choled reeled about until bodies arn sending excursions for com
mik hoioeback ride and arrived here,,fc,'y "c,lreJ M'r- Tll 'tewards assisted 1 merclal purpose.s to South American coun-to-night.
!a" lo fh:Urs und restoratives were ap-j tries. American financial Interests, too.
His arrival had been timed for 4 ;30 ' tllc1, ' ,4, Just now seeking or obtaining corn
o'clock In the afternoon hut It wnn diik i m"cl'il concessions on this continent.
ocio.k in ma ancrnooii, mil It was iluk nnpTf,pq Tf nraTPU TTTjrcUMTW 1 It Is alo said that thc trip was mado
when the agvd leader of tho reolutlon 'iiUAUKo " WATtll IKtaHMJiN. ,h h, ,,. .. , nrA' . imr..,.
of the north made lila appearance at the 1
bas) oftthe Juarez monument und boned
a smiling but weary acknowledgment to
tho thousands of Mexicans and Americans,
who had been wultlng for hours to do him
honor. Tho official ceremonies of welcome
arranged for the monument were eus
pvnded, und the former Governor of
Coahulla and his party soon mado their
way through tho decorated streets to th'
custom house, which Is the prolnional
capltol. The- crowds cheered him as hu
passed beneath the trl-colorcd lights
strum; along tho street, At thn monu
ment, where tho ceremonies had been
planned, thero were no lights, and those
furthest back In the crowd were unablo
to distinguish the chief In the dim
Consistent to tlm last In his dcclara-
tlon that he would rldo on horseback Into ,
th') town, Carranza refused tho train that '
went south to meet him this afternoon,
and plodded his way on his big gray
horto every foot of tho Journey Into
Juarei. This delayed his arrival and
disappointed the crowds. Mosl of his
Cabinet members accepted tho train ana
rnnie Into the city ahead of their chief,
but Carranza and his military staff and
escort rode in on horseback.
Tho greatest Impatience was mani
fested In his delayed arrival, b( cause
Juarez b.lleved that It would be accom
panied by the announcement thut Villa
had taken Torreon, but tho "first chief
said he had received no word from tho
front und found no messages awaiting
him. This put Juarez to guessing uguln
and ther were speculations that Federal
reenforceinents, reported in Mexico city
despatches last night as Iiulng sent to
Torreon, might halo got In the rear of
The slk'noo of the rebel chief through
out tho day had been mysterious, but
Juarez held out hope that he would be
heard from when Carranza came.
Not a word caino to Juarez Sunday
from thn rebel front up tu the hour of
Carranza'H arrival this afternoon. The
lust message prior to that 11 mo waa re
ceived at 11 o'clock Saturday night and
was sent by Villa himself, declaring that
"tho surrender 'of Torreon to our forces
is but a matter of minutes."
Throughout tha early hours of Sunday
morning tha rebel officials In Juarez
lingered at the telegraph office, watch
ing and waiting for news of tho taking
of Torreon. Just before daylight they
went to bed, everybody leaving orders
AID TO O'SHAUOHJTESSY NAMED.
Apaolnrmeat af Warrca Hobblaa
Annoaaced la Mrslca City.
t pedal CbU DuptteK It Tas Suit.
Mexico Crrr, March 19. Tho appoint
ment of Warren dobbins aa second secre
tary of the American Embassy was an
nounced here to-night This appointment
la regarded hero as very significant. While
It Is not claimed that It means recognition
of the Huerta Government, It Is known
that John Unaset Moore, former counsellor
of Hie State Department, ' was opposed
Wasiiinittcm, March 21. It was Impos
sible to-night to obtain confirmation of tho
report that a second secretary had been
appointed to the United States Embassy In
Mexico. Mr. O'Shaughnesay has been urg
ing such an appointment and the State De
partment knows he needs help.
Difference of opinion developed some
time ait. aa to the wisdom of making the
appointment for fear It might be construed
as recognition of Huerta. The appointment
has probably been decided on, us
O'.Shaughnessy Is In poor health, but thero
Is no political significance In It
t00K TO HEAR PEARY LECTURE.
