VOL. LV. NO. 2C9
NORWICH, CONN., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1913
PRICE TWO CENTS
The Bulletin's Circulation In , Norwich is Double That of Any Other Paper, and Its Total Circulation Ts the" Largest in Connecticut in Proportion to the Cj - opulation
a m . I a
f V "V jr
PULPIT ATTACK UPON THE GOV
Martin D, Kneeland
Baldwin is Guilty
ACTION ON SUNDAY
Failure of Governor to Veto It Disqualifies Him to Act as
Moderator at National Gathering of Congregationalism,
in the Opinion of Secretary of the Lord's Day League
Man Who Favors Open Sunday Opposes Best Elements
Bridgeport. C wn, Aur. 31. "I con
.;drr .Kimior .iiJdwin guilty of moral
rIteur .uor7r bill at xne list Teflon
of the Ooaneciieut legislature and so
a!.sic baseball on the Lord's day,
taj4 Kev. Martin D. Kneeland in the
course of a sermon on the preservation
of the Sabbath in the pulpit or tne
New field avenue M. E. church to
night. Unfitted to Be Congregational Modera
tor. "We feel thai Governor Baldwin
rnaJe a great mistake," Rev. Mr.
Kneeland went on in yielding to the
cU-or of the sporting and the com
mercial element in signing the bilL In
oar Judgment (the judgment of the
Lord s luv league of New England, of
which llcv. Mr. Kneeland is general
wcreiarr) he unatted himself to lead
We afTaira of the Consrregational
, hurt h'j.i- i:s moderator at the next
rational s-iiiterin?. a position which he
is se z io obtain, and an object of
,, t. h.--. he wi!l be defeated, as
j woi.'l be an endorsement of his
p,.!Y, h-.- a ct.U denomination. I saw
hire pfsor::sny on different occasions
bYi-r the rail became a law. but for
, .-.r.M'.f.r.'.rral. educational ot for some
-h-r reason he coined to be in favor
of it. aid -we fel that a man who fa
rors an op-n Sunday does not repre-
WOULD BE EXEMPT.
Senator Brandegee Depicts Weakness
es of Income Tax Amendment.
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Washington, Aug. 30. After voting
uat ti.a amendment offered by
s-trit..r Crawford to one of the pro
of ti-e income tai, Senator
iri. gave as his reason for so
c.-.r.i that the bill under considera
tion wa. entitled "an act to reduce
tar.r d-uie and to provide revenue
fr th- sjwrrunent." "These amend
tr.eni." h s.ii.1, "have no such proper
. "f-Ls:.ira lion, m my opinion, as. would
justify me la voting for any one of
t.'-crr. It may be that one or another
f :.kfn would provide a more equita
ble rr rwr satisfactory system of tax-i-c
th- incomes of both corporations
and individuals, b.a I do not think in
th p.t..i2 a tariff bill we should
.enist ; ;i. it as a vehicle to
c . ro any propositions to tax
,ryirtinns out of existence or to
pnaiire the rich or to reduce swollen
for.'; re or fo accomplish any other
i-oUateril purpose, no matter how de
s.rnMe. "Tin amendment Just offered, which
proposed to tax incomes over a million
rs ;3 pt c-nt. 1 could not possi
bly vote r. r. I have heard of collect
ing tith?. but I have never heard of
roi!; iin r.fths of the incomes of the
re p:-. Without going into or crit
Kizirs the oetails of the various
anfCiirnents. I simrly think it is bet-
icr to ry tae plan as proposed Dy tne
J oi 1
c-rr.rr. ;".-. in it. e'nrai features
then. h.v.rjr established the principle'
of Att :...rne tiz, ro about amending ;
it a lb-? necrssity of the occasion m
the future may warrant..
"Tl.e amendment of the senator from
5"uth Hnkota will exempt entirely
fr.m taxation everv income derived
frrm r-ernal effort, because the ex- J
?'on protVFSion. trade or vocation
'r.i-iude every possible line ot human
everMhinr that wa m.ide by a stock
carohlei- in the wheat pit. Of course,
if wnuld not exempt a leay which
cmeV-Jy e'.je mr.de for him. If a
raan'ii occupation or vocation for vo
cation rrceir.ji nothing but a failing
if hi -allinft or oi-cup:tlon was that
ef a f na vier it would exemnt every-
Vrj he made by underwriting and
br flnan--i.il oprt'oris in the cour?e
f a yenr that would he thf- product of j by the Middle River Manufacturing
hi effrtrt. Nothing enn be imagined 1 company and was operated by Fred--hAt
a man can bur' himself about i erick Faulkner, the output consisting
with a view of profit which the lot dress goods, suitings and overeoat
m!i1n!nl . drawn would not utter, j ings. The plant consisted of a three
iy eiempt. I know it is The Intention ' story stone building, a three-story
rt the nenstAr from South Oakota not ' wooden building and a small office
t io that, but pimply to im- 1 building. The loss is covered by in-
Fe a d'(Trent rate of taxation." j aurance. t
I j When the fire broke out a hurry call
e i m i ni a u Dlrl c-o I was sent to the volunteer hose com
CANauian RIFLES pany in the borough, and although
SEEING NEW HAVEN i they made a quick response the fire
had gained such headway that they
Vit h Famous "Judge's Cave, Also !
tKe Yl Campus.
New Karen. Conn., Aug. 31. Th
f-rr-third. Canadian regiment other
lrrwri mm th Duke of Cornwall's
rmrri which l on a thre. days
Ccr,lTi tn New Haven rtn the guests
rf th Rvi1 company, rjovernor's
Toot Ojs.rin, attended United church
ea thtt Oreen n e body this morning
and HitrM t m interest! n.; permon
fiv. er H. Brnnfor. The rest
ef th y u spent in Ighiivelntr
Vut ?h rity n(l vicinity. West
r.ck purk. with its f;:moiip " Judge's
Cm-:" wfcer the regicid Judges hid
In eflSriial day wm a spet ial object
ef Jntiet. OjMm also shwed tlie
vteitwa av?ut the Yale Ram pus, There
l'.i be a rwund of msrrymaking t-morre-w.
and the nurifnen Hght com.
paoi strT-c will entrain fur Ot
tawa Ifi the aftemwofl.
