Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER' Ft
Probably fair to
Detailed weather reports, wfil
VOL. LXXXL NO. 312.
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1914 . Copyright, 1914, by the Sun Printing and Publishing Association.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
' DEMOCRATS NOW
FACE BIG REVOLT
IN PARTY RANKS
Til K MKXTCAX POLTCV
Bolt t Moose Expected to
new tariff ox sr OA II
AXII LUMIIEW IS BL-AMI1I)
Elortinn of Throe. Progressive
Momliors of Cnnsrrpss
, WAMCISriTO.V. July $. Democratic
Uti'tf from the South wore stunned to
far by the news received from the Third
IOuHan.i district, where yesterday the
Democratic Congresslonil committee went
mr to tho Hull Moose party In n body.
tu!?4.tna Democrats nre out of tune ulth
lb Wilson Administration and ro rip' for j
I revolt. The split In the Third district
li expected to extend throuKhout the
t.t and may result In the election of
l'm?rnnv(i members from 1iu-
Another development which greatly
trleved Democratic lenders was the an
nouncement that lloorgc K. Klndcl, h Petti
eeratie mmber of the House, lm quit
th Democratic party and will In future
er'rate In politic ns mi Independent.
The leaders In the Progressive move,
merit In Louisiana are all representative
men nho have herrtofoie attainted with
the !emncr.it. They arc W. It. Price. L.
C. Rngerj, Kdwln Kroussnnl. John Marks,
8mue l,e Plane and W. T. Peterman.
Penator-elcet Prtiii.ird of I-ouWann,
i Peuiocr.it who at present represents the
diverted Third district In tho Hours
testifies to the character of the men who
W deserted the Democratic party on the
"1 have nut been home since the first
of the year and I havo no Id .t how far
reaehlntr the revolt Is," said Mr. Urnus
urd. ".My Information is faulty bec.-fj.ns
I as not consulted by those who mail
the antl-Dcmocratlc denionstratlon r.t
bom" vesterilay. but I can tell you who
the iimi ro who have left our party so
"Mr Price la a brother of my predo
ee(sor In the House. He 1ms managed oil
fit my campaigns. He has been n member
of th" Democratic committee lor twenty
".Mr. Itogcrs Is a sugar iilanter. Mr.
Broussard Is my youiiKest brother. Mr.
Marks has for sixteen years been n State
Senator and a member of the Pcmocrnilo
state committee. .Mr. Price and Mr.
Marks have quit the State committee ns I
ell as the district committee. Mr. Lo I
Hlane is a member of the State Legisla
ture. Mr Peterman Is Sheriff of St. Mary's. '
parish. They aro tho active Democrats I
ot the Third district and the best organ-
l'rs In thai section of Louisiana."
Other Louisiana Democrats ileclaro that
the movement for the destruction of tho I
Democratic party is bound to sweep over
the HtAfn Th Ti,r..i .. .. I
revolt. It was explained hero to-day, be
tauje the Detnocratlo sugar tnrlft has
"used ruin to the Industry In that section.
The rice and lumber Industries also have
, been hard hit In Louisiana.
"I5lht months ago there wero nine
Democratic candidates for the nomination
for Congress In tho Thiol district to
uecerd it,,, nroU!l(,ard nnd to-day they
re nil members of the Progiesslve party,"
lil a Louisiana Democrat to-day. "U. A.
I'harr. sugar planter nnd man of affairs,
groomed for the Hepubllc.in nomina
tion, Pharr now announces that he will
ot accept the nomination but will worl:
'or the election of tho Pull Moose now
lt.ee no matter from what party that
nominee may come.
"The Democrats who havo Jumped tho
Third district Congressional committee are
the t,,t un n tno district and aro dally
jo.ng over tho district perfecting an or
Mtiuation, The big landslide In the State
( not come in the Congressional elec-
!o" In November, however. That will ;
m In ism. Thi e i in., ti,i.,i .u.
" a,,,, i, .(tn.iii;.
nd possibly one other district will elect
l'i 'gres,lvo members of Congress. That
"tart thu ball rolling.
"I am afraid It will be a long time
lefora Louisiana will again bo counted in
the Democratic column In a general elec
tion. The Indications aro strong that
j-nuiMana will have tho distinction of
weaUing tho solid Suuth."
