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ySv. lxx N° : 23,374.
DISPLAY UNION BUTTON, STRIKE LEADERS' ORDER Express Drivers and Helpers Get Instructions to Stick Fast to Organization Emblem, QUIET INFLAMMATORY TALK Advise Men to Attend Strictly to Companies Deny Ru mor of Opposition — Taxicab Drivers Holding Out. The express company drivers and I. |||iiM r t>'ho have settled their griev ances <tv, their employers, held Im promptu meeting all day yesterday at firikp headquarters, at No. 781 Eighth avenue. They talked matter*! over and ect their ra instructions from the la bor leaders before returning to •work to-day. Every man was admonished to wear his union button -when he reported for -work this morning, and not to take It off at the instigation of any one. There 'as a report at strike head cuart>er« that the companies -would re fuse to allow the returning drivers to wr-ar the union buttons on the wagons. This caused a lot of inflammatory talk among the men and general assertions that they would still remain on strike unless permitted to wear the button? Th^ isbor leaders told the men that sry effort to persuade them to discard dM union emblem would probably come from miner laTlrlwin of the companies, end cautioned them to pay no attention to such overture? and Fti.-v to their but- I m Th° labor leaders said laet night that they hardly expected any trouble ov. that ecore. i representative of a»e express oom panies denied Iwt nieit that Tl^ as er>ythinc |g the report about the union buttons. Corrmsnics Wi!! Not hgtoivane. 'This Is the first we have heard of esythjng of the kind." he said. "The. companies will stick strictly to the agreement with the men Chief of Police Monr.ihan of Jersey city said last n'eht tb«»t Frank H. Platt, f.f the United States Express Company, communicated irltk bfan yesterday and ss-:ed that £be police be kept on duty at The Ft2bles of the various companies ta that city. Mr. P!s t told him. Mcnnihsn BtML that the companies did not intend to re -mploy ar.v men who appeared to-day winilii£ union buttons, and expected ihar there might be some trouble. The mM hsve not alone adopted the union button but also a uniform hat -»hich they a!! intend to -wear T was c.ai/3 that the companies would require them to sign, application blanks in every hMlaajaa jaet a? if IkBF were applying for a new place:* A similar repor* that the expresscom rariles would refuse to let the men ■wear '■■-;- buttons on the ''aeons reacted the three unions in Jersey City which were holding meetings at Dean's Hall -.=• r.ight. Resolutions were adopt ed binfiinc ewuy mn to g-o to -work •wearing' ihe monthly button of the American Federation of Labor, a? the federation ru!*s provide The men left the Betins with the understanding that ihe buttons must be worn. The Jersey City police received the fame information that the buttons could not be worn, and as a result the poiioe • unnM for t/v-day was changed, and the policemen who had been withdrawn from the various BtaMes and piers of the express companies -were instructed to report th<-re for duty this morning to puard against any possible trouble. There were some expressions of discon tent mon^ the erstwhile strikers in this «_it • • --ria-. That they should be oom pelled to return to work without full recognition of the union, but most of Them appeared to be glad and anxious t/> get back to their old places after two ■weeks' loss of time and wages. There are still about one thousand • hauffeurs of the public service taxicab companifs on strike. Chauffeurs Reject Settlement. Th* 1 mgwiri held a m^Tine at Utah Hail. 'J.%th street and Eighth avenue, laßt night and BUBBimouaty rejected the pro posal offered by the taxicab owners for a Ktement of the strike. The employ ers' proposition was identical Kitfa that ■which the express companies offered to Hie striking drivers and which the lat u-r accepted. It did not include the recorr.ition of the imkm. =""har!«s v W Foster, secretary of the Chauffeurs and Cab Drivers* Union. announced the vote ■••r the meeting, sad added that committees had been aptMtatei vitli powrr 10 meet and con tar with the employera He said that the irson Ml voted unanimously for the closed shop and would remain on strike until the taxk&b owners granted full re^.gritk.r O f the. union. V.'injam. H. Ashton. e^n'ra! organizer rf the Brotherhood of Teamsters, who engineered the express drivers* strike and is now giving his undivided atten tion to the chauffeurs, declared after th«- meeting that the chauffeurs were bound to win t!.. -. r strike. 'JTa* BCerence in th- two caaea,*' said Ashton. "is that the chauffeurs were or parnzed when they ■> nt on strike and the eca dri\*-r.