INJURED IN COLLISION.
Aai P,L...i -A A.. I. J I
ley Cap at Hartferd.
Uarifffd Mnttff., Ausr. . 81. Two f.er
init,i iH a ILrtr CHi'hKFfj
.Ik. nil iJ fcbi-d (( fhu.nftji Bl UH iillr
-ti iiioi idu iii, ,,f
Ht-x-.i i-M j Iti eet l.oR
it in j. Ut-Itc, b,ir apr
--. U ,m &-:, ti.!o...t.,i,s 6H
-''; tiri. atji.i.r,id r. ii.) as
; I Jl.g tL Htalvit."! lc ci.lcai Ifd Im
yM Mtx-rH ll. atitwittot ii, and tli
tr.ii5 ur. Wuj was firm k 'Jy tli ina.
ch km.ikMi against ih tr!ley.
P'trtt hi a tirukii les and fisj
PjKdm h injures nhw.t Ms lfdv.
c rt sb Si Franc!.' hors'-.ii. ljut
t- Bitlea i wet atrtcus.
Expresses the Belief That
of Moral Obloquy
SPORTS BILL CRITICISED
sent the best elements of New Eng
land Most of Mr. Kneeland's remarKs were
directed against the playing of ball on
Attended Bafl Game.
Point was added to the reverend
gentleman's remarks by the fact that
he had come- almost direct to the pul
pit from the baseball field. He had
been a visitor in the city all day today
and in the morning he preached in the
People's Presbyterian church. Laurel
and Park avenues, in place of the pas
tor, Rev. John McL. Richardson, who
is on vacation at present. In the af
ternoon Rev. Mr. Kneeland went to
Newfield park, where the league game
between Bridgeport and Pittsfield was
in progress, before an audience of a
thousand. He told of hie experience
at the game, from the pulpit. Being
little late in arriving and seeing no
place at which he could secure a
ticket, he had asked a policeman
where he could buy one, and the latter
said: "Oh, you can walk in at this
stage of the game."
Paid . No Admission.
"I walked In," said the preacher,
"but my belief is that they sell tickets
there every Sunday, because I asked a
few people after I had ,got in and they
told me that they had paid. I also,
saw posters announcing the game in
different parts of the city.
WAVE OF PATRIOTISM
SWEEPS OVER MEXICO
Plans for a Big Military Demonstra-
tion on Independence Day.
Mexico City, Aug. 81. A wave of
patriotism appears to be sweeping
over Mexico and from many states ard
from all classes it is announced, as
surances of allegiance and offers of
service are being received daily by
President Huerta and his minister of
Plans are being made for as large a
display as possible of military strengtn
on September IS. Independence day,
when it is proposed to hold a b.g
parade, in w hi ion 20,000 are expected
Th war department has been called
upon to furnish military instructors
to a doaen cities, where the fear of
being impressed for service against the
revolutionists has given away before
a later patriotic ardor. Thousands "of
all ages are asking to be drilled in
the use of arms.
Nor is the aid afforded the govern
ment confined to offers to serve in
the ranks) A delegation of planters
from the state of Morelos has wMteii
upon the president and tendered sub
scriptions of 3,000,000 pesos.
The followers of General Felix Dia.
expect him to return to Mexico City
not later than October 4 to push his
campaign for the presidency. Penor
Gam boa said today that no further in
structions regarding the Japanese mis
sion, to which General Diaz was ap
pointed, would be issued by his de-
partment until after November, tne
. lV,;, . i i ;
IJlOIli.Il 111 VYIllUil LUC dlC Kl
The excitement among American
I residents over President Wi'.sor's
j warning subsided to a large degree
I over Sunday.
STAFFORD MILL BURNED
IN AN INCENDIARY FIRE.
Early Sunday Morning $90,000 Loss.
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Stafford Springs, Aug. 31. The
Faulkner woolen mill was totally de
stroyed by lire about 4 o'clock this
morning. The damage Is estimated at
$90,000, and 180 hands are thrown ovit
of employment. The mill was owned
were unable to cope with the flames.
The water pressure, which is usually
excellent, failed to work well and this
also handicapped the firemen. Several
of th walls of the plant fell In during
the diy. bat no one was Injured,
The1 origin of the Are la believed to
have been incendiary, as it was found
burning at opposite ends. The woolen
mill had been in the hands of a re
ceiver since last April.
VICE PRESIDENT ON SLIT
SKIRTS AND THE TANGO,
Influenee, Not Legislation,
Needed, Ho Bays.
Washingten, Ayf, ?1,-Heme influ
ence and pet legigi&tien is needed te
curb the tango and the turkey tfet ana
ulit skirt weatipgf, jn the epinien ef
Vice President Mapskall,
Mp, Marshall ag the prinelpa
epeaner toaay at tpp paag meeting a
the Metheist geiseepgl phufeh
(Seuth) p.t Gret iialls, ya.. Ha la
mented the fact that tfee ehiireji ef to
il j i . wn fa lARincr it a bold Yincza 1 t
"fhere is an intimafe Feiatipn fee
iween geed gtM'erHHeHt a4 relgi6R.'f
said b, !'aRd in IhiSi day "he people
liav hh strHg reWsjs- (jpimuHH
itieiv FJte.juiiir8. ft is hlsh klhne
lhat the fiftiiplei Wfci: wakifaaf up"
BrrfiAnlrtjj at MiddtatttWH,
iii.lditwwn, eRR Aug. $i,-gUe
water ftf tfcfc WwfcnVaiieut MvcwiaiMi
ahuiher victim "today 11 ytaC
kUI Anianife, Mazwtt. Ulm cwuhi nii
swim, was drowned. Ths buv whs
Maying at the dot-it at the foot of
'"ourt street, late this afternoon whon
he fell icto 'negater.. Efforts -were
mids to rescue hiru. but to ut avail,
Th bed was later recovered.
