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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 04, 1912, Final Edition, Image 1

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DOOSEVELTI H- c frick was ready to "make good"
1 s wears STANDARD OIL $100,000 THAT "WAS TO GO DAi
WK 4TIIF.lt Kulr to-nlh unit Sained as-.
HP IIMI.II r.lr lo-nlahl and Saiarta?.
" Circulation Books Open to All."
" Circulation Books Open to All."
Coorrlrhi. mi 3. he Tht Press PabUaulas
Ctv. Th. New Vera H arid I.
Anthony N.Brady's Daughter, Daugh
ter in-Law and Latter's Two Sis
ters Among the Victims of
Smash-up at Westport.
(apodal U The Kvrnlng World.)
WESTPORT, Conn., Oct. 4. The bodies of the four sisters, three
of fimily blood and the fourth by marriage, whose lives were exacted in
terrible toll yesterday in the wreck of the New York, New Haven and
Hartford Railroad's Boston express, were placed on a train for Albany to
day after brief services had been held over them by the Rev. Father Dug
gan of the Church of ihe Assumption. Former Assistant and District-At
torney Frank Garvan, a relative by marriage of the four victims, as
turned the sad duty of forwarding the bodies to Albany.
The four women, Mrs. E. P. Gavit, daughter of Anthony C. Brady,
the millionaire traction magnate; Mrs. James C. Brady, the wife of the
elder Mr. Brady's son, and her two sisters, Mrs. C. S. Ransom and Miss
Marv Hamilton, were the only four women who were killed in the fate
ful second? of upheaval, cr.ish and licking flames. Another sister, Mrs.
Carl Tucker, a second daughter of Anthony N. Brady, marvellously
escaped the death which visited her kin sitting beside her in the forward
parlor car of the four that were smashed and burned, and to-day she
lies in Norwalk Hospital, suffering from shock and bruises.
in ina raw iwium "
rnllnwInT rha rtl".ister Curl Tucker. Mr.
Brd eon-m-ew, groped first for nl
wire, whose unconielooi form was
MHfl thmiah h broken Window, then
ha arehaa' for the other members or
the family Ml tha! he fount! wtra the
two y.o-ng chlidrpn of .Mr. Oavlt, who
ha.l 1.- n fitting With heir mother an-1
who?' Uvea had been spared by a ttWt
Of f ; the Interlocking of two heavy
uphol-tered ehalra over their head! pro
tected them from the defending aplln
ters and the tumbled masaea of the
wrack. , .
Br the deaths of three of the four
krters the last of Uia family of the
lata "AndV Hamilton, the New ork
Lilt Insurance lobb) iMt at Albany, watt
.wiped out. Mrs. Jame t 0 uruoy
Ellaabeth J. Hamilton nt-iore itai nasi
rtaae with Anthony N. Hrudy'a ion, tn.
eldest of the Hamilton girls But'
C. S. Kunaom. M AJbnny business man.
Utaa Mary Hamilton was too youngest
ol tha family and tho only one yet un
both the iiraoye
HamUtons we'e united by Uei o. max-, horse'' hiftlcted a ten-Inch gun In Sny
rlase with the la e Patrick Uarvan, lit,r.a thlgh nd Wia on,y prBVfnU()
Nlcholaa Brady havlnu m.in.ed a flom klmng hlm by gtrenuoua effortn
aaughter of Mr. Hamilton and r ram la ,ne piirt of Ke,(er pnlllp Holma
Oarvan, forniot ABiat 1)1tr!el' i and i'atrolman Fred Lohmelr. A fright
tomey. being the hueband of Anthony ,,,,, crow1 of BeV(.ral nunireil wrtm,n
N. Brady's da iKh er Mabel, a lare reP" i nii children looked on at the atrugtfle
rateolathm of onth families JJ present tu. ,. betwe.n the gnu and the
at the fuairai in Hartford yesterday of. tir.,H m,.n
Patrick Oaxvan. The gnu haa been occupying one of
Anthony N. Itrady and former J istl v , the OUtelde cages near tho lion house
Morgan J. O'Brien, who were members The arrival to-day of a valuable aebra
t the fun:ai party, owe ihelr lives, j nsoesaltatsd th transfer of the gnu to
or, at least, es. ayi from aerlOtte injury another cage. DlreOtOr Hnyder and
to' the fact that tiny iad Imperative Philip Holmes, who has been a keeper
need to return o New Vork as loon a- j ut the MO for flfty-four yeara, under
poeatble. and took the train Just ahead, took the Job.
of the one which was Wrecked. j As the two men entered tha cage the
Again blame for the wreck of a train gnu charged them. Holmea got hold
and the killing and maiming of lt pa- of the anlmal'a borne, but In one anap
gangers is visited u.on the head of un of the gnu'a head waa toaaed across
ngim r who died In his cab. the cage. Then Snyder took hold and
Already the official! of the Now York, the gnu drove him Into a corner of the
- - -
(Continued on Third Puge.)
can i
aiiim itoO, gue una eaiina
tun . t. a. rratt. iiomn
yo fuli.'ier (Woi.di liulidlna.