- mmrt not. The < rauffeiirs win s-tay out until they get the closed shop, an-i they are bound to win. The Itrtbera have a hi? advantage, because it takes about thr*-e weeks to P*t - chauffeurs license, and the taxi ceb owners will not permit their bnaf n»-6s to be tied up for that length of time without granting the demanda of the m^n." Cab Owners to Stand Firm. The Memfaeca of the Motor Cab Own 'rs' Aaaodatiaß, who control the eeven large companies effected by the strike, beSd •-. meeting yesterday afternoon at ' •' H«;t"i Imperial to coneidcr ways and r -r.s <t de^ii.i* with the chauffeurs* Ft:jv r . A r^incecntatlve of the taxleab <lT ■» NU Kftcr the meeting that the •xnapujJee • -<-r« r.ot eolng to recede from tho«r t./. f t ', vi running their garages on the opaa ehon principle. There would be ao ottcjii».t to run cabs for c reason able time, he said, and if the itrik-r? did cut |a id, tc return to v.urk v: the /I\Cial JPi Ji : Q** W*W *** To-day and tf>-Tn«rr»vw. u-i**-" i«vl weather: w«t wind*. mean time the owners would replace them with new men. NoM of the taxicab companies who?e chauffeurs are on strike pent out its cabs yesterday. The companies; have request ed poMoe protection and policemen have been regularly detailed in front of the various garages. The labor leaders con tend that the only reason the companies have not attempted to move the tabs is V'f-rauso they have not the chauffeurs to man them. "A reasonable wait," in the language of the taxicab owners means, the labor leaders say. until they can So through the proper form of obtaining licenses for n«=w men If they try to move cabs with newly licensed chauf feurs who are non-union men there will be more trouble than ever, the strikers dec'are PEACE IN URUGUAY Government and Revolutionists Reach Agreement. Montevideo. N'ov 13. — A peace aer°'- ment has practically been agreed to by the. government and the revolutionist*, the only condition being that the. insur gents retire to their homes. The brother of the revolutionary lead er Platorep was arrested to-day on board the British steamer Hortcnsius. HAD PHANTOM PASSENGER Case of "Passing- Along Third Deck Aft" on Caledonia. The Anchor liner Caledonia, in yester day from Glasgow, had as many pas sengers aboard as her manifest called for. but somehow the ship's officers were a bit puzzled over the disappearance of the "patent leather stranger," who was last seen on Tuesday. The "str^ng^r" spent mo?T of his time playing or. deck a< shuffleboard. He was companionable and entertainine. accord ing to the perond cabin passengers, but after his disappears no* 1 no one could re call where he had slept, or could re member having heard his name The stewards said they recalled the "phantom passenger." but could not re member having served gm- meals to him in the dining saloon Shortly after he "left" the steamship in mid-Atlanfi> a dozen passen.gers searched the ship for him without success "He got away like that fellow in 'The Passing of the Third Floor Back,' " said one of the Caledonia's officers yesterday "J guess Ifa a case of the passing of the patent leather gentleman along the third deck aft." JOHN REDMOND'S PLANS Nationalist Leader Hopes to Ex tort Concessions from England. Dublin, Nov 13. — John E Redmond, chairman of the Irish Parliamentary party. returning from a trip in the United States, received a notable wel come both at Cork and at Dublin to day. He arrived on the steamer Celtic at Queenstowr> last night, and on h's way to Dublin wa? cheered by large crowd? at all the stations. He, ad dressed meetings at both citie?. express ing gratitude and satisfaction at the success of his American mission. Mr Redmond protested against the at tempts of the O'Brienites to divide the Nationalist party at this momentous criaia Never in th" lifetime of the peo ple, he said, had such an opportunity arisen He was going to London im mediately with the single purpose of ex tjicting the best terms possible for Ire land out of the necessities of the Eng lish statesmen. He believed that the struggle would be short, and would re sult in the removal of the only obstacle to Ireland's attainment of the priceless gift of national liberty. Great processions with bands and ban ners welcomed Mr. Redmond at Cork and Dublin There was no sign of counter demonstrations by the O'Brien adherents. In his progress from Queenstown to Dublin the only place in which Mr. Red mond had a hostile reception was Mal low, the birthplace of William O'Brien, whkh is represented in Parliament by Maurice Healv. Here a crowd of several hundred awaited the arrival of the train. They yelled, shook their fists and threw missiles at the carriage in which Mr. Redmond was. Th° police interfered and gave him necessary protection until the train proceeded Elsewhere throughout the journey the Irish leader was greeted wiTh the wild eft