Peru's 1914 Needs, $15,000,000.
Lima, Peru., Aug. 81. The Peruvian
government yesterday presented tD
Congress the Budget for 1914, showing
receipts amounting o $17,739,180,
against expenditures of $15,549,180.
" s v Diaz Says He Will Run.
London, Aug. 31 "I am now defin
itely a candidate for the oofficc of
President of Mexico," Gen. Felix Diaz,
who -recently arrived here from Can
ada, told the Associated Press yes
. -A 'r -
Fire on Haulbowline Island.
Queenstown, Aug. ? 31 The many
warehouses on Haulbowline Island, in
Cork Harboor, caught tire to-day.
Quantities of oil and thousands of tons
of coal are stored on the island, and
hundreds of bluejackets were sent to
assist the firemen. A large block of
buildings was gutted.
Bulgaria Ready to Negotiate.'
Constantinople, Aug. 31. Thex Turk
ish government was informed officiallv
yesterday that Bulgaria .was prepared
to send plenipotentiaries to the Turkish
capital to negotiate a settlement of ail
questions in dispute between the two
nations as soon as facilities were
granted for their journey over the rail
road. NO DEVELOPMENTS IN
Messages Received Yesterday Related
Only to Routine Matters.
Washington, Aug. 31. Secretary of
State Bryan upon his return today
from a short lecture, trip announced
that nothing had been received at the
state department from Mexico City to
cause any alarm or to change the dip
lomatic situation . that exists ' between
this, government and the provisional
government in Mexico City.
The secretary remained at his home
all day, keeping in touch with the state
department by telephone, and was gJad
of the opportunity to get a rest. A few
messages were received fro mthe em
bassy at Mexico City relating to rou
tine developments, such as supplying
Americans with means to leave Mex
ico, and a brief message came from
the special American envoy,. John Lind,
at Vera Cruz.
Mr. Lind,. it was reasserted, would
remain in Vera Cruz tomorrow, at
least, so far as administration officials
here had any knowledge of his plans.
That the administration still Is con
tent to wait for expected hopeful de
velopments is apparent on every hand,
President Wilson planning to remain
in Concord, N. H., over Labor day,
nothing having arisen to demand his
immediate return to Washington.
Reports of new orders for mobiliza
tion of troops in Mexico by the pro
visional authorities caused no excite
ment in offlcta.1 circles here. At th
war and navy departments officers
were on duty all day, but no reports
from the Mexic-an border were receiv
ed regarding attempts to smuggle arms
into Mexico in violation of the strict
neutrality order from President Wil
son. The administration. It was reported,
was encouraged by statements ema
nating from Mexico City which give
strong indication that the provisional
authorities do not regard negotiations
with the United States at an end, and
that they are expecting to hear further
from the American confidential agent.
HALE MAY' HAVE FACTS.
President's Representative to Arrive
from Mexico This Week.
Vera Cruz, Aug. 31. Dr. William
Bayard Hale, who is now on his way
to Washington, and should arrive
there on Tuesday or Wednesday, is
expected to place before President
Wilson and Secretary of State Bryan
Important facts in the Mexican situa
tion which have had a bearing on the
negotiations between the two coun
tries. The president's personal repre
sentative, John Lind, is still awaiting
instructions from Washington, but so
far he has not received any indication
fropa the Mexican government that it
would be willing to make more conces
sions to the American demands. It was
considered not improbable that For
eign Minister ' Gamboa's explanation
that General Huerta could not Become
a candidate for the presidency at the
next elections because of the constitu
tional amendment made during the
Madero administration, might be con
strued by the American representatives
as an assurance that he would with
draw definitely from the executive
power after October at the latest, but
Mr. Lind is fully cognizant that the
Mexican constitution does not prevent
General Huerta from resigning and
thus rendering himself eligible for the
presidency. Mr. Lind is also well in
formed regarding the editorials in the
Mexican newspapers, since the ex
change of notes, in which is suggested
the necessity of General Huerta ac
cepting such candidacy.
The announcement that General
Felix Diaz may return in time to make
a fight for election offers some hope
of a settlement, but it is generally re
garded as doubtful that, the election
of General Diaz or any other man in
whose choice the rebels do not join
would go far toward restoring peace
A large number of Americans have
arrived from the interior with the idea
that financial aid is to be given to all
Americans for the asking, and not a
few of them were disappointed, and
some indignant, when they were forced
to answer the consul's questions as to
whether they had enough money to
pay their own expenses. The foreign
population of Vera Cruz has increased
greatly since the warning from Wash
ington, and unless some vessel takes
off 6 portion of them within a day or
two Consul Canada will have to make
special provision for their care.
HOLYOKE JOY RIDE "
ENDS IN DISASTER
Machine Turns Turtle at Thompson--vllle
and Two Are Injured.
Thompsenville, Cenn,, Aug. 31.-Twe
persona were injured wen a large
teUFing ear from Hely-eke, Mass., turn
ed turtle neap here at an early haw
this morning. Fred McCarthy, the
drive? ,has twe broken rib.a, and Miss
May Smith, who was pinned uH4ep
the maehine, has a. wpenehed leg.
Threa ethep eeeugants ef the ear were
tiiPewn out into the roadway, put esr
eafed serious injury. The noliee' say
the party was en a. jey ride.
Td Coy Takes a , Bride.