Alsa A ska Rear Admiral ta Attract
Ills Talk In Drllrvne, Pa.
PrrTRBttiid, March !!!. Dr. Frederick
A. Cook of -north pole notoriety upon
hearing that ho waa booked for a lecture
at Itellevue, a suburb, on April i, the
night following Hear Admiral Ilnbert U.
Teary, Immediately wired his manager
from Chicago to reserve a seat at Peary's
lecture for him. The telegram follows:
"O. M Baker, PMburp:
"Arrange seai for me at Tears lec
ture. Iteserve special box for i'eary at
Uiy lecture. See- that Peary gets personal
Invitation to attend. Frd a. Cook."
OPERA SINGERS FAINT
IN FAREWELL SQUEEZE
Wild Crush on Tier as Boston1
Company Sails Away
Bohtov, March 2S. .Many of thn rr.em-
r r ,he Boston 0vr Company-there
Tr8 aoom ,1V ln garnering were
1 kmdl' .'""1 wh-n several thousands of
- th'lr r'',lvs nd f"'nIs rt"l "
bo-,r1 the Upland aa she docked
h,cs a aoon to th" 'nBer to
Thc Perft PPle were In the front rank
ot nn assembly of ubout 5.000 persons, arid
' moment the gangplanks were lowered
o the wharf every one seemed Intent upon
U'lnj tho first to board tho SteamslllD.
Three policemen on duty were swept aside
" cnan ana ln seoona me opera peopl
were cruihM together Into a compact
man. Men's elbows were thruit Into the
5"' a1"' th " Ih" women xr;d th-
i.reaiu nenriy rqueej.i rrom all their
Ilefure order wa restored many of the
women fainted Myra Sharlow, Mar
gareta Iirrlza, Henry Uanxes and Mrno,
Dsngc, Ion I.afllttu and his wife,
lloherto Moromonl. Treasurer W. C. Mc-
IVinald of the company, Iiulse Ames.
Ilarsard Una a rit Plan for Keep.
Iiik the Hoys Healthy.
CambiiiiiOK, .Mush., March 29. Harvard
ireciimen of the futuro will submit to
n periodic evamln.itlon by a physician,
i..inninn ,.111. n,.. it ..
r ...... ...u it. ..uiv(o yvtir.
President I-owcll, who believes that the
entering students should he well cared
for, has evoled a plan whereby all the
freshmen, who will live In their special
dormitories on thu banks of the Charles
ltlver, shall be under tho watchful eyo
of a doctor. The Harvard authority
hopo by this means to eliminate tho pos
sibility ot having Insutllclently nourlihcd
Tim freshmen will b required to eat
their meals In their own dormitories and
physicians will also advise the boys on
the best way to m.ilntuln their physical
MUSIC WAITS FOR CLOTHES.
Oboist Manorial Error Holds Pst
lorra Audience an Hoar.
ClIICAOO, March 29. When Theodore
Utter, director of the Pavlowa Orchestra,
signalled last evening for a note from the
oboo ln the prelude to the Oriental Pun
tiiBle no unswerlnir sound was forthcom
ing, for thero wus no oboist. Whereupon
Mr. Stler threw down his baton and loft
the orchestra pit vexed.
It wus nearly 9 o'clock before the d.
rector returned to resume the music and
meantime tho big audience In the Audi
torium became somewhat Impatient. The
obolst.'lt.bcenis, had appeared at the thea.
tre without his evening drtss und was
sent away to remedy that defect after a
lively argument. The programme waited
until ho reappeared sartorlally complete.
Mine. Pavlowa had not danced for u
week on account of un Injured toe.
PIG'S EYE GIVES BOY SIGHT.
GraftliiK of Cornea on Child I-rorra
Baltimorb. March 2?, David Kane.nlne-months-old
child of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Kano of Gettysburg, Pa has recovered
tho sight of his left eye through the graft
ing of the cornea of a pig's eyo to the
child's eyeball. Physicians at a hospital
here deduce that 11 series of tests have
brought out this fact without a doubt.
Tho child's eyo to-day Is said to bo
perfectly clear and free from Inflammation.
HRKKN NTHII'K HCOTCIf,
ANDIIKW UHHEll CO., Edinburgh.