enthusiasm. Even at Cork. Mr. O'Brien's constituency, slight demon strations of antagonism were drowned by th* enthusiasm of Mr. Redmond's admirers. At all stops on the way Mr. Rfdmond addressed the crowds from the carriage window. London. Nov. 13. — For the moment Mr. Redmonds triumphant home com ing: dominates the political stage. His declaration ot Dublin to-night that he was going to the British Parliament to wring Home Rule fro<n the necessiti<=^ of the British statesmen is seized on by the Conservative editorial writers to rouse the electors of the country to a sense of the danger threatening the union should they return a ministry tied to the he«-ls of an Irish dictator. There has been no further development in the political situation, but it is re garded as practically certain that the general elections will be held in Decem ber. Boston. Nov ]3._ The following cattle dis patch, a<i<irf-?^r> to President If. J Ryan and the officers of the rni'ed Iri?h league, wa received to-night from Dublin. Ireland: "Fift: thousand Irish Nationalists, head ed by the Lord Mayor, to-nisht welcomed Redmond in nnpreoedented demonstration. Unparalleled eothuslasni. expressed profound gratitude to America for splendid helr> to Ireland's cause." ONE BBEB TO MANY SAUR4GES Marine Ate Thirty-six, and the Bar tender Then Threw Him Out. [By Telegraph to Tfce Tribunal Baltimore. Nov. i3._The sausages wiiich were tteaming on the free lunch cnunu-r In Schor.ewolf's t*i oon looked so pood to Paul Lawton. a marine, who halls from Annapolis, lhat he devoured thirty-six and bouKht only one p i. iF of beer The ar . tender requested Lawton to keep away from the liot sausage pan. After the thirty. eixtll OIJ( , had diaappaarad Lawton. who Fays that nf s the champion Eaus-ge eater in the marine corps, turned to the bartender and said: •T ain't Marted on tl n , 'hot dogl yet." an .J raached for the thirty-seventh, lie wax ejected from vj t salyoa . • \E\V-Y()RK, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 14, 1910.-TWELVE PAGES.** PRICE ONE CENT to nty k »^oTc^ w "" h ~ mm gii killed IN ASHY PARK WOODS Marie Smith's Body Found with Skull Crushed and Ribbon and Cap Tied About Neck, POLICE ARREST A NEGRO Woodchopper Strongly Guarded in Lockup — Towel Stained with Blood Found in His Room — Hiding Since Thursday. fßv Telearanh to The Trihun* 1 Ashury Park. NT J.. Nov. IX.— The body of Marie Smith, the ten-year-old dauerhter of Mr and Mrs. Peter Pmith. of Whitesviile. who disappeared while on h^r way home from the Bradley School, in Ashury Park, or, Wednesday morning, was found this afternoon in the woods adjacent to Deal Lake. in. this city, a short distance from the school she at tended. An autopsy revealed that the child had be^n murdered and assaulted Her head had been split open with some sharp in strument, and the face was badly bat tered and the body bruised Her blue hair ribbon and her white skating cap were tied around her neck. The doctors said the child had been dead several days. Ph° had fought hard for life, they eaid. The Asbury Park police immediately began searching for the murderer. Sus ptcion pointed to a negro, Thomas Will iams, better known as "Black Diamond." ho worked for the child's aunt, Mr? Delia Jackson, of this city. Williams disappeared on Thursday night when he left the Jackson house, and promised to return the following day. Police Arrest Negro or> Suspicion, Williams vas arrested this evening by Detective Hankinson and Patrolman Truax. He was found In a boarding house in Atkins avenue, conducted by Frank Wynn, where three years ago an Italian Tvas murdered. A search of Williams"s room brought to light a towel stained with blood He was brought to Police Headquarters and questioned by Chief of Police Smith. He denied all knowledge of the mur der, but admitted h" had been in hiding since Thursday. He was locked up. Six patrolmen with drawn clubs guarded Williams as h° ■"a? escorted through a crowd cf persons on his way to the lock-up. Extra officers will guard the place to-night. Chief of Police Smith lias an axe with which Williams r uT firewood for Mrs. Jackson. The nicks in the blade of the axe. the police say, fit the cuts found in a tree in the wood* near where Th° body was found. re'">r c'">* > '"= Missed fcfw Body. The body of the child was discovered by W. S.: Benson, a. florist, who was walking through the woods. The under brush where the body "was found i? not thick, and had been s^-ar^hed over sev eral times. There i? a probability that the murderer secreted the body for sev eral days and placed it in the woods early this morning. An attempt was made to burn this same piece of wood? on Thursday night, but a fire company extinguished the flames The fire burned to within f-eventy-fjve yards of the spot where the body was found. The wafer ■was drained from Deal Lake yesterday, and to-day and at the time Benson found the child's body in the ■woods canoeists were patrolling th« stream on the lookout for the body Mrs. Smith, Marie's mother, was told this afternoon that the body had been discovered. She rushed to the woods, and. with an agonizing look at the little, one. fell in a faint. When she recovered consciousness she was wild with gripf. and it is feared she wjl] lose her reason. officials of Ashury Park and Neptune Township offered rewards amounting to .viOO for the recovery of tho body. The rewards will go to Benson, JACKSON DESCENDANT WEDS Girl of 17 Elopes with Relative of Late Thomas Hendricks. [By T«!