AslwiilH. N. O Aug. 31 Hdward H.
tTedi t?i a Hbted .Y'afe fcutbait stat:
ad "Mjgs Sfctidiie MUUiHi, tf Savan
nah, a., and -gafiiallj- 4mUifciii."'ia
that 'tVi were featured hers t&dav.
If was "said tsi Vi"'i ' f UMaway inatefa'
and "thti .ul.s 'left" iofti&kt'f sis
aa fcastet ti wtsdalsg" tip.
Central Village Bestmastarship.' ;
(Special to Ttie Bulletin.)
Washington, Aug:. H9. The president
sent in the name of J. Edward Eiliott
to be postmaster at Central iliig
Big Blast, in. i
TWENTY LONG TONS OF DYNA
MITE WERE USED
PACIFIC END OPENED
Last Barrier Blown Up Yesterday in
Presence of 1,500 Spectators Atlan
tic Barrier Now to be Removed.
Panama, Aug. 81. The last remain
ing barrier at the Pacific end of the
Panama canal was blown up by dyna
mite this morning. It was an intense
ly interesting spectacle. At exactly
.ju o clock an electric switch was
turned on and a moment later the
1,500 spectators, including the Shrin-
ers visiting here from the United
States and the officers of the British
cruiser Xew Zeaand, were rewarded
by a wonderful sight. Hundreds of
tons of mud and stones were thrown
high in the air; there they""hung sus
pended "and then fell back, as the thun
derous roar of the explosion re-echoed
in the nearby hills.
20 Tons of Dynamite Used.
About twenty long tons, equal to
44,800 pounds of 45 per cent, dyna
mite, constituted the blast, which was
one of the largest ever set off in the
The charge, which was planted in
541 holes at an average depth of 30
feet, tore a big gap in the barrier, but
not to a sufficient depth to permit the
water to flow through, as the sea
level channel was at lower tide. ; ,
Final Breaking of Barrier.
. Kqually interesting as the explosion
was the actual breaking of the bar
rier this afternoon, the tide creeping
steadily up until at 1.35 o'clock it
was level with the top of the gap. A
workman seized a ahovel and made
a small trench through which a rill
of water trickled. Gradually it wid
enied, until an hour later a raging tor
rent, with a 35 foot fall, poured through
an opening 400 feet wide into that
part of the canal between Gamboa
dike and Miraflores locks, which had
previously been exeavated by steam
Cut 5,000 Feet Long,
This-cut, which-is 5,000 feet long,
500 feet wide and 41 feet deep, below
mean sea level, was entirely filled by
3 o'clock when the waters of the -Pacific
laved for the first time the solid
masonry -of the Miraflores leeks.
Work oh Atlantic End Tomorrow.
Dredges passed tonight through the
opening, and In a few days the last
vestiges of ths barrlsr will bo removed.
establishing a praetleally eemtpleted
channel at the Pacific end, Tht
dredges will begin on September 2 to,
remove the last barrier of the Aclan--tic
channel. When this work is -complished
ships may navigate to the
locks at both ends.
WIRELESS GREETING TO
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
President of English Benedictines Re
sponds to Welcoming Message.
New York. Aug. 81. "In sight of the
American coast I send heartfelt greet
ings to the people of this glorious
liberty-loving land, to my friends, the
Knights of Columbus, and to the su
preme knight in particular. I wisn
every blessing and success, .looking
forward with keen anticipation to
strengthening the warm friendship so
pleasantly formed between us nine
This wireless message was received
tonight from Abbot Dom Gasquet on
board the steamer George Washing
ton, in response to a welcoming wire
less sent by the Rev. Father Micheji
and James A. Flaherty, supreni.
knight, Knights of Columbus.
Abbot Dom Gasquet is president of
the English Benedictines and chairnij-i.
of the commission appointed by Pope
Pius X to revise the Latin Bible or
Vulgate. He will visit the large cities
of the country and explain the progress
made by his commission during the
past five years. Abbot Gasquet was
here nine years ago. It is' estimatsd
the work of revising the Bible will re
quire about fifty years to complete.
MYSTERIOUS DEATH OF
A PHILADELPHIA WOMAN.
Her Brother Found Lying Beside Her
in Unconscious Condition.
Philadelphia, Aug. 31. Mystery sur
roundes the death of Miss Jean Jami
son, 60 years of age, who with her
brother, George Jamison, a wealthy re
tired commission merchant, was found
by servants lying unconscious in the
library of their home in the fashion
able suburb of Radnor today. They
were removed to a hospftal, where
Miss Jamison died shortly afterwards.
The brother, who is 62, was still un
conscious late tonight.
The physicians at the hospital said
they are unable to give the cause of
Miss Jamison's death, but members of
the family said they believe she was
stricken with apoplexy and that her
brother also suffered a stroke when he
found her unconscious. Both Miss
Jamison and her brother appeared" in
good spirits early in the day.
SIX YACHTS READY
FOR SONDER RACE.
Firat Raee Is Scheduled for Today Off
MarbleheaA Mass., Aug, Sl.The six
little jib and mainsail boats which are
to upheld the sender yaeht rivalrv ef
German aaw the United Plates in the
fifth international series between tbe
two eeuntriea during the earning week
wer-e ready today !er the first raee,
which eemes; temerrewj
As geed weather is ppedieted, it jg
expected that several thousand will
see the eentest.
Th.e sis yachts -.the German. Angela
IV, Serum and Witjeisbaeh X, and the
American Cima, iflllen and " Sprig
spent the day sail etretehing.
