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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 04, 1912, Image 2

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planter and physician, with considerar.]
propcrtv. believed in making boys self-r<
li'Snt at a tender ase. even if they ditln
have to work for a living. Accordingly h
gave his son a shotgun, a pony and a BSgl
boy. l.lttle "Fighting Hob" and this outt
became conspicuous features o*" Floy
County. Incidentally. Admiral Evans a<
mitted in later years, his chattel taugl
bin? to smoke and chew tobacco.
He entered school in Washington i
3S66 on the death of his father. Thotig
only ten year.? old, he was already deba'
ing as to his future career, and, as a
-eady intimated, had a bent toward th
sea. He was living with an nm le at ti
time, a lawyer, newspaper corresponde!
and clerk of a committee i'? ?'ongres
! Learning that hi? young charge was piar
nlng ?o run awaj t<> sea, the uncle us?
I his Influence with William Hooper, L>ei<
ate to the House from Utah, to get ti
boy an appointment to Annapolis.
years residence in Utah was necessary t
"Hob." then only thirteen yiats ..i.
fought his way across the plains In tl
company of five men hound for t'alifornh
BO the sea lighter's tust teal 'ifltt!. i wei
with the Indians a thousand miles fr tn ?l
sea. And he saw revere] teal bat?lfs. to.
In one of them bis left ankle was pinned I
the side of his nuil? by a Blackfool aire*
During his >car in Utah he saw BUMS li
dian fighting arel l.lg game hunting.
In the Civil War.
In lift the fourteen-.?ear-old midshipma
?faced the momentous crisis of a choie
between his family and his flat. He talke
It over with Captain ?\ R. 1\ Kodgers, ?h
commandant of Cadets, and promised bll
to "?ti? k by the old flag and let famil
ties tak?- can- of themselves."
But his mother was so determined tha
he -hould fight for the South that she sen
bis resignation to the Navy Department
It was accepted, but the loyal young cade
ri-pu-itated it so strenuously that withi
twenty-four hours he was restored to th
service. His brother, however, follows
family sentiment and became chief 0
scouts on General I.ce's staff
"Bob" found himself In actual service as
Naval Academy graduate l.e IM, His flrs
official act was to leap from an upper deel
Into a group of enlisted men and with :
brass trumpet beat sense into one of ther
who thought the little ensign neither ol
nor large enough to enforce orders.
The y?rs following his Fort Fisher eplSod
were mostly routine. They put him on th
retired list, on the ground of physical disa
billty. but he fought It out with ?. "ongres
and was reinstated. After recovering fron
his wounds in 1m">> he received a commis
slon as lieutenant and was stationed 01
ordnance duty at the Washington Nav;
Yard, and later with the I'lseataqua, lag
ship of the North Atlantic Squadron. Ii
1K8 he became lieutenant commander, am
after some shore duty went to the Shenan
doah and the Congress, of the Europeai
fleet. He was in command of the trainini
ship Saratoga from 1877 to 1878, and in th.
latter year became commander. Then h'
saw more service a? the Washington Nav?
Yard, and from 1882 to 1886 was a light
house inspector. The following year he be
came chief Inspector of the eteel used ot
the new cruisers.
UoHelH American Dignity.
But in 1891. as commander of the York
town, Commander Evans again came inte
his own. when he preserved the dlgnlt*
k of th? United States In Valparaiso harbor
I Chill was resounding with hostility to th<
' United States. Two of the crew of the
Baltimore, stationed at Valparaiso, hac
been killed by Chilians. The Yorktown
Kvans In command, was sent to relieve th?
Baltimore. Surrounded by nine Chlllai
warships, he fearlessly took up his posl
tion in the harbor The Cnlllans began an
noylng him. ? ?ne trick was to see how
des?** thev could manceuvre their 'tprped?
boats to the Yorktown. One of them mlsser
the Yankee vessel's stern by a bare si>
feet. ?Evans protested. He was told thai
the harbor belonged to the ?'hilians to us.
pa they pleased.
Kvans retorted that the Vorktown he
long<?d to the I'nlted States government
and that if so much as her paint should b?
damaged the ?'hilians would pay dearly
f'?r it.
Tic- trouble ceased promptly.
Nothing mor-- happened until the war
with Spain. Meantime, in UM, he had re?
ceived his captain's commission. When it
seemed certain that war would he declared
he offered his services to President McKin?
ley, with the remark that if any lighting
was going i?> be done he wanted to in- in it.
It Is also said that he added later: "Once
ht m? at the Spaniards and Spanish wdl
he the prevailing language in Hell for the
next ten years."
Thanked for Gallantry at Santiago.
He was soon afterward appointed to the
command of the Iowa. How well he lived
up to his reputation Is evidenced by the
familiar story ?>f the part played by the
Iowa In the battle of Santiago. For his
gallantry In that fifty-mile running fight
he received the thanks of (ongtiss and
was promoted to the rank of rear admiral.
Since then he had been twice president e.f
?he Board of Inspection and Survey, com?
mander in chief of the Asiatic station, com?
mander of the Atlantic fleet and comman?
der in chief of the Atlantic fleet on its
tour of the world in 19u7 and 19"8. Just be?
fore his retirement.
"Ready to fight or frolic." was his com?
ment as he started on that last memorable
The Cruise Around the World.
That brilliant achievement, the first world
i rile? of an armored fleet of that size and
po?er, fully tested Admiral Evans's ability
as an organiser an?i a commander. All that
the public knew was that sixteen battle?
ships had made a 25.000-mlle cruise. They
could not imagine what that meant to the
directing mind of the fleet, of the many
hours of nnxletv spent In poring over
ihatts of harbors or reefs, of planning for
supplies of fuel and food and of keeping
together In contenteel and happy mood the
thoi sands of men who made up the crews
of the warships.
By the time he had reached San Fran?
cisco the strain had become so severe that
he was unable to leave his bed, anil it was
recessary to relieve him from the com?
mand at that pla? e.
Active duty termlnateel for Admiral
Evans at that point. It Is true that he
did not go on the- retired lift until a few
months afterward, but never again was
he calle?! on t?> ?l.rect the movements of a
ship or fleet. He r tired to his ?jualnt, old
fashioned horn?- In Washington, ttnd. sur?
rounded by his family, spent the few re?
maining years of his life in happiness. Ills
leisure gave him opportunity to execute hi.?
long cberlehed Wee of telling some of his
wonderful experiences, :*nd these he had
set out In some books which are to be found
in the libraries ?f svfrjr American naval
vessel and whsrever 'neu HI*-? t" read of
gallunt ?xpl?. its on the sea.
One at the Iron links ?hat bound the old
navy lo the new. a commanding figure In
WIM Hol 1? v i? Kvans. With ?he
ending of I he Civil War there came a
period of stagnation, which marked th?'
passing of th?' old wooelsn navy. Evans
drifted fot a time Into civil pursuits, al?
though never lellnquishlng his connection
with the service. In tact, as soon as o?>n
, areas msnlfeMeei Its pOTUSSS to meet the
Insistent deniaml e,f Secretaries ?handler
?im! Whltne) t??i a renovation of the navy,
IS < mu- bach Into the service and was
one of the leading spirits In planning the
rudiments of what is now the American
modern navy.
It was KvsjiN who look the little dispatch
I ??at