-=graph to Th* Tr'bun* ] Los Angeles. Nov. 13.— Miriam Nesbitt Carowaj'-End"rs and Thomas Hendricks Morgan, jr.. eloped yesterday and were, married in Sant3 Ana, , The bride is the great-great-grandniece of Andrew Jack snn and the bridegroom S the grand nephew of Vice-President Thomas Hen dricks. Both young people inherited large frrtune? The bride, the daughter of Mrs. Carlos P. Hardy, is only seventeen years old and Morgan is only twenty one. For two years they have been sweethearts. and when the bride's mother married for the second time, less than two months ago. Morgan asked for her daughter's hand Owing t.. her youth and the mother's desire that the eirl should travel, Mrs. Hardy refused to give her consent. Mr. Morgan's father and mother also said the pair were too ycunc The young people, tired of waiting, yes terday t>d to the Gretna Green of Southern California and telegraphed to Mis. Hardy that they would not come h M r>e until they .ame as man and wife. Mr- Hardy was on her own honeymoon at one of the beaches, but rushed to Santa Ana and gave her consent. FIANCE DEAD; GIRL A SUICIDE She Drinks Poison Before Friends in Railroad Station at Roanoke, Va. Roanoke. Va.; Nov. 33.— Mourning the death of h " r flanr*. m, ss Judith Griffith to-day to° k PO**» and died before medical aid could be Biimmoned. Ml?s Griffith, who was tuenty years old 3n well connected, had brooded over the death of a young business man of Roanoke until she contracted melancholia. She iwaßowed the poison in the waiting room ot a railroad station in the presence of a thron? " f hPr frl<3nds - TH E N OBEL PRIZE FOR CHEMISTRY Btocicioltti Nov. IS -Th<- N obr ,j r 126 for o!iem i£try » ia?i bf-cn awarded to } rofeasor Otto "\Y3Il > » ot Him University of (J6t tint 011 - TYPHOID AMONG CADETS Thirteen Cases Reported at the Naval Academy. fßy Teiecraph tr> The Tribune.] Baltimore. Nov. 13.— Twelve midship men and one instructor at the Naval Academy at Annapolis are ill with ty phoid fever, and a number of other stu dents ar» SUifertag from ailments which It is feared will turn out to be typhoid. T Starr King, captain of the football squad, is on* of the -victims, and his condition is BeriOUS. Fearing an epidemic, the naval medi cal authorities have given orders that all possible precautions be taken again=t the further spread of the dis ease. Tt is. believed that it is confined within the academy grounds and the causes for the alarming conditions are being sought ther*^ GAVE COACHMAN $10,000 Former Kew Yorker Rewards Servant for Being- Good Boy. Oneoata, N Y. Nov 13.— Grover Hen derson, coaohman to John L Q. Muller. a retired manufacturer, formerly of New York City, went to bed to-night ?I<MXV> richer than he got up This morning his employer, who has be<=n ill for some time, called Hender son to his bedside, looked at him for a moment and then said: "Grover. I'm a pretty pick man and you've always been a good boy. I'm go ing to make you out a check for $.V "Yes. sir." said Henderson and waited. TVhen h* took the check he was almost overcome with astonishment to s*»e that it read for $$,609>. Mr. Muller found It so pleasureablf to give pleasure that be fore Henderson left the room h^ added another check foi q like amount. THOUSANDS HELD !N TUBE Every Interborou.gh Train Stalled and Dark Eleven Minutes. The ph.ort nrcuiting of electrical mechanism in the main power house of the Interborough Rapid Transit Com pany, at 59th street and Eleventh ave nu* 3 . about 8 o'clock last night, was re sponsible for a tie-up of the entire sub way system th3t lasted about eleven minutes and caused inconvenience and considerable apprehension to thousands Txx-als and expresses were stalled wher ever they happened to b«. for the abort circuiting r ut on the current of the third rail A few trains that were nearine sta tions managed to run in as far as the ] platforms under their own momentum, but these were the lucky instances and thousand? of passengers found them selves in darkness in the underground without a chance of getting, out and trying some other conveyance. Al