LA U N B R ESS Dl 8 GH A R 6 E D,
v - -
Queon Mary Reseues Voting Puinta ef
Wales from Beauty,
Paris, Aug. 31, 'She ' tr-i tia Bsr-ia
ulilisLa a'f-eetf that ."6uea Xfe'ry
. uiwte s.i-Tj e-iaRes gs use
cnss vt- Wales.- Asepau iq . the
rport thus utnpxk'm 'TaTliH was
that she was yUuiTg a4" iie'tl'j-. Hr
work fs said to ! Ksfve"ta6h "ei-'iaJIcnt,
as was her condact. But becau ? - of
hrr ccharms she was considered iift
EUitable for tbs household wf ths
prince..-- -w .. ,- ........
ucuu,-s(i regiuse m the tgap! hase;
Control df Auto
SPRING BROKE AND IT CRASHED
ONE WOMAN MAY DIE
Mrs. Stuyvesant Leroy in Critical Con
dition at Boston Hotel Mr. and Mrs.
. Jack Geraghty Are Summoned.
Boston, Aug. 31. Mrs. Stuyvesant
Leroy aad her daughter, Mrs. Amos
Tuck French, of New York, and New
port, were seriously injured In an au
tomobile accident near Canton today.
Mrs. Leroy'S condition is regarded as
critical. Both women were taken to
the Hotel Touraine here.
Forward Spring Broke.
-The party, including Mrs. French's
youngest son Francis, and his tutor.
,wt-e proceeding from Newport to Bos-
ion in a nign -powered automobile.
Just over the Canton line, in the town
of Milton, the forward right spring on
the automobile broke. As the chauf
feur lost control of the car tt crash
ed into a tree and Mrs. French and
her mother were thrown out. The
others managed to keep their seats
and were not injured.
A passing automobile brought the
two women to the Hotel Touraine in
this city, where physicians attended
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Geraghty Sum
moned. As Mrs. Leroy'a condition was found
to be serious, her family physician
and nurses were hurriedly summoned
from Newport. Word was also sent
to relatives. Stuyvesant Leroy, son
of Mrs. Leroy, was at Narragansett
Pier, R. I. He rushed to Providence
in an automobile and there caught a
train for Boston. - Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Geraghty, Mrs. French's daughter and
son-in-law, were summoned from
their home in Woburn and were-at
the hotel tonight.
Mrs. Leroy'a Condition Serious.
While no statement of the actual in
juries received by either of the wo
men had been given out at a late hour,
fears were expressed regarding the
outcome in the case - of Mrs. Leroy.
Mrs. French, while not bo seriously
injured ai her mother, was under th
eaie of physicians tonight. Her hus
band. Amos Tuck French, who ia in
Tuxedo, is expected here tomorrow
morning. Word ef Mrs, Leroy'a in
juries has been eent also to her grand
daughter, Mr. Samuel J. Wags tad of
Long Island. .
Mrs, Leroy la 65 yoars of age. Sha
has been prominent for many years
in eoeiety and in philanthropic work.
Her late husband was a banker in
Xew 'Work city.
170,000 OFFERED FOR
PROVIDENCE BALL TEAM.
Reported to Have Been Made to Navin
Providence. R. I.. Ausr. 31. It hcmA
definitely known today that a group of
Providence promoters has extends to
President Navin of the Detroit Ameri
cans an offer of $70,000 for the owner
ship of the Providence International
league baseball club, if the offer is
accepted an attempt will be made to
dispose of th stock among local sport
ing men, or, failing such a market, it
is understood that arrangements have
been made with a National league club
to take over a controlling interest in
Navin Has Nothing to Say.
Detroit, Mich.. Aug. 31. Frank .T
Navin, president of the Detroit Ameri
can league baseball . team, declined to
comment to any extent tonight oa the
report from Providence that he had
been oifered $70,000 for the Providence
"Haven't heard a word about it."
said Mr. Navin.
He did not care to state whether he
was willing to dispose of his Provi
MISDIRECTED EUGENICS PERIL.
This Pointed Out by the New York
New York, Aug. 31. Serious differ
ences have arisen between the medical
profession and the legislators of va
rious states a sto the interpretation of
practical" eugenics, in fact, public ex
pression of medical opinion has reach
ed a point where it is charged that leg
islators wtio seek to put society on a
eugenic basis do not know what they
are doing. This opinion is based on an
examination of recently enacted stat
utes governing the question. The New
York Medical Journal "tays editorially
In its current issue, under the heading
"Misdirtcted Eugenics," after referring
briefly to an editorial article on the
same subject printed on August 2:
suggestive in this connection are the
remarks of Professor Benson at the re
cent International congress, and which
rortunateiy nave been widely dissem
inated through the lay "press: "I
should be sorry," said this distinguish
ed Investigator, "to see adopted the vi
olent methods put to use in some parts
of the United States, -It is one thing
to cheek the reproduction of hopeless
defectives, but another to organize
wholesale tampering with the structure
of the population, such as will follow
If any marriage not regarded by offi
cials as eugenio is liable to prohibition.
The outlook is net a premising one. As
a result of misdirected though well
meantJaws a large proportion -of our
younger- pepulatien will be reduced, as
far &a marriage is eeneerned, te a level
apBPoxJmating that ef the leper if.when
seeking the holy bonds of matrimony,
thep answer truthfully all questions
ceneerning their physical condition.
But in many instances they will swear
falsely in others the truth will bo told
an dmarriage pjrevented er delayed; in
ethers still, cemmea law wives will be
come aa numerous as in these Euror
p-ean eeuntr-ies in which official red
tape converts legitimate uniens into
an erdeal. In the end the true aim ef
enferaed eugenics will have been
thwarted; the birth ef physically and
mentally liandicapped children will not
fiave been reduced; tlffey will simply
have received the additional branf f
iilBtiHiapy. tf Is t be hapeu that
(Many states Will t'evlse their marriage
taws" in such a HTaniioi" aa ta Kteet the
deH3iid3" ef equity aM. while eifi
cietty jart acting the iniicerit, partie
uiaiiy the bride ta be and Utr off
spring,' ' -
. Mr-s. Bridget McGough, an .aged res
ident ol"Je York, at Sea bright, N. J.,
on a vis.it, , w-as scared" to death by a
clap of thunder dicing the storm which
swept thts norther 5,'ew Jr.sey coast
d-;r.ias Fria&y.. night,. , .