Ask for the Black Mettle Wit tas Urita Stripe.
WILSON'S SPOKESMAN CALLS
GLYNN ALLY OF MURPHY
Governor's Appointments Split Party.
The Glynn appointments have ripped the Democratic party
In this State wide open. Collector Malone, who' has been re
garded as the unquestioned spokesman for President Wilson,
issued a statement yesterday denouncing the appointments as
.dictated and hopelessly bad and practically declaring war in the
President's name against the Governor, whom ho lints with
Murphy, McCooey and McCabe.
The Governor, without replying to the charge that he bowed
to dictation, declares that his critics are unfair and that the
appointments represent more ability and capacity than has been
shown by any Governor's appointments in recent years. Gov.
Glynn discusses his appointees one by one, and explains what
backing they had. He particularly defends his choice of McCabe
for Conservation Commissioner.
State Chairman Osborn, roundly scored by Malone as a
failure, maintains that the appointments were the best possible
under the circumstances circumstances which would be appre
ciated if he were at liberty to explain.
Mr. Sweet, the Republican Speaker, more than hints that
the appointments were forced by Tammany. Declining to
permit the Governor to blame the Legislature, the Speaker says
that the Senate had to mark time while the Governor dickered
with Tammany over the appointments.
The Wilson Democrats have served notice that Gov. Glynn '
need not expect another term. The fight will begin at once
now that the Governor, as they say, "has dropped his mask."
Kaiser's Brother in Argentina
to Promote German Com
ItLTN'OS Atres, March 15. rrtnio
Henry of Prasslo, brother of the Kaiser,
and the 1'rlnccss nrrlved mre to-day on
the new Hamburg-American ltr.er Cap
Trafalgar, of 18,700 tons which sailed
from Hamburg on March 10,
The Prince and Princess were officially
welcomed on their arrival. In the after-
. MAnn fliv nttnil(f ft rmmtla. anil wrn
.1 ...... .... ui.1.1.. .
, ner to-night.
t lt u ren,raiy understood that th-i ob
Jw.t of tn vt,,t of , Prlncw. ,, ,0 pr0mote
(Jermin commercial IntereetH ln South
America and with this in view li will
visit parts of Hrasll, Chile and the Ar
gentine and possibly some other coun
tries. The official version of the reason lor
the vUlt Is that Princess Henry Is not In
good health and her physicians advivd a
sea trip. The Prlnco decided that South
! America would be tho best nlacn to vllt
South Americans with the greatners of
Germuny's mercantile marine s'rvlcu.
Prince Henry, who represents the Kai
ser on many statu occasions In foreign
rfjiintrles. visited tin United State, ln the
! VHrl' l,,irt of x'j0'i M,,,,r 11,9 1'" 1Uron
von Holleben, tin- then German Ambassa-
dor to tho United States, had caused a
bitter feeling in the United States against
Germany by his mlsrrpretentatlon of the
uttltiido of Hngland toward America dur
ing the Spanish-American War and the
trouble oer Venezuela.
Prince Henry visited New York, Waeh -
ington ami oilier cities anu after irs re
INCENDIARY FIRE ON
Firemen, Helpless to- Put Out
Flnmes, Say Dairy Whs
Set on Fire.
Takrttown, March St. Another build
inj on John D. Rockefeller's estate was
burncsl this morning. The blaze was seen
shortly after midnight and lighted up
the iky for miles around. Tho building
was the dairy of the Ixnvery estate, one
of several properties which Mr. Iloeke
feller acquired for his Pocantleo Hills
The firemen, moat of whom ure em
ployed on Mr, Itockefeller's estate, say the
dairy was set on fire. They were forced
to stand by and ice the building burn to
the ground because they were unable to
get horses to draw the fire apparatus to
the blase. They managed to drag a two
wheeled hosecart to the fire, but the hose
won not long enough to reach from the
hydrant to the house.
A negro In hargo of tho teams on the
estate appeared and began giving ordere.
Chief Heedy of the fire company ordered
his outside of the fire lines. A lively
exchange of words followed and when It
waa over the names had died out.
The building was used to store car
penter's tools and lumber.