though the station lights were not «x tinguished those on the trains went out. and this added to th» nervousness of i many. During- the tie-up th^ ticket agents continued Belling, and soon the plat forms of -many "of the stations became congested. At the ' Brooklyn Bridge tickets were sold unt!! the island plat form? were filled to their utmost capac ity, and the side ones equally congest ed. Even then the ticket selling was continued, and the overflow of passen gers were compelled to •wait on the stairways and cross gallery leading to the platform? Officials of the subway said that no trains were caught in the ! tubes under the river. At the end of eleven minutes the cur rent was turned on to the third rail and the entire system was again in operation. ELEVATOR KILLS CHILD Father Is Nearly Crazed by Acci dent He Causes. "William El!or. janitor of the Clinton Buildincr. in Newark, accidentally caused the death of his five-year-old son, "Whyr win. in frightful form there yesterday. The rhild was crushed by the elevator in the building, his body becoming tightly wedged between the tipper part of the lift and the first floor when the father in the basement started the machinery going. The father took Whyrwin downstairs with him yesterday when he went to grease the elevator and make some re pairs. He stopped the lift at the first floor, and, leaving the boy in it, walked to the basement When he was ready to ascend to the upper floors the father pulled the cable, which started th<* elevator downward, and the lift became wedged. It is supposed the youngster" tried to get out of the car when it began to lower, and in this way got caught. Ac cording to Ellor, the boy made no outcry and he knew nothing as to the cause for the halting of the lift until he ran up stairs. Ellor almost went mad when he saw the boy's body. Not long ago one of Kllor's daughters swallowed a shoe button and died, a-nd another child was stricken with a hem orrhage and waa dead before a doctor arrived. TRAMP BROKE INTO JAIL Took Provisions with Him, and Now Refuses to Leave. [Hy Tele'tfrapli to Th* TrlbtuM 1 Sharon, Perm., Nov. 13.— The town or Wheatland. in Mercer County, is in a humorous predicament at present, the town lail beinj? occupied by a self-confessed tramD who hats broken In with a basket of food and refuse? to get out. ::• The lall has had no prisoners for a long tim and when Constable Hainer on Satur day morning found smoke coming from the lail chimney h* Investigated, and found that "Ben" Jenkins, of IfeKeea Rocks, Perm . had broken the lock anl with a bas ket of f"od had taken possession. Jenkins has refusrd to vacate, and laughs when the angry town fa' irs threaten to have him arrested and sentenced to thirty days as a tramp. Constable Hainer prom (eps that If he once gets Jenkins outside the |ail B« wIM lock hlm rut"r ' ut " ANOTHER GIFT BY STRATHCONA. Ottawa. Nov. 13. — Lord Strath, ona, Cana dian High Commissioner in London, has Klven an additional S2OQ.WO to the Strath cona Trust Fund for the encouragement of physical training and elementary military drill in the public schools of Canada. Lord Strathcona laat year gay» $30n,rwvi to establish th<f fundi v ' h!ch nmv gtvei an nua i «urn of $20,000 to the Dominion com mittefl 111 charge. BOY SOAKED WITH OIL THROWN INTO BONFIRE After Quarrel Over Leadership His Companion. Police Say, Pushed Him Into Blaze. VICTIM MAY NOT RECOVER In Hospital Identifies Lad Ac cused of Causing Burns — Little Playmates Said Nothing of Fight. Charged with throwing ?. companion into a bonfire aft^r saturating him with oil. Philip Seckler. a fifteen-year-old schoolboy, was taken to the Children's Society last night after h» had been arrested at his home. No. 72?, East 214 th street. The boy he is alleged to have, thrown in the firp is Fiore Banardo, twelve years old. the son of John Ba nardo. who lives at No. 3827 Carpenter avenue. Th a Bronx. Young Banardo is in the Fordham Hospital, where it is said he has only a bare chance to live. H<=> was badly burned on the head, neck, EhoulriVrs and breast Although the arrest did not take place until last night, the boy was burned last Wednesday. Early in the afternoon on that day half a doz<»n boys. found that a bonfire which had been burning the previous night in a vacant lot in 222 d street waa still smouldering. The boys decided to build up the fire, and. according to the police, young Ba nardo went to his father's store, where he took a quantity of coal. The Seckler boy. the police gay. bought a quart can of kerosene oil. Two other boys, John Marchney. of No. 602 East 222 d street, and Frederick Fincke. of 221 st street and Carpenter avenue, obtained some wood, and more fue! was brought by two boys whom the police were unable to name last nierht. The boys built th» fire