Tammany candidates are the favor
ite in Wall Street betting. ,
Michael B real in, the famous Irish pa
triot and a staunch Fenian, died at
New York, aged 78 years.
Col. William Stocken, a Civil War
veteran and member of the Legion of
Honor, died at Philadelphia of apoplexy
aged 76 years
Mary Stankovitch, 16 years old,' of
Chicago, ran away , from home be
cause her father insisted upon her
wrestling witn a bear. "
Miss Stella Armstrong, 47, of Meri
den, saturated her garments with alco
hol Saturday and then set fire to them.
She died of her burns. -
A native prisoner at Calcutta picked
the pockets of the police escorting him
from Howrah to Lahore and escaped
from a moving strain with $188.
Thirty-two persons died in Fourth of
July celebrations this year, fewer than
in any year since satisticians began
tecording the death tell of fireworks.
In honor of his native state, Sec
retary Daniels probably will name
battleship No. 39, building at the New
York, Navy yard, the North Carolina.
Dr. Washington Gardner of Albion,
Mich., an editor and statesman, may
be selected as commander-in-chief of
the G. A. R., at the annual encamp
ment. Rev. Louia A. Walker, pastor of the
Unitarian church at Rockland, Mass.
declares that wearers of slit skirts may
be foolish but they are not necessarily
After his wife and daughter perished
in flames that destroyed their home
at Tishomingo, Okla., Adelbert Boras
was arrested accused of setting fire to
The residence of F. M. Pierce, first
selectmen of Harpswell, Me., was des
troyed by fire Saturday when the barn
was struck by lightning during a
Wireless advices were received at
San Francisco Saturday of the death
of Major Julius N. Kilian, quarter
master corps, U. S. A., on board the
The University of Illinois will be the
first American college to establish a
chair of civic deeign. The post will
be given to Charles M. Robinson, of
Rochester, N. Y.
Michael Rignanese, was fined $100 in
the Hartford police court Saturday for
stabbing hia wife. The assault took
plaoe August 1, and the weapon used
was a two-tined fork.
Thomas Hodge, a New Yor&c business
man, died Saturday from Bright's dis
ease, while travelling at Middletown,
N. Y., with his wife, on an Ontario &
Western Railroad train.
Sweethearts of many years ago were
married at Stamford, Saturday, when
.aiary a. roote, a widow sixty-six
years old, became the bride of George
Potts, a widower, seventy years old.
With a deficit of iore than a million
dollars, Smith Brothers & Co., Ltd.,
one of the largest coffee importing
firms in the South, was declared bank
rupt by a jury in the Federal Court.
Captain Thomas Flaherty, Pilot
Harry Donaldson and six of the crew
of the towboat Alice were killed Satur
day when the boilers of the Alice ex
ploded in the Ohio river at Coraopolis,
Policemen Mercer and McFarland,
R. W. Rankin, Joe Joseph, Joe Abra
ham, Abdo Goni, and A. W. Joseph
were arrested at Jennings, La., in con
nection with the recent lynching of
James Comeaux, a negro.
Frank Haffer of Passaic,' N. J who
was employed at the Bethany mills,
New York, was killed, when he snatch
ed a live wire from the ground in his
efforts to prevent a 5-year-old child
from taking it Into his band. ,
Mrs. Ellen Deeming Grangerow, a
wealthy Umatilla Indian, obtained a
divorce from her ninth husband. Grant
Nicholas Grangerow, at Oregon City,
Ore., and voluntarily settled upon him
as "alimony," the sum of $2,000.
Secretary Wilson will not get a
limousine and an electric runabout
from congress. The house sub-committee
handling appropriations for the
department of labor cut out the auto
mobiles and provided horses Saturday.
One customs inspector and ten cus
toms guards on duty along the San
Francisco water front were dismissed
from the government service Saturday
and warrants for nine of them sworn
out. charging conspiracy to smuggle
Stephen F. Garlock filed suit for
divorce at St. Louis Saturday in
which he charged that his second wife
inveigled him into a spiritualistic
seance, where she called up the spirit
of his first wife, who advised him to
transfer his property to his second
Bravery displayed by R. C. Hawkins,
master-at-arms, and A. S. Alderman,
hospital apprentice, both of the
cruiser Pittsburg, in rescuing a dis
tressed shipmate, off Guaymas, Mex
ico, prompted Secretary Daniels to
send them letters of " commendation
Edith Kllleran, aged 2, toddled to the
elevator cage tn the New York apart
ment house where she lived and opener!
the door Saturday, Her brother,
George, 5 years old, ran to rescue her.
He clutched at her clothing but was
too late, Beth children plunged down
the shaft ?5 feet to death, ;
NERVY BURGLAR WORKED '
NEAR POLfCE STATION.
Ran Thpeugh the Station In Making
Watebury, Conn., ept. 1. The
nerviest burglar who has ever, eperat-.
ed in this eity tried te break inte the
eafe ef Dreseher. & Reek, 60 "feet frea
the police station, at 13.45 e'elaclf: this,
fflttfuiag. He was frightened away by
jpsepn 'FHmahue., an tfBpliye of a
nearby' gaag. In "his flight "the vur.
lar ran through the polie etatien and
hitia tU ruis a th city hall, whenea'
he easily esc-apiad into Wst Maiu
stFfeet. lha buiglar. visited the palice
station five minutes before.