The news that .Mr. Kimlcl,. who Is a
piltiiv manufacturer, has abandoned tho
Mnv that sent him to Congress severely
J0" '1 Administration leaders, coming as
" 1U on the heels of an olllclal announce
""tit that a Democratic Congressional
'tnmdtec in Louisiana had gonu over to
Ku.l .Moose organization In a body.
. Mr Kmihl will appear on the stump for
leniiiili,.,,n candidates this year. Mr.
v l' ib l ..iready has made an engagement
" invade Kansas In support of tile re
l.iUon ut Senator Joseph L. llrlsto.
lplen,., With .Mexican Pulley.
Mr Km, In) titll I.. .i i.-
i-,in ifi.iiiiiMn in op
I''t Jri to Hepresentutlvv David J Lewis
w M.uji.md, a Democrat, who has ad-
'ie,J 1 r pii,,.,., .,.,.,.. i ......,
"Wins to the parcel post. Tho Colorado
"'rsetitniv,. will lllustiatn his addles I
' Mr LuMs'j dlsttlct and clsewhcto with
a stereopllcon outfit In nn effort to give n
pictorial representation of the Ills that he
believes have visited the country since tho
Democrats came Into power.
Mr. Klndcl Ima abandoned the Demo
cratlc party becnuse of his dissatisfac
tion with the Administration's Mexican
policy, his disapproval of the labor sec
tions of the nntl-truet Mil, the extension
of the parcel post system and other legls
Intlon that he believes has been hurtful
to the business Interests of the country,
(lenernl Incompetency Is tho verdict of
this Democrat on the Democratic Ad
ministration. "President Wilson may know all about
the sjntax of Oreek verbs, but lie does
not know r.nythlng about tho practical
questions that nre confronting tho Ameri
can people," said Mr. Klndcl to-day.
Speaking of the Mexican situation tho
Colorado man said:
"I believe wo should have cleaned up
our own nffnlrs nt home. Wo worn send.
Ing troops, our troops, down to Mexico
when wo had trouble out In my State
of Colorado which should hive been
settled. I do not bellevo tho President
should have consented to the exemption
of labor unions from the trust laws. It
Is contrary to the principles of our Oov
ernmcnt. Lnbor ngltators were respon
sible for nil our troubles In Colorado."
Mr. Klndcl bad a clash with Postmas-ter-Oeneral
llurleson over the parcel pot
system, lln nlso bad n row with the
Democratic leaders of tho House over a,
rommlttc nslgnment. This controversy
became so bested tlvat Iresldent Wilson
summoned Mr. Klndel to the White House.
Tho lenders wanted to assign Mr. Klndel
to the Committee on the District of Co
lumbia. "Th President s.ild the assignment
was a good one and that I Miould accept
It." Kild Mr. Klndel.
"I was told that If t was appointed
to tho committee I would receive a lot of
Invitations to litnquetfl and It would be
ery pl-nrnnt. I replied that I was not
seeking a nienl ticket."
Taken ns a general proposition Mr.
Klndel rewards tho Democratic party as
Mr. Klndel Is serving his first term In
Congress. Ills home Is In Ienvcr. He Is
a m .ttress nunufacturer. If hn Is a can
dlda.tn for reelection this year ho will
run as an Independent.
ASK WILSON TO END TINKERING.
Ilottlc Creek Mcrelmnl Protest nn
"Kxpcrliiwittnl I.eK I si nt Inn.
Patti r Cheek, Mich.. July A vigor
ous protest against the alleged experi
mental legislation of the present session
of Congress was wired to President Wil
son to-day by the H.ittlo Creek Cham
ber of Commerce, lluslness men hope that
the President will recognlro their appeal
nnd Influence thn adjournment of Con
gress. The telegram says:
"We recognize that a large part of
th" reported stagnation of business In
other cities Is due to the fear of con
tinued tinkering with legislation against
buslnets Interests generally. We pro
test against further experimental legis
lation nnd ask Congress to adjourn and
glvo tho country a chnnco to seek for
BULL MOOSE SPLITS FAMILY.
I ii il I ii li n Lender .HreUs Divorce From
lie pnlillcnii Wife,
IsniAN'Afot.ts. July 8. Kdwln M. Lee,
State chairman of the Hull Moose party
In 1912, Hied suit for dlvorco to-day
against Anna M. 1-ee, who lives at Law
renceburg. Leo la 48 years old nnd his
wife r,S, and he complains that she la
Jealous and mado his life miserable.