up and soon had a roaring- blaze. The wood, coal and oil not used wpr* l placed near the fire While they danced around the flames a dispute arose between Seckler and Banardo as to who was the leader, the police say. After somp heatpd argument, the po- He« say. Seckler picked up th* oil can and poured the contents on Banardo's hair and shoulders. The police allege that Seckler then pushed voune Banardo into thp fire and ran away. Marohney and Fincke grabbed the boy's legs and pulled him from the blaze. While Marohney was endeavor ing to beat out the flames Fincke called Banardo's parents. When they arrived the boy was unconscious, and they car ried him to their store. • where they bathed the burns in oil and applied home remedies The boy did not regain consciousness, and they then summoned Dr. Carey from Fordahm Hospital. The doctor re moved the boy there, and he remained unconscious up to a late hour that night- When he finally was able to talk he told his parents the story- The other boys, according to the police, had not told the circumstances. Seckler was taken to Fordham Hos pital last night, where he was identified by young Barnado. KILLED WHILE HUNTING The West Reports Several More Fatalities. FB\- ToK-straph to Th<" Tnt'un» 1 Mellen. Wis.. Nov. 13. — Louis Oleson, of Abbottsford. Wis.. was killed to-day while hunting deer. He was shot by an unknown hunter. Oleson, who wore a red cap and coat, saw a man come out of the woods and point a gun at him. He threw up his hands and shouted, but the hunter shot him and ran as soon as he discovered his mistake. Sheriff Kleinsteiber. with bloodhounds and a posse, is trying to find the hunter. fßy Tfl"=erari!i to The Tribun?.] Missoula. Mont . Nov. 13.— While shooting ducks on Hellgate Lake to day Charles E. Hodgson, fifteen year 3 old, was shot hy his cousin. Harry Egan, and killed almost instantly. [By THPerapri to The Tribune.] . Chippewa Fall?. Wis., Nov. I.l.—Ray mond Elliott, thirteen years old, shot his brother, Howard, fifteen years old. in the risrht arm with a rifle to-day. The ball shattered the forearm so badly that amputation will be necessary. The boys v. ere shooting rabbits. fßy TflPgrraph to Th»» Tribune.] Jamestown. N. D.. Nov. Everett Haulbut, a civil engineer just out of an Ohio college, while out shooting was drowned in a lake and the body has not been recovered. Accompanying the young man- and sharing his fate was Deane Maulty. of Illinois, whose body has been sent home. FATHER OF 22 ; DAILY WAGE SI 50 Fourth Set of Twins Born to Illinois Section Hand. [By Telegraph to The Tribune ! Peorla. 111.. Nov 13.— Frederick Demminj?, cf No. 13* Stanley street, Peorla, is the father of twenty-two children, all living. ThQ other day, when h© counted noses, there were only twenty, but this morning: two more were added to the flourishing: family. Demmine was married at the age of twenty, and to-day's twins are the fourth set to invade his home. The others, four teen in number, were all born singly. Demmlner is a section hand and hi« wages have never exceeded $1 50 a day. He can pive no special plan on how he solves the cost of livinsr. but declares that he Is happy and contented and goes to work every day with a full dinner pail. THE WILL OF DON CARLOS Don Jaime Urged to Support Claim to the Throne. . . Vienna. Nov. IS.— Sisniflcance is attaahad to the. publication to-day of the text of the. will of Don Carlos, the Spanish Pretender, in which he exhorts Don Jaime as a sacred duty to maintain his claims to the Spanish throne and uphold the legitimist principles. It Is supposed that Don Jaimi considers the present a favorable time for tl\6 pub lication of the testament. PRINCE HENRY, AERONAUT Several Flights Made in German Military Aeroplane Darmstadt. Germany. Nov IT. - r"-'n r «* H^nry of Prussia mad« Mvaval f^crhts alone in a military aeroplane to-d'iy. Prince Henry has been devoMng consid erable time to learning UM operation of the machine, and b's nights to-day Indi cate that he has mad rspid progress in acquiring the art of control. TOLSTOY STILL MISSING Rumor That Actions of Wife Caused Him to Flee. St. Petersburg. Nov. 13.