SecFfcLai.-y Baaiis t bisi-iC-awt,
BanlWies akrived "" hefe ' tanight" fcam
Was.utag.tou and ia being.' -'.utr4alua
at the HartSotd ulnb. A luncheon will
be given at the club in his honor to-
morrow. Congressman LoRergan will
intr-oduee the secretary at the f-air
tomorrow-. .4t&r.noo. ,
WOMEN CaRRY flowers to
Several of Them Among His Sunday Callers
Banked With Fragrant Blooms
JEROME HAS PRISONER'S LAWYERS WORRIED
Latest Move of Former .District "Attorney Sweeps Them Off
Their Feet In the Event of Writ of Habeas Corpus
Being Sustained, They Hope to Accomplish Delay hy
Appeal Legal Battle Will be Renewed Tomorrow
Sherbrooke, Que., Aug. SI.- Harry K.
Thaw's lawyers, swept off their feet
yesterday by the sudden move of Wil
liam Travers Jerome in obtaining
through John Boudreu, the Coaticook
ohief of police, a writ of habeas corpus
requesting Thaw's production in the
superior court here on Tuesday, spent
the ' day in conferences, and tonight
gave renewed expression of their belief
that the writ would not be sustained.
Appeal Might Cause Delay.
"If it is sustained," aid W. K. Mc
Keown of the Thaw forces, "there is
always recourse to appeal, and I am in
clined to think that appeal to the court
of reviews or to the court of appeals
would act as a stay and would hold our
Client in Jail, safe from deportation.-In
the face of such circumstances I do not
see how New York state can make
any move until the king's bench con
venes in October."
Women Call and Bring Flowers.
Thaw spent the day in his cell writ
ing letters and dictating to his sten
ographer. As was the case last Sun
day, there was no religious service in
the prison. Several women called and
gave the fugitive flowers. In fact, his
cell has been banked with them ever
since his confinement'.
Boudreau Acted With Eyes Open.
W. . L. Shurtleff of Coaticook, the
first attorney who was retained for
Thaw after his arrest nearly two weeks
ago, said today he had ".card that Bou
dreau told a number o friends that he
had signed the petition for the writ of
habeas corpus in the Thaw case
through a mistake. Some one had told
him, so the story goes, that he was
affixing his signature to a document
which would indemnify him should
Thaw decide to sue for false arrest.
He was Thaw's captor at Coaticook,
and in his petition for the writ he set
forth that he feared he might be liable
for damage. Boudreau denied, how
ever, that he had signed the applica
tion for the writ without knowing what
he was doing. Friends might criticise
his act he added, but he had acted
with his eyes open. v
Thavs Lawyers Deny Coercion.
Thaw's lawyers denied that they were
trying to coerce Boudc au into asking
for discontinuance of the writ. "We
presume that he knew what he was
doing," said McKeown, "though we
have no doubt that he was frightened
to some extent by repeated suggestions
that he might have a big damage suit
on his hands unless he tried to set
Thaw out of Jail."
Mr. Jerome and his assistant in the
ALL OF THE DUBLIN
Many Broken Heads Result from the
Tramway Strike Riots.
Dublin, Aug. 31. The fierce rioting
in connection with the tramway strike
was renewed today. Hundreds of per
sons, including the city constables were
inlured. On Saturday sixty or more
persons were injured. All the hospi
tals are so crowded that many serious
cases had a be sent to their homes for
The strike committee, in the inter
est of peace, had rescinded early in
the morning the proposed mass meet
ing in O'Connell street, and had sub
stituted a parade from Beresford Place
to Croydon park, at Kairview, a sub
urb on the north side of the city. The
authorities meanwhile had prohibited
the mass meeting.
Croydon park belongs to the trans
port workers' union and a meeting was
held there without disorder. But on
the return march the attempts of the
police by baton charges to disperse
the constantly growing crowds led at
once to rioting. The mob was further
incensed by the arrest of one of the
strike leaders, James Larkin, against
whom a warrant had been out for 24
hours. Larkin was on the balcony of
a hotel in Sackvllle street. He was
wearing a disguise for the purpose of
eluding arrest, but an enthusiastic ad
mirer raised the cry "Three cheers for
The police immediately pounced
upon him and violent scenes ensued.
The rioting became general in var
ious parts of the city. The police
charged repeatedly with their sticks
and this led to pitched battles. Stones,
brickbats and bottles were hurled by
the infuriated rioters, and the streets
were soon covered with prostrate
forms. More than fifty arrests were
The tram sendee is completely sus
pended. Today's rioting was the most serious
which has ooeurred here since the wild
days of the Land league in 18S3. Lar
kin la the secretary of the Transport
Workers' union, which he practically
created and has been the organizer of
many strikes. He has enormous in
fluence among the men.
TOOK CAR FROM
OARAGE DURING STORM.
Thieves Made Away With E. A. Har
rlsen's Auto at New London.
New Lendan, Aug, 81.
While the family ef E, Augustus
Harrison ef ?S8 Mehegan avenue, New
London, slept during the thunder sterm
Friday night, Mr, Harrison's 1911 Buick
ear was stolen, paturday merning the
garage was empty and tracks a
tne" driveway weFe left ta brow if
Wh'ieh tlirection the ear went, fn ave?43
in tlhe soft soil of the driveway the
auia thieves -had r-olled the eap aePQS
a eass plot and entered. the avep.ne by
a v.Fuitaits route. .
Vhe st&liin jiir ia a femr- passejagen,
tiitW tuivF, Connecticut Mgias
try, 1299. "pGiice in many cities and
tywiis wti e asked ta Iwiik for the tap.
Child4 Ciatbirtg Caught Fire,
- Water-b-utyj 'una.'. Aug. 31. Jnnie
&KaiuAfri, agd 5 ytara, in at St.
Marya husMtal i'u a dying uudititii
as tlie result of burns receive dthis
noon w-h&n hr ciothtnir caiisrht fira
as $"he got too near a bonfine. The ac
ttidest occuKxed only a few doors Itosi
ffe -child1.. h.ama.,, - . , :,'
1 1 i &
Thaw caa, Deputy Attorney General
Franklin Kennedy, were, out of town
today. They left here Saturday nlsjbt
for Qupbee. There were reports that
they ha4 decided to go on to Ottawa
to see Dominion officials, but this could
not be confirmed here.