It Is said that Mrs. lx has never been
In sympathy with the Progressive party
adlllatlons of her husband, she being a
Republican, nnd that It was over his
continued absence from home that their
first differences began. She has refused
to come here to live.
NAVAL MESSAGE BY AIRSHIP.
Wireless Indeionte, Commander
Mnstln Sends Out nn Arrnplnnr,
Wabiunoto.s, July R. Navy Depart
ment oftlclnls to-day expressed commen
dation of the entorprlsc of Llcutenant
Commnnder Mustln, commanding the avia
tion ship Mississippi, who used nn aero
plane to deliver at Hampton ltoads a
telegram which could not be sent by radio
owing to atmospheric Interference.
Tho Mississippi was twenty-five miles
outside tho Vlrglnln capes when It was
found that the message could not be ent
by radio. Commander Mustln thereupon
stopped the ship and hoisted out a navy
aeroplane In charge of Lieut. Polllnger
and Hnslgn Stolit. They proceeded to
Hampton Honda In the machine, arriving
three hours before the Mississippi.
DID ANYBODY SAY BEER?
M list Hair for A niiliruser-lliiseli
( lenrs 1,000,000 n Venr.
St. Iuih, July 8. The first eml-an-nunl
settlement of the Adolpbus Husch es
tate, filed to-day In the Probate court,
shows that the earnings of tho Annheuser
Husch llrewltig Association arc nearly
I4.000.n00 a jear.
The Husch estate owns 56 per cent, oi
the stock of the brewery and the earnings
of thin part of the stock for half a year,
as shown by the statement, arc $1,078,000.
Therefore, the earnings for the year for
nil the stock Is shown to be about 13.810,
400. Tho year's revenun to tho Husch es
tate would be 12,150.000.
KAIIN HOME TO COST MILLION.
Pinna I'llrtl for Flno Hiililrnre nt
KM lb Avenue mill Olst Street.
Plans for tho residence which Otto H.
Knhn will enct at tho northeast corner
of Fifth avenue anil Ninety-first street
were tiled yesterday with tho Hurcau of
Hulldlngs by C. P. II. (lllbert. architect.
The building will occupy nlmost tho en
tile length of the property, which Is
100.8 feet on Fifth nvenuu anil 115 feet
on Nlncty.tlrst street.
Open spaces aro lo bo left on all sides
of thu structure. The exterior Is de-
.li-t.n.1 Iti ifcpin clnoHln Htvlt, fiiwl will
bo built of a slono Imported from France. I
The building Is dour nnd one-half stories ,
In lieir.m ami win no niu-ci wun nil tno
most mod rn equipment. It will bo en
Contracts for the construction have
been awarded nnd work will be started
nt once. Kstlmates Indicate that the
house will cost inoro than 11,000,000,
MRS. CARMAN IN CELL CHARGED WITH MURDER;
EYEWITNESS SAYS HE SAW WOMAN ON LAWN
90 PER CENT. OF US
TUBERCULAR, HE SAYS
William Osier Declares
Nearly All llimiaiis Har
Special fnbtf V'tpntrh tn Tor. Scm.
Lonpon, July S. Nearly nil human
beings harbor tubercular germs, Sir Will
iam OsUr, formerly of Johns Hopkins
University, now reglus professor of medi
cine nt Oxford, told his nudlenco nt the
conference of the Association for tho Pre
vention of Consumption to-day.
"Let mo give yon a shock," the speaker
said, by way of warning. "Tuberculosis
may bo put Into three groups. All of
us who aro here come In tho first. If
I hail an lnsttument hero with which I
could look Into tho chest or the alxlomen
of each of jou the probability Is that In
00 per cent, of you would be found some
where a small area of tuberculosis. So
widespread Is tho bacillus that practically
all humans, by the time they become
adults, harbor tho germ of the disease.
"Why don't wo die? Ilecause we are
not guinea pigs or rabbits. Wo havo ob
tained a certain Immunity. Hut tho germ
Is tn us, although negative, and with nil
of us there Is tho possibility of slipping
Into the two other groups.
"The second group comprises thoso In
whom tho disease Is active enough to
produce symptoms, hut In whom there
Is the possibility of arrest or euro with
restoration to working health. Thoso In
the third group nre doomed, The disease
progresses week by week, month by month,
year by year, and from one year to flvo
sees tho cud.