Oouiwn eaal Bl Art I'iio' . t'art ot Th
oiauu," ii" lee feel aa Uveal B stages
K M-Fsf BatMBsl 'l" i t" eilefsl,
fjats lad :.- tas srtl U nJ Ptune
about laseluetlBI ! M IA
Sunday's World
A ieeslet, s'1"1 Hlnsilitittil f.)?sr,
aatitini ''As Alrl ea Hint." t-'pij ! lUas.
gaud fill' rff..1a - ot rae
tassn by Um I'sttl J. Balaei HastlUvs tuW
aViuitciml Jue It.
A brauJ 0' 9 "I "fWi" Uw -Ju.'v
Worll' o'rrt Sfc til Jekt Ht.
Atuut lo.ooi) ..,.ir..: Adv'itiwd Oauortanltttt
to Wort, llirt, h o. StU, Btttl, .V . bat ill
cltaulied In i " Itl a'oHd'l IVtal Ihl '
tt, data test U.iiutu si lit Klail aa tlw Ki at
ia alsrut.
Director of Zoo, Badly Gored
by the Beast, Is Hurried
to a Hospital.
Hilly Snyder, director of tha Central
Park Zoo, wan hudly gored by a Houth
African gnu thla afternoon while en
deavoring to transfer the animal from
onus-ago to another The aav-as-e -'horneii
Cae ana BUtiefl turn with suvag'i
I Strength. Women and children look-
I inn on shrieked and their crlee brougMt
I rulrohnan l.ohmelr.
Before he arrived Keeper Holmes
had again seized the gnu'a horns, hut
could not prevent hlm from goilng
Snvdi r'e thigh.
Snyder had been forced down to hla
kmes and waa p: actually helpleae with
the gnu slashing at him with hla horns,
when Udimler bi.rst Into the cage. The
policeman and Holmea dragged the an-
lmal off and held hlm till other keepers
arn t oi.
Sntdcr uas carried to the Arsenal
an I an auihulunce was tummoned from
t:.t Reception Hospital. Tho surgeon
hurried. Wnyder to the Presbyterian
li ipltal, where the wound In his thigh
w aa be wed up snd hundaKed.
I'oond h Two Laborers al Work
n Ihe Hrons.
Flank Croft of No. (T Kast One
Hundrod and Forty-fourth street and
Carl Sthellardt of No. Hi Bergen
I Kin it. Brooklyn, both laborer, found
a h inian left hand In u box In an ex-
cava tli n at Melrose avenue ni One
llnndrt I mid Foi ty jiluili street, this
aft . oik, ii. . j
It was turned over to-. I " ' . 1 1 ves of
the Monlsanla preclnel. who btgan an
Investigation. . jf
Only One Man Saved From
British Under-Water Craft
B2, Which Is Cut in Half.
Hamburg - American Steamer
Headed for New York vVith
Notables, Escapes Damage.
DOVKll, Rnglaad, Oct. 4. Fifteen offi
cers and men of the British navy were
drowned to-day by the sinking of th
submarine "IV 2" after ahe had been
cut In two by the Hamburg-American
liner Amrrlka off the coast ot Kent
The commander of the little vessel.
Ueut. Percy B. O'Brien, was among
the victims, but hla second In command,
Lieut. Itlchard I. Pnlleyne waa rescued
after being a long time In the water.
He wui the only survivor and waa
utterly exhausted when picked up.
The torpedo boat waa of a fleet of
tx under water veaaela which were
practising patrol manoeuvring.
The aubmarlne waa atruck at right
angles amidships. She was sliced In
half by the eharp bow of the liner and
both halves sunk at once. A base
which was banging over the water waa
ao thick that those on the decks of the
liner could not make out the flguree of
the two o.Tleera or the fourteen men of
the crew In the whirlpools which fol
lowed the sinking of tho broken veasel.
Aa soon aa the Amerll.a could be
atopped boats were lowered away.
There waa at first very little excitement
among her passengcre, aa they did not
realise from the slight shock and the
following grating that there had been a
aarloue colllalon and thought only that
something had gone wrong In the en
gine room.