Justice Dupuis Immovable.
.Tomorrow being 'Labor day there will
be no court procedure. . The town was
filling up with strangers tonight, com
ing to attend the Sherbrooke fa.ir,
which opens this week. .
Should Tuesday's court battle go -against
New York in its fight to re
turn Thaw to Mattcawan, two possible .
lines of action will still be open. One
would be to have the commitment on
which Thaw is held nolle prossed by.
the minister of Justice; the other would
be to renew efforts looking to its with- "',
drawal by Alexis DuruIs. the Coaticook '
Justice of the peace who drew it up .
Dupuis has remained obdurate so far,!;
although he says the immigration au
thorities, who are as anxious as are
those from New York to get hold ofi ';
the prisoner, have been pressing him,
hard. Emissaries from the Thaw fam- :
ily have likewise visited tho justice, ,
and he and his wife are standing by,
their guns. - '
Thaw Angry at Boudreau.
Thaw is highly incensed at Boudreau
for asking for the habeas corpus writ, t
He never had any intention of suing
anybody. It became known tonight ;
that he had made affidavit to this ef- '
feet before a notary yesterday, signing1 .
a document releasing the cblef of po-; .-;
lice from any liability, at the sama '
time signing another paper repudiat-i .
Ing any interest in the proceedings. As) J
a habeas corpus writ is supposed to b
"in behalf" of a prisoner, these Thaw '
documents will be used in contesting
Boudreau's right to ask for c writ.
Thompson Leaves Sherbrooke. '
"Gentleman Roger Thompson, the .
Times Square chauffeur who drove for
Thaw ' on the trip from Matteawan
disappeared from Sherbrooke today. It '
was learned be had gone to Montreal, 1
Although he had disclaimed any in ten
tion of Jumping the 5500 bail on which!
he was held here on the charge ot aid
ing Thaw, a lunatic; to cross the bor
der, the state of New York is taking
Thompson Is under indictment in
Dutchess county for conspiring with
Thaw and Ave others to bring about
Thaw's release, and detectives under
Capt. John Lanypn, who accompanied
Jerome here, followed him on his
Journeyings. His case comes up tier
REACHES MONTREAL! ;
Makes Tour of the City in Company;
of Chief Justice White.
Montreal, Aug. 3L Jurists of Can- "
ada and the United States joined to-i ,
day in extending a warm greeting to! .
Viscount Haldane, lord high chancel-i J
lor of Gr.iat Britain, who reached here ;
early this morning on his mission t-i 1
address the American Bar associatioti ;
convention which opens here tomor-i .
row. Lord Haldane's address will be
delivered in the Princess theatre t-i
morrow afternoon. His entire jonr( :
ney of six thousand miles from Era j
land and return was undertaken priij .
cipally for this one purpose.
The lord high chancellor was kpt '
busy from the moment of his arrival ;
and the programme for hia entertain-
ment calls for his almost continued "
activity during waking hours until his ,
special train leaves on Tuesday monw ; :
lug for New York, whence he will emH v
bark on his return voyage after havw (
Ing sptnt five days on the American
continent An incident of his visit wttt
be an audience with Robert L. Bor-
den, prime minister of Canada.
Today, one of the first to greet tha" 1
distinguished British Jurist was Chiei
Justice White of the United State ,
supreme court. Accompanied by FVark i
B. Kellogg, president of th American
Bar association, the lord high chax-j;
cellor of Great Britain and the et '
Justice of the United States, each thai
head of the Judicial system of his na-t
tion, shortly afterward set out for; j
an automobile tour of the city. q
Before starting on his slgMaeelTi
tour with Chief Justice 'SVhtte, Lord .
Haldane received many callers and. j
talked with the newspaper men.
"Yours la a wonderful country. M ;
said, "and I look for you to keep i
the greatness of the Anglo-Saxon tM .'
ditlons In the days to come. I am not
unfamiliar with the Dominion, but I .;
may say that I have gathered a 'firt '
Impression and that is the. wonderful,, j
strides of education both in Canada!.-;
and the United States. I came over ;
Wi the steamer tn company with prrTn-r ;
inftnt educationalists of both countries,
Bdue&'ion was one ef the problems
wtth which I had to contend when ;
first became a member of the AqutH
mlnlstrs', and we have all followed fit ;
educational lessons of Canada and the ;
United States with the greatest inter
est. for education has an effect h
only en intellectual matters, but in )
duatrial as well."
HA9 A FLAREBACK
Lightning Starts Scerea of Flrea and
Seriously Damages Cre-pa.
New Ha"ven, Conn,, Aug, 91,. The
f4eeUieal starm early yesterday, which
earae as a HaFebaek t,a the storm ef the
0ay pjpewiQus, flid much damage in
tiORReeticut, the lightning , igniting
sfvres, ef wildings and the heavy rain
fruaUHif dayf f i'vwi wh,i-h were await
Hg bWti'. in liartiuF-d, ahme live
ttiHd)ug W(!M lur-jae:L en wlii h tho
)aaqa. total '36,ebti, On tha Lung i -aacl
j3$ti ehpr &tnall fruit. wve
trv'UJK beaches arid j,
ana i a nasi bar- wf eeasthig ve.lsi -?ed
' aacliarg'aud grounded.. W n-e v--j.
(unafcaUou inioaay &rt of n . ,i
vaa' iuii-air-fed gpeatjy by 1ne Uvv44 ,4
tlW t Wr-iiwf out of able K-v...
An Rliwals' baiMnv 'i:
pit edft-Mj,! d'svi'is " f-:r V'.I
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