"When workers have living wages, when
the house becomes tho home, when tho
nntlou spends on food what It now spends
on drink, then, Instead of hundreds of
thousands, there will bo millions In the
rtrst group, with prnctlcally continued Im-1
munlty. Tho enemy has been tracked
to Its very stronghold, which Is defended
by tho threo allies poverty, bad housing
HUSBAND CAN'T LIBEL HIS WIFE.
Judge Decides Woman Cnn't f.veil
Sue Helpmate for I In inn Ken.
Cincinnati, July 8. In a decision sus
taining a demurrer filed by Jesso Dines
, ll,n suit for llllnl (licit liv his wife. Kdlth
II. Dines, against him and Alan Hotsford. t Kelley, secretary of tho National Con-ox-publlsher
of a weekly paper, Judge , Burners League; Mrs. Helen Itlng Itobln
Pugh to-day hdd that In common law a "on, Colorado State Senator, nnd Miss
wlfo cannot sun her husband for libel and Kato M. Oordon of New Orleans, presl
that a husband cannot libel his wife. dent of the Southern States Woman Suf-
Mrs. Dines, who entered a suit for
dlvorco also, asked 120,000 damages for
libel, charging that Dines wan responsible
for a publication In Ho'.sford's paper re
fleeting on her.
Dines Is a furniture dealer. Hotsford
Is In the Leavenworth penitentiary for
misuse of the mulls.
15 AUTOS THROWN OVERBOARD.
Snlvncr Cnnipnny litis Illtllf nlly In
tn Ina: C.'nllfiiriiln'H Cnrtto,
Spuclul tVifio Drtpatci lo Tue 8f,
I.ONPON, July S. Fifteen automobiles
havo been thrown overlward from the
Anchor Line steumshlp California, which
grounded on tho locks off Tory Island on
Juno 29. A part of tho hold of the vessel
was flooded nnd much of the cargo Is
known to havo been lost. Hough seas
ate now preventing other steamers from
going alongside ithe California, whose posi
tion Is critical.
The Hoatd of Trade has ordered nn In
quiry Into the stranding of the liner.
(IKKAT IIKAIt STUINCI WATER.
I dr. the cunt ot tlx flax itopuercd bottlra.
DUCHESS OF MARLBOROUGH MAKES
HER FIRST SPEECH IN AMERICA
Addresses Audience on Terrace of Marble House. New
port Mrs. Hullinjrton JJooth and Miss
Katharine Davis Also Speak.
Nrwpokt, It. I., July S, The conditions
1 .. .1... .. n tt.A .win-..
classes aro living, what Is being done for
them nnd what Is hoped to be done for
them wero brought out forcibly beforo a
large nudlenco of inon and women on tho
terrace at Marble House, the home of
Mrs. O, II. P. Helmont, this afternoon
by several of the most prominent women
lu this country at n conference of tho
Political Hquallty Association, of which
Mrs. Helmont Is president.
Hesldes hearing of tho conditions In
America tho audience also had a chance
to hear something of the conditions In
Hngland from tho Duchess of Marlbor
ough (tho former Consuelo Vnnderbllt,
Mrs, Helmont's daughter), who has spent
much time and money In bettering tho i
conditions of working girls nnd women
In London by thn establishment of homes.
Much Ipterest was attached to the tyldress
by the Duchess, for It was her tlrst address
The democrat)' of tho movement wns
demonstrated by a little group oa tho
1 speakers' platform during the early part
of tho meeting. Tho Duchess was lu
the centre. To one side wns Mrs. Maude
Halllngton Hooth of the Volunteers of
America, nnd on tho other was Miss
Hose Schneldermnn, vice-president of tho
Woman's Trade Union Lengue; "Hoslc
tho garment worker," as one of the
nudlenco was heard to refer to her.
Hoth of these women spoke, as did Miss
Mary M. Hartelme, Assistant Judge of
the Chlcngo Juvenile Court ! Miss Kath
arine H. Davis, Commissioner of Cor.
rectlon of New York ; Mrs. Florence
Th Duchess rend a paper which con
tained many personal experiences of her
work for tho betterment of working
women. Sho snld In part:
"That lodging houses should be licensed
when It Is common knowledge that girls
aro exposed to moral dangers ns
no to dlseaso anil Infection In unhygle
nnd dirty surroundings Is nil the more
unjust when we remember that tho mu
nicipality builds model lodging houses for
men, which nro paid for out of the taxes.