Submarine B. II, assisting In the
aearch, found Ideut. Richard Pulleyne
swimming over Ihe spot where tha aub
marlne eank. He was almnat exhausted.
As he was hauled aboard hu was batd:y
able to gasp:
"We were cut In two. Kverythlng
went down. I sank a mile. I think."
Then he collapsed and waa taken to
the Amerlka. The liner's boata were
kept out fo- several houra searohlng the
watera for more of the crew or for
wreckage. The only piece which waa
found waa tha: on which Lieut.
Pulleyne waa floated to the surface.
Tha boats scattered life buoya lighted
with electrlo atorage toronea In their
wake until the sea waa dotted with the
little lamps glowing through the fog.
The wireless operator of tha Amer
lka sent out a general call for help,
which was caught by torpedo boats at
a distance. When the liner drew aw ty
there aere several MWal vessels work
ing about the scene of the disaster.
This la tha sixth disaster to British
submarines, each of them Involving the
loas of from eleven to llflvea lives.
The Amerlka la on her way to South
ampton, whence she will aall to New
York. She reports hu damage except a
alight . rapine forward.
Capt. Knuth was In command of tho
Amerlka and amoOf the puseng i
were Mr. aitd Mrs. James Kpeyer, .Mi.
and Mrs. Henry Lunx, .Mr. and Mrs. II.
S. Hardenbergh, Mrs. S. H. Klklni and
party, Mr. and Mrs. I'red Vanderoilt,
Mrs. Oi C. Sohuyler. Mr. A. A. McKay,
Capt C. Stuart. Mr. and Mrs. Maioney,
den. U. L. Ullleaple and Mra. Oilleaple,
Mrs. K. Korch and Miss l orch, Capt. I.
P. J.iuia aud family and Charles Diet
rich. SOUTHAMPTON:, Oct. 4. The eecond
1 of0er of the steamship Amerlka on hi
arrival here this afternoon eald he waa
on the brldgo at the time of the col
lision with the suhmar.na "Bt." The
Amerlka was proceeding on her course
when the led Ufht of tho submur.ne,
which bad just come to the BUrfaOO, was
seen. An effort waa made, to avo.d col
lision, but too late, and the submarine
uroke. In two like a match. She sank
immediate!, and boats were lowered
I from the liner, but failed to find any of
the crew.
Killed by inn. el Train.
while attempting to cross the tracks
of the Hudson aim Manhattan Railroad,
In the yardl at Jersey City, an old Man,
uisiut seventy c.r old, wa truck
and killed by a lunnil '.rain Ml r
women passenger on c. trs n fainted,
No means of Identlil atlon were found
on tht ii .iy ri i;.: i eu silver
watch and a pesil hanlitd knife.
rteogberts't Msetrrt nai.su, 11 Bm. Is suae-
Mast, tataaalag. mttt Isaatriia. TtLgss 4411 7
Immigration Inspector Refuses
to Let Ludovico Land in
This Country.
He Was Then At Ritz-Carl-ton
and Paying Attention
to Miss Duke.
Plgnatelll d'Aragon. Trlnca I.udovlee
a grandee of Spain and once reputed
suitor for the hand of Mlse Mary Puke,
daughter of Benjamin Duke, la on Kills
Island, detained as a possibly unde
sirable Immigrant. I'- le not In a
netted detention pen with persons
clothed in woolly hata and wooden
ahoee. He haa an apartment set salde
for accomodation of such first claas
passengers as may come under the ob
servation of the Board of Detentions
He can buy especial food from the
restaurant If he haa tho price to pay
for It.
The prince rebelled agalnat going to
Kills Island on the dirty white barge
with the other Immlgrante who were
thought proper subjects of Inrjulry. He
called aloud for the Spanish consul, as.
ertlng that he was the friend of King
Alfonso and had rlghta end etood on
them. The consul came. His ar
guments were unavailing and the
Prince the barge gone on ahead wae
sent to the Island on the launch of
Commissioner Williams.
When an Immigration Inspector con
fronted him In the saloon of the France
to-day and began asking him disagree
able questions the Prince seemed to look
on the official as an Impertinent Joker.
But when the Inspector asked him If It
were not true that he had been expelled
from France as a crooked gambler, and
if It were not true that he had recently
attempted suicide because of the failure
of hla pursuit of Miss Duke or for some
other reason, tha Prince wae at first In
a rage and then In a cold sweat.