TBA1NH TO BE WITHDRAWN.
On April I the Pennsylvania liallroad will
withdraw saver! train botwaiin Maw va-v
Et'locWerV."." mwvWeaS? 'XfiXi
PRINCC HENRY OI PRUSSIA.
The Kaiser's brother arrived yester
day at Buenos Ayres on his isit to
turn to Germany the Kaiser announced
to President Itoosevelt his gift of tho
statue ot Frederick the Great to bo trected
at Washington. Tho visit of th Prince
had a good effect on tho relations be
tween tlie two countries.
The "unhappy episodo" In which Dr. von
Holleben was implicated i-O'.t Ixird Paunce-
fS'lhh. '!r."l3t lA'"b"lll"r )V,l!"'"
Ington, his lite and the German AmbasKi-
dor his position, according to good dlplo-
niatlc authority. Tho German Imperial
(Sniftlti printed some despatches from
ll.iron von Holleben lending to show that
al tho commencement of th Spanish
.Unerlcun War Lord P.umcefoto had de
sired to take an imtl-Anicrlcan Inltlativ e,
which had been promptly condemned by
It was afterward discovered that lr.
von Ilolleben's despatches wtro luaccurHtn
and that the story of tlm unfriendllmns
of Great Hrltaln for the United States was
a fiction. Lord Pauncefote worried so
much about the affair that It hastened
his death. In tho January following
Prince Henry's lsit Von Holleben left
Washington without tnklnir leave of Pres
ident Itoosevelt or Secretary of State
Hay and was succeeded by the late ll.iron
Speck von Sternbiirg Mho was well re-
, ceived and soon became decidedly
'PRONOUNCED DEAD, BUT
' OBJECTS TO FUNERAL
Jland as Coffin Is About
to Be Closed.
fiteial Cable Deepateti to Tns yi'N. 1 in the short statement to suit any man.
Baucgloka, Marcri 2H. Don Perez But ho went after State Chairman W'll
Cabrero, conductor of the orchestra atum Church Oeboin in snappy lanruag
tho Novedades Theatre, was taken stud-1 for defending the Glynn appointment
denly 111 011 Prlday night and died the before the Westchester Democrats at tn.
next morning, Tho doctors slrned a cer-I Waldorf-Astoria on Saturday night Tie.
tlflcato salng he hud died from heart I Wilson Democrat 1 have decidid that Mr
disease. The funeral was arranged for ! Osborn Is .1 failure us state chairman, and
to-day und tho family, friends, clergy und I thy will have none of his harmony pians
members of the theatrical profession had ' ginco theso plans have Involved approval
assembled at the house, and a hearse and
several coaches were lined up outside
when It waa suddenly announced that It
was not certain that the man was dead.
It was rumored that as the coffin was
being closed Cabrero raised his hand.
The doctors wero hastily summoned
They found the rigidity of death, but
thero was no sign of decomposition, Tho
mourners were dismissed to await de
velopments. Cabrero was k notable musician In
Spain, Ha composed several light operun.
AMUNDSEN MAY ABANDON TRIP.
Explorer Wants Government to Aid
II I m In Halelnv 200,IIOO,
Pptcial Cable I'tepatrS to Tnz Scs.
CltiUHTiANiA, March 25. Capt. Haold
Amundsen announces that he will abandon
his north pole expedition unlesa he receives
a further grant from the Government. He
l"1 "Aether 000,000. part of which h.
Malone Denounces Slate,
"DICTATED BY MURPHY"
Collector Says Tammany
Chiefs Orders Were
rLAN FIGHT ON GOVERNOR
Wilson Pcmocrats Prepare to
Drive fllynn Out of
Dudley KleM Malor.. Cotlctor o? tf.o
Port, who has been the accepted spokes
man In this city far President Wllaon and
Wilson Democrats, tve to the press la:
night the following siMnmimt denouncing
Gov. Glynn's appointments and locating th
Governor with Murphy. MoCooey anid
In my Judgment, frwn the point of
vlt-w of efficient got'ernment and from
tho point of view of clean, progres
sive democracy, the greatest namfcer
of Oot. Glynn's nppolntmenta are
hnpeleoly bad. II U new quite clear
that the Stale Administration I doio
Inated by the Mnrphy Inflnenre.