"We havo thereforo undertaken a
propaganda throughout Hugland and
Scotland In which we ask tho corporation
to build municipal lodging houses for
women. Wo arRUo that having recog
nized tho principle In tho case of men It
Is lncimslstdlt and unjust, once the nred
has been proved for women, In refuse
them the same standard of civilization.
"In l-oiidon I have, with the help of
friends, built n beautiful model hostel,
which iireominodates fifty-six women. V
find thoso tiiiialler hosto's are moro popu-
- ft '
J lar nnd nlso more satisfactory than tho
l.lLTirf. nilllU l.'n in .. .....n.n. A.I.
obtain n full day's .K-dging. With a prl -
vnto bedroom nnd the use ot kitchen,
. laundry, bath and Bitting rooms. Kood
can bo purchased at equally cheap rates.
nnd they can buy It cooked or cook It
themselves, as they prefer.
"This hostel has been opened nine
months, nnd It Is always full. And what
Is moro satisfactory from nn' economic
point of view It Is almost paying Its way
and will do so In time. Any girl or
woman Is ndmlttcd, and wo get tho very
poorest. No questions aro asked and a
woman rnn str.y ns long ns shn behave
herself. In fact It Is n hotel we have put
up, not nn Institution, nnd tho women
nre free to come nnd go as they please.
"This hostel was erected In memory of
Mary Curzon, wife of Lord Curzon of
Kedleston, who was known by many ot
us as Mary Leltcr nnd whom we will
ever bo proud to claim ns nn Amerlcnn. In
making tho hostel that was to benr her
rHe,:'lS,nor.ft,,"0.,lt'1,!", T,9";'0 W,I
friends, believed wo had found a fitting
memorial to one who In many lands had
sought to linprovo the lot of women. I
only wish thnt this movement for hostels
would spread Into every country, for every
year sees a greater number of women
thrown on their own resources, struggling
to earn a precarious livelihood, with no
decent place to call a home and no pro
vision made for their comfort.
"The word home Is essentially feminine
and If we destroy Its meaning to woman
It In not only her lose but a loss to the
wholo structure of tho State, which takes
tho homo nnd family as Its foundation,
Let us thereforo see to It that our girls
and futuie mothers nre decently housed,
ct Is In order to obtain reforms such
as these that wo women nro asking for VHtons from trees while flying over the ' told by other apparently disinter
the vote. Thoso of us who are engaged 1,,,,, lmt thPrP was not a ripple on tho Vsted witnesses, Cleorgo Oolder and
In any form of social service realize that ii, ,(, it could not be tried over the 1 ,, ... . ,, . ., ...
without legislation Individual and volun-i water ,I,uel C,mh' l,,nt Uwy n,, een
tary work can nccompllih but little and Lieut. Porte cald that he thought to- Mrs. Cnrmnn near thn office shortly
must necessarily bo sporadic. I therefore morrow's experiments would be huccms- ;i)cfolo ,), ,nr,ier, that Coroner Nor
closo by wishing those of you who have i '"' ,,',"t 'P", vL v S I ton. District Attorney Smith nnd Sheriff
. i i
7 . , ' , T' ?,', ' , V;" ..'"L,"
before us, a speedy and successful ending
, ll I Hi K 1 - v ' r tu nuiiitiii a run tiiiLUlC'-
.,. ...,.1, ..-I.,,,.!.!...
munt which you havo undprtnken.'
HERE'S WARNING TO ALL COOKS.
Hoarders Slnde 111 by Unit Heals
Cnn Ileeover llniiuiKra.
Toi'KKA, Kan., July S. Persons who
provide unwholesome food which "makes
their guests, boarders or employees sick"
are liable for personal damages, arcordlng
to a decision ot the Kansas Supremo
The decision wn handed down to-day
In the case ot J, D. .Malonc, a farm hand,
who brought suit for 113,000, alleging
that his employer Bervcd meat that made
1.1... Ill O-t.n In..,,.. 1. I
nun iii. nn '"in niu nun sn tiling, winciais ni I nil fleio l lllll OI ....i. t.-- mmt Unlotlsv she did thn lln.