-Count Leo Tolstoy, who disappeared a few days ago from his home, has not yet been found, although inquiries have been made in various quarters and diver? re ports have reached here regarding his present abiding place. A late dispatch from Moscow to the "Slovo" tajra that Count Tolstoy Is now at the Schamar dinsky Women's Monastery, in Kaluga province. Confirmation Of this, however. is lacking, and queries sent to that dis trict are yet unanswered. The "Petersburger Zeitung" publishes a statement from an intimate friend of the Tolstoy family to the effect that the count's decision to seek solitude was im pelled by the disagreeable relations be tween the peasants on his Yasnaya Poliana estate and Countess Tolstoy and her second son, to whom th° count had deeded his estate. The countess had recently introduced high land rent and cheap labor, and had followed the ordinary commercial meth ods to raise revenue. Count Tolstoy v.as severely tried by this procedure, and was often driven to tears as he observed the increase of poverty and beggary in villages which had formerly been pros perous. He was further aggravated by dis putes which aroee over his refusal to copyright an unpublished novel for which a large price had been offered to him. MINISTER DIES IN CHURCH j Jamaica Clergyman Collapses While Preaching Sermon. As he was In t'no middle of hi? Sun day sermon last evening, the Rev. Dr Ferdinand O. Zesch, pastor of the Ger man Presbyterian Church of Jamaica, at Fulton and Harvard avenues, suddenly reeled in his pulpit and collapsed In a chair on the platform. When members i of th° congregation reached his side ha i was unconscious and died a few minnres I later, in the vestry room. Dr. Zesch had recently returned from a trip to Germany with his wife and two married daughters, having gon<* in search of health. The members of the church thought that ha was looking bet ter when. he came home, and he himself said the trip had benefited him. He was born in Germany, sixty vea.rs ago. and came to th» Jamaica Presby terian Church from Cincinnati two years ago. He had been connected with the American Tract Society and was editor of some of its German publications. BABES CHECKED AT CHURCH Nursery Established for Presby terians in Pittsburgh [By Telegraph ta The Trtbun-.J Pittsburg. Nov. 13. — "Plea3e check your babies" Is, in substance, the no tice given in the fashionable Second Presbyterian Church of Pittsburg. with eleven hundred members, and the church ha? provided a nursery to take care of the babies while mothers at tend church. One of the floors of the Sunday school building attached to this church has been fitted up as a play room and nursery for children up to the age of five years. One woman who had tried the nursery with one of her babes last Sunday brought three to-day. "The nursery is just far enough away that the mothers cannot hear the babies cry— if they ever do." said the Rev. Dr. George Shelton. pastor "f the church, who is responsible for the idea- VALADARES SURRENDERS Honduran Insurgent Movement Fails at Amapala. Tegucigalpa. Honduras. Nov. I,°, ,- enf . ra } jos6 Valadares. who has been O] posing the government al Amapala. it was announced to-day has seal a tel- - gram to President Pavila acknowledg ing defeat and saving that he is rfadv to surrender the town General Valadares begs for guarantees for the troops und^r his command and asks that he be judged according to the laws of Honduras The government forcea are to - c cupy Amapala immediate^-. KILLED SAVING PLAYMATE Boy Pushes Comrade from Track and Is Himself Run Over. Daniel Knapp. thirteen years old. lost his life, but succeeded in saving his play mate. Joseph Barr. from being crushed to death by the Boston express on the tracks off the New York. N'.-w Haven & Hartford Railroad, in New Rochelle. yes terday afternoon. Tho boys had spent the afternoon in the woods near Xew Roohelle and were walking home on the railroad tracks, near the Jerusalem bridge, whf-n th^v heard th<» whistle of the train behind them. Looking back, young Knapp saw the engine of the Boston express bearing down upon them He grasped his com panion by the arm and pushed him from th^ track, but before he could follow the locomotive struck h<m. He was ter ribly mangled Young Knapp lived with hts parents at No. 101 River street. New Rochelle. The other boy lives near the Knapp home. Both boys attended the Huguenot street 3chool. SKULL FRACTURED IN GAME Three Other Men Hurt in Rugby Match Between Victoria and Vancouver. Victoria. B. C. Nov. 13.— 0. Roberts. Vancouver's crack three-quarter back, had his skull fractured, and three other Van couver men were slightly Injured yesterday in th© first Kugby match for the McKenzle Cup between Victoria »n<l Vancouver. Victoria won by S po!nt3 to 3. FOOTBALL CAPTAIN ACCUSED OF MURDER Warrant for Bethany Player Charged with Hitting Man Who Died. ACTION FOM.OWS INQUEST Umpire Says He Pnt. Player Out of Game After He Struck 810w — All West Virginia Games Cancelled. Wheeling W. Va., Nov. 13.— A Tarrast formally charging Thomas McCoy, rlgtt end of the Bethany College football team, with murder in connection -with the death of Captain Rudolph Munk. ef the West Virginia University team, was issued here to-day by Magistrate R. <3. Hobbs. The action followed th<» com r-letion In part of the inquest by Coroner XV. W. PvOi?