Banker Jules Bache was at tha pier to
meet the Prince, ills Highness, Plgns
telll d'Aragon, Prince Ludovico. breathed
an explosive sigh of relief. It would he
all right now, he said. But Mr. llache
could not shake the Immigration man at
"I know nothing except thla." eald the
lnapoctor. "A man who lot. a aulcldal
mania Is a possible public charge. He
must go before the detention board. It
may he true that he la rut an outcast
gambler from France. These are mat
tere for the board and not for me."
A few mlnutta later the Prince told
a reporter for The Evening World In
the prveeuce of the Immigration In
a.e. lor that he had tried to kill ttlm
eelf. "It was not." he asserted, "on ac
count of Miss Duke. My desire to die
was because of the tyranny of my fam
ily which wished ma to marry a w'oman
of Spain who was to HB) great d staale
"It la a lie of my enemies." said lag
Prince when questioned regarding the
action axaluat a man of hla name for
gambling In France. "I am no gamb
ler. 1 have a cousin who bas the
same name. It may he that he waa ex
pelled from France for gambling.
In Ignorance of the law of Fran. I
assUttd In organising a club. It Is
agalnat the law for foreigners to be
officers of gambling clubs In France,
and to 1 withdrew my name. That is
all "
The titled gentlemen will ha held
here," said Commissioner Williams, ' un
til wo have received Informs tlon from
France, which Is already on Its wsy,
regarding tha causes of his expulsion
from that country. Meantime ha will
re-elve the earns treatment aa any
other detained first-class passenger II
may not fare aa well as he did at toe
Hits Crlton a year ago, nut the fact
that ho paid tha highest rata of fare
does not free him from the operation
of the Immigration law."
0 0 2 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 1 0 0 0 i
4 7 0 0 2 1 0
0 -
at new YORK.
0 0 10
llll '.III A Mil Ms--
41 41 A A
' V V V W
j njTJ!AytifVUJ-ISlii m st t
111 1
, . -ty
Maybe Archbold Didn't Get It
From Standard Oil, After All
Sheldon Swore:
"Was there any contribution made
by th Standard OH Company?"
'Yes, sir."
"How much?"
Mr. Sheldon said the Standard Oil
contribution was not on the list as
comlne from tho oil company, but
It was charged to John I). Archbold. I
"IV in t Its-re any entry In tliU ar-
count showing a refund to the Stan
dard Oil Company or John It. Arch
bold of the 100,000 r asked I'oiu
ercne. o, sir."
"Nothing of the sortT
"d, sir, nothing."
Decree Against New Yorker
Awarded on Charges of
Extreme Crueltv.
CLWU dX I O't 4. -Mrs Mil liar.
rtngion itaiio i.as been shaken free of
matrimonial fetters for the second Urns
in her eventful life The courts . . r
Cleveland, erhere ansa, as Mrs pan it.1
Manna. sf was a leader of lOClety,
granted tor a divore lo-day from
Bd round K, atallo. Htm Vork clubman.
in the evidence Introduced by Mra
Mtallo 10 prove l er charges of extreme
erualty an i negleat, tm- a number ol
atndavlta tenl from New York, teatlfy
ln( tO Ihe fa t thai he hud refu-ted to
sfttio i.ii'.s contracted by aar, .-ihe slai
glteaed that be used abusive language
io bar both privately ami in the pres.
'erne of atners, Utragtanad at tints to
I strike io r ami ones aai onli restrain td
from violence by her
The marriage bund uuu bas lust
Roonecelt Swore:
"You heurd of Archbold's contri
bution?" "I doubt If I heard It was from
Archbold. 1 h. aid there wus HUch
n Standard Olf contribution. Mr.
Parker matin the charge, 1 believe.
"I expected they would return It.
Cortelyou told me none had been
made. He said he had been so In
formed by Mr. lilies."
The Colonel testified he had
learned, after the 1904 campaign,
lt.it IHIsh liad Halt) hn received no
money from thu Standard Oil Com
pany, hot had accepted money from
one man who had Standard Oil and
other Interests and that lie did not
regard that as Standard Oil mnory.
I arn out was 'ha SSSOad for Mr HUllo,
as well as for I. is Wife His firs' I i t'e
as liira Ma Ionald, gaUghted jf
Alexander .MfK.nt I of tin Manla'd
Oil Comiiany, ? all the publicity anion
Cams to hint at variooa ti.i.vs, thi grant
SSI was that In conne'tlin afttg his
tuardlaashln ct h I'limu left ti b
! two dauahteis, tag Mlaaea i sum and
Helena tallo ny their grandfather fhe
fortunes originally understood to toes
been about gm.cfln.nui, had shrank ta Lest
than t'OOoHi when he turned it over to
a l rust r .iiipauy.