Gov. Glynn hai choti his polltlcsO
alignment and associations u he hud
11 perfect right ts do. And Mnrphy.
Mcroney und rack) Mrfabe mimt b
eminently utUfleit with the Got.
ernnr'i plan for hi. part)" uplllt,"
Hut the men of the ran'. and tll
of tho Democratic party In New Yor'
State ure as prosrlvn us In nn
State of the Union, and notwltlutand
Ing present untoward conditions the'
nro worthy of, demand and will irt
real progressive leadership In their
Collector Malons did not consider It
necessary to say speolllcally that lie tspo'.t
with the authority of the Washington
Administration, but lie stated specifically
that tho statement was prepared after a
conferer.ci between hlnuelf and Wllnon
lenders In this cltv. In th.s part of the
State and In Washington.
Wllaon Mend by Mslnnr,
The political history of the pa year
, has demonstrated that President Wilson
, and his following Hand by Colirvtor Ma
lone whenever he finds it nece.ary to
attack Charles V Murphy'-, leadership and
liuluence or to eniphaslzu Wilson party
Ideal. Threo InHanrce of Importance
token from many direct utterances In
dlcato the Pre-ldi-nt's approval of Col
lector Malor.o's points of view.
On the Thursday nlgnt befor. the last
city election Mr. Malone electrilleri a tri-
1 mendous fusion gathering 111 Madison
1 Square Garden bv cali:ng of a'l rcguuir
U'n.oorats to :e tor .1.!.., Purroy
.... . , ..... '
Mi,ch''1 K''nst Kdwa-d 1.. McCall. an-
sertlng that the Mitchel candidacy rtp-
resented thn nroirresKlve noliele. uf ln..l.
dent Wilson, whllu the McCall candidacy
represented nothing exc.pt inlluenceji that
wtre beaten back at Baltimore. Tie
epe-ch was Inspired.
Again, when Mr M.-.Ione took offn-n as
Collector of the Port, h sered not e
that he, and other Wilson true hrllcvers
would persever- in th.j right to drts
Murphy from the leadership of ijty ana
State democracy liver t demonstrated
that he epoke the Presldnit'a tmnd
Hrforalii Win Sllrneed.
Still another Instance ws his ft
denial of statements madfi bv Natural
Chairman William P McCombs and Gov.
Glynn that tho Prta.dent apprised a
plan for counts autonomy -a scl.. 'i,i. e.
corUted by Mr. Mnlore ue ert.mi
method of continuing tne Murphv l.inci of
leadership. He asserted empnattcally
that the President had not approved ;.ucH
h scheme and would never appiove it
Chairman McComtw and Guv. Glyn. id
, nothing further 10 s.i in th face o t ,
' declaration from the Admlr.s'ratlk a'a
.vrw 1 ora spokesman
Mr Malone was rut content mere, 5 to
express his estimate of the uppolnunema
and of Gov Glynn In a brief, formal ttale
nient. although -ho said laughingly that
there was enough of the "Wll-on punch'
of "dictated appointments"
McCooey and McCabe,
TI1I11U l.ljnn HofT-il Mlt
The Wilson spokesmen sought prieise
words to m.iko It plain that W llson Demo
crals havo no further us." for Marin II
Glynn or lor what .Mr. M..I0110 con
temptuouslv refers to as "n sp.-cuuie
llgureheads." Mr. Malone und thn W li
sou leaders with whom he tiinnultcd 011
Saturday and yesterday believe that Gov
Glynn hus voluntarily or enforcedly
thrown nslde u musk he was wearing
until tho appointments wet i.miounied, a
"reform and uplift mask," und that the
Governor hus now shown himself In hut
trua colors, the coloru of the machine
Half an hour's talk with Collector Ma
lone left no doubt that tho Wilson leailim
will do their level best to retllu the Gov
ernor lo prlvato life. If he seeks u rc
nomination they will tight him. If h
gats the nomination they will keep on
fighting. Every chance th Governor had
OonfintMB TAire Papa.