<»r=i Munk sustained injuries In the g-^rne betwen the two teams her* Saturday from which h« died within five hours without regaining consciousness*. The testimony on. which the warrant was issued was furnished principally bT Homer N Tounj?. a Plttsbur^ attorney, who umpired th» e^arr* Young 1 testified that Munk was makir.J? interference and was a few yards in front of th^ ■scrim mage line, -when McCoy came np to (kfl West Virginia captain, striking h'.rr. on the head. Munk fell to the ground u=» conscious and Young ordered McCoy from the «ram» The autopsy held at th» ccron*r'3 ct-* flee disclosed th« fact that Munk's deat*s was caused by 9 blood clot at the bas« of his brain and could not have bee:* the result of a former injury. The dead . athlete's body was removed to-day to hi? homo at Connellsville. F«"- McCoy Put Out of Gam?, In giving the details of the rra-!^e-? in which Munk was Injured Mr Tons* said that the ball was on Bethany's 3^ yard line when Munk started down -the fifld for Interferences. "He was not near the player with th* ball.** Mr. Young said. **Munk •* is met by McCoy, who ran toward Munk as they both were running linwn the Celd- Ten yards behind, the scrimmage line, when Munk was in front. McCoy stracli him in the back of the head with hia fist Munk fell, and McCoy fell I HI but quickly regained his feet. looked »t Munk and started off the field." Young said that as the blow app-are-i to him as clearly intentional hs imme diately put McCoy out of the game. No other witnesses were heard to-day, but a number of the players have be°TT summoned for to-morrow night, wher; the inquest will be. held. Tha -rirrart for McCoy's arrest has been placed in the hands of an officer, -who -wilt arrest McCoy. McCoy was reported to-night t-■ 1 hare eon° to his -■•--- in Canton. Ohio. . McCoy left college this fall I "^-Ut in j forming the faculty and nad not played lon the team for t"*o weeks. President Cramblett of Bethany said to-night that | he was unaw-ar* that McCoy rras to o!ay in Saturday's game. Brother Takes Charg* of Body. Lawrence Munk. a brother al the dead player, arrived to-night from his par ents* home in Conne!l?vilte to taka charge of the body. It was announced to-night that a!l the remaining games scheduled witla West Virginia University will be can celled, including the Thank3§ivinsr data with Washington and Jefferson, which has heretofore been one of the biggest games in this section. Canton. Ohio. Nov. 13.— Thomas A. McCoy, charged with murder in connec tion with the death of Rudolph Munk during the football srame at 'Wheeling yesterday, arrived at his home here thU morninc: To his father. John E Mo- Coy. a prominent business man. he told his story of the part he played in tha football fatality, and Luther Day Tvaa retained as counsel for the boy. Under the advtce of his counsel Mc- Coy would make no statement, but. ac companied by his father and counsel, ha will return to Wheeling to-morrow. Mr. Day communicated with the authorities at Wheeling, and on learning of th» warrant gave a?surano«? tha' the youn? man would appear al the inquest. Mr. Day said no effort to rishr extradition would be made if McCoy's presence l| demanded in T%-heelina: at any time. • McCoy and his parents are distressed over yesterday's occurrence. Mrs. Mc- Covsaid: "It 13 a terrible thin? for a youn* man like 'Tom* to be charged with any rrime. I am sure he was In no way toi blame. It was an accident in the srama. •Tom* is heartbroken and said to me: 'I would rather ten thousand times it had been I that was killed.* I often had tried to keep him from playlr>ar football, but it was of no use. He had been ds voted to the game since he was a litt!» boy. and his father liked la see him play." McCoy is twenty-one years >-!d H« was captain last year af the Car-ton High School football team and Ml known as one of the best players ths school ever turned out. His reputation here was that of being a clean player on, the field. Ret \. W. Va.. Nov. II — President T E. Cramblett of Bethany College to night on his arrival from Wheeling said that the faculty would meet to-morrow, when the tragedy of yesterday's gama would be considered. President Cram biett was at the game, and said: "The game was a rough one. and sev eral times our coaches asked th© offl cials to stop the slugging. The Mor gantown players were the chief -.ffwjd ers, anil the opinion ts that McCoy iaiH a chance to get even." Morgantown. W. Va.. Nov —Presi dent Purrinum of Waal Virginia Uni versity was not in Morgantown to-night, but Professor H. i «'»reen. chairman cf the university athletic committee, said: "The settlement of the questions aria ing from this football fatality will hava to come after all of us have had a chance to think clearly. A meeting of the athletic committee will be held soor« and Urn Manrtai Oi Munk's death on r...-