Mis. Htsl.o No. 2 wsa married to tian
It Hunna in IW7, when the WO strolled
away from a boating party at Kioanab.t,
Mlrh. Nellbt-r at that limn waa of gge,
ldtortdng Manna In Is', she ohtalne I
tho custody nf thi-lr two rhlldrcn aril
Hunna was dlreeted to support then
Hanna heard that his former wlf
he sought to ., id or hi'idrenU reiiim fur ativ contribution. Neither they nor any one else harinr
' i ....... ,. . , . . II
I obtained a con ordei f i b idins Mrs
Hanna to take them I iiu but
Mrs. Hanna slinid out the i ..a do
leteottves t. re m , si ihe
Then 1gan u r t" th AOan-
1 ,
ti. coaa, Hanna irmed s lb . srli oi
e'e'&'ara J'ZJl:, he'
friend. Ute Baroness di Pi
Hanna married bis former tviia's ir'-
ho..i ehum, ths beautiful Daisy cim i. m,
who us nittim in ins s. ricocum n x
ti ri rinr Isiie. and dlVOfreS had It
In n freed from bet firs' husband, M.i i
Mai. I nf t llrlt'sb Army l.gler M I I
Ol t divorce In klagland, and said hit.
wiie'a second mgrftggs . . -1 keen agam
OUg In June, 1907, Hanna and his -
ond sifs Sfgrs divorced. Only a it,.
days elapk.-d before he was rnurrl -d a
third Umg to klarls dteuarl. an ttctress.
Under Cross-Examination Declares
Bliss at Saratoga Told Him of
Campaign Contributor Who Had
"Other Interests" as Well, So
That His Was Not Regarded as
Trust Donation.
Never Knew Gould Helped Fund,
but Frick Was Heaviest Backer.
Knox Told the Colonel . Frick
Said He Was Ready to Make Good
the Amount of Standard Oil
Money Returned.
(gparlat to The Evening World.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. After two hours of practically
I trained Jcmiiwiation of his accusers,
the Clapp Senatorial committee investigating his campaign fund of 1904,
Itieodure Rixnevelt was prodded to anger under cros-examlnttkia try
Senator PtyflttV, this afternoon-. During his morning testimony, the
( '.olonel lud practically given the lie to seven persons who had testified
to or givlfl cut statements th.it refuted his claims that no trust had
knowingly been permitted to contribute to his election to the Presidency.
Under Mr. I':iynter's guidance, however, he was led to admit that he
had K't'ii Informed by either Cornelius N. Bliss or Cortelyou that a
who was concerned in the Standard
permitted to aid the finances, but
as Standard Oil money.
Questioned specifically about
velt admitted he knew of one from
matinn from Frick, he testified, and
"I took It for granted that
known of my order lo return the
be would be glad lo make that
The earlier testimony of the
In denunciatory climax, the former President declared Senator r0
rose should be thrown out of the Senate "because of his own arliidl
slons before this committee that he advhed John D. Archbold to Itj
to purchase immunity from prosecution by the Government"
"Archbold testified that Biitl tried to blackmail him," he wesd oa
exp'trsively. "I dun't believe that. As you have seen by these letters,
as soon a there was any rumor about improper contributions I
them returned, and I have the assurance of Cortelyou and Bliss that I
were no such contributions.
"1 aked no man to contribute to the campaign fund when I
elected President of the United States, and 1 wish to reiterate that Mr.
I lUtt in. I ( "i if
irtelyou both assured me
t mthority Itked me to SCt or refrain from acting in any matter while I
... n m..,, i v,. rr.mrihmi.in hn.l hen- mi.i. , wSMtaM
a.ii i lojtusin .t.... v.
"( ientlemen, could I put it
peroration ior lits ICSlunony was viriii.iuy a voluntary argument,
Colonel Roosevelt did not deny that corporations had contributed
, the 19X4 I'SmPSifll' Hi said nis let iers and published statements had
v 1 ... , . A
,-,lways icknowledid that I act, but he specified thai no such contribu.
tit ii- had ever been obtained under any suggestion that the administra
i, n a i nil regard the given with ipecltl favors.
"Senaior lJenrae should be driven trom the Senate," he declared,
'because ol his acknowledged friendliness with Standard Oil interest.
Uiaries U. I lilies and Congressman bartholdt should be forced to prove
their statements that the Roosevelt primary campaign funds this year
on the witness stand to-day befoft
Oil and "other interests" had
that his contribution was not regarded
corporations' contribution.
the Steel interests. He got the
ha contributed, because he ta
Standard Oil donation aad
Progressive candidate was full ol
that no promise had been made as
" -.ei.
more sweepin.irly ?" was the witness's
. . ,

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