verdict for M.000, This decision WM America lenewed their expression. of i rb her innd jealous) . sho um tno un
upheld by the ftupremo Court. confidence In the undertaking. 1 heard of thltijr of spylnf (ipon hr hus-
' " "
LIEUT. PORTE GLOOMY;
CURTISS ILL IN BED
IMxcniiraircineiil Reians Aiihhiit
Aviation Hvpcrts in Amer
IlAMMoNPsrottT. N V., July S.-After
experimenting for two weeks with sK
varieties of water planing surfaces and
pontivms for tho Hodman Wnnamaker
transatlauth' flying Iniat America the Uiat
Is no nearer completion than sho wa-s
when the experiment) N-gan. Lieut. Porte
has cancelled his passage on the l-'lorlze
to Newfoundland next Saturday. Two
experiments to-day were failures, and the
experts wero In consultation at a late I
hour lo-nlght over what will bo done I
Thn problem Is to get the America.
loaded with about 5,nno ix.nnds nwessary
for tho transatlantic .light, off the water.
Sho Inus demonstrated her ability to fly
with that load, and Mr. Curtlss brought
her out of tho water on.o with tho n - ces -
sary load with the aid i " heavy pontiHins
underneath tfce lower wings, which would
not Iki practical In a long Might.
Hooking for the Imat and mechanicians
to sail from New York for St. John's
.... t..l.. ,u .... ..ltl I 1.,, 1, lu I
doubtful If sho will l ready by that
H.irly this morning the America wns
trlil out with biplane water lltifc-extcmling
, " Hther side from her hull. She
angry porpoise. Tho fins were a taiiure,
but the experiment showed that it would
bo possible to build a set of fins that
would glvo tho proper lift, but It might
take months of experimenting. Lieut.
Porto Is Inclined to bellevo that sho
might bo dllllcult to handle In rough water
with three fins. The lln Idea was aban
doned utter the morning test.
Lato this afternoon Lieut. Porto took
the machine out with tho tins removed
and tho Langley pontoons In their place.
She ploughed through tho water llkn a
ferryboat. New pontoons, longer and
deeper than the Langley pontoons, will lie
added to-morrow. Just how long nnd
how deep nnd at what angle Is living de
cided nt tho conference to-night. One
, ..ii.u ,,nl nn, I
question is now s-rann ,.....
e.a it.MI Iwt iiuoil.
There is gloom everywhere to-night.
t j..... ti., I. .!lu,.,,i,-:i.-,.,l He realizes
at Lis chance of starting tho flight
this month is slight. .Mr. t urtiss was ill
In bed most of tho day, but he came to
the field for the conference to-nlg)
Oeorge Itoblnson, a mechanic, who has
worked nearly night and day with tho
America, wns overcome by the heat on
tho field this nfternoon nnd was attended
by a physician
Lieut. John H. Towers, v. . nnd
Capt. V. Crcagh-Osborn, superintendent
of compasses for the Hrltlsh nivy. trl-d
out this afternoon the Sperry drift to
I COnlliiB Instrument that Lieut. Porte will
' M1 t,B nciv hydroplane CurtUs has
lM1lt (r tho navy Tho speed nnd drift
j urn calculated by observing tho waves
through a series of lenses. The Instru
ln(M1t worked all right by taking nbser
i i or sn onieni iiuiii . '
I U. Lieut. Porte expats to sail with ,
to sail with
shinned from .
i l'.H' b?.at,1 1,1 ,T'u.r , " hH, frm i
tho America will I
i . . ii
i ACW lUIn UM UUIJ "
havo to leave llammnndsport Tuesday,
William D. (lash. Itodmaii Wanamak
cr's personal representative, left the city
for llamnunidsport Inst night to have an
other look at the America nnd the prog
ress being made. .Mr. Hash said that he
believed everything was going well and
that ho thought Lieut. Porte and (ilcnn
Curtlss weio working together In per.
feet harmony. .Mr. Hash will stay lu
llammonilKport a few days,
Some aviators In tho city yesterday
thought that Lieut. Porte was showing
the effects of the nervous strain under
which he must be working They pointed
out the Kngllshmnu's statement that he
would take no life preservers ns a fool-
.......'. ... .... ..... .1
AVifo Accepts Arrest AVilli
Smile, but Her Husband
"Only Giiessinpr," He Says,
That It Was Physician's
Wife Ho Saw.
I.VQl'EST TWTNOS OI'T
Klwonil Hardes Saw Woman
Near Window TUjrlit After
lie Heard tlio Sliot.
Kr.EKrortT, I,. I, July s. -AHhoua-h
I Mrs. Kdwln C'nrmnr. Is In the Nns-an
i county Jail nt Mlneola to-nlKlit. charged
with murdering Mm. loiii.c Pulley In
j Dr. Carman's office on the nlslit of Juno
1 3, "no of tho principal witnesses
ignlnst Iter, Onrgn Holder, lins r.-pndl-inted
the testimony lio wtvn nt tlio In-
quest nnd linn sworn tn nn nfTldnvit
, ""r sr r - ,
i.-nvycr. renirneii ironi tin Mlneola Jail
I ho met nlmiK the riKiil tlolder, the farm
hand who declared nt the inquest tint
he Imd seen n woninn on the imrch near
the doctor's olTU'c a few minutes before
Mr.-. Halley was shot, n ml who Itlentllled
Mrs (Virmuti ns the Woman. Levy, up
set by the illsl resslng episodes of tho
aflernoon. hailed rloldcr roughly:
"Li'ol: here!" ho shunted. "Do you
know where Mrs. Carman Is now?"
"In Jail, I reckon." said tho fiirmhnnd.
"Vcs. shn Is." eald Levy, "nnd you
put her there. It wns your testimony
at the. Intiucst."
Tlioimht He Helped Her,
"Oh. 1-nrtl!" niIiI Oolder. "I thought I
wns helping her."
"Well, It Isn't too late tn help her
now If you enn tell the truth. Did
5"" "," tno truth nt the Inquest?"
J "Tried to. but I wns guesslliK f.nme.
j Tliey kept nfter me sharp and t didn't
lllvn ,,.,, ,
. . ..... ...
I ' what happened. I ain't mir
. 11 wn MrH- "nnnti. I went to thn
j doctor's offlcn nt 7 o'clock that night
J nnd I paw an old lady and u younger
i one In a white dress on the porch
"I went nwny and enme back nlout
7:10 nnd thn younger mm was still nn
,h" ,,orc,, 1 ,1,,"'t '" whether It
WIX Mrw- 'aminn or not. When tho
District Attorney told mo tn point out
the right woman I was flustered nnd I
point.-il nt Mr.-. Carman, but I wns only
The testimony from the C'nrmnns lin
..II . .
" was .Airs, unr-
man's mUlier. Mrs. Plntt Conklln, nnd
t Mrs. Carman's Mster, Mrs. Ida Towell,
who wero on tho porch thnt nlcht
""" ' n niiiit'iiieiu ni ine inquest wai
tho llrst thlnu that pointed toward Mrs.
Ilnrrted lie fore rvotnry.
Mr. Levy hurried Oolder Worn No
tary Public Kdwnrds nnd had tho man
tnako nn nlTidavIt containing tho main
points of the repudiation of testimony.
"This is Kolng to change the wholo
aspect of tho cusp," said Mr. Lnvy lato
"Moreover, I am going to do
, "O'nclliliiB that hasn't been done In n
I IllUrdlT case OMCO In a t holism ml limn.
I am going to have Mrs. Carman walvo
immunity ami send her before tho Oram!
Jury ready tn answer every question
they want to put to her. They couldn't
convict this woman In a hundred years."
Arrested nt Hit Home.
Mrs. Cnrmnn wns arrested nt homn
this nfternoon nfter testimony by Kl.
wood Hardes, nn insurance ngent who
lives here, that he saw a woman Greatly
resembling her stnntllng withm ten feet
of the window of Dr. Carman's office.
Immediately ufter ho heard tho shot
that killed Mrs. Halley.
Ills testimony, clt-nr and direct, was
so positively corrtihorntlvo of the Mor
Pettlt acted upon tho theory of tho
murder thnt they had formed several
I it 13 n ,th" it inrotj (ijijJtuw'ti ny i-tic-
tlvo William .1. Hums. Tills theory cnn
now he told becaui'O It Is thn one upon
which the prosecution of Mrs. Carman
will bo based,
.lenlousj- nn it llollie.
They hold that this woman of distin
guished appearance mid forceful mind
hail long benn Jealous of nn nttractlvo
unit agreeable husbnml, upon whom
women smiled i isil) She hutl reached
n time of life when mere upii luiui aro
npt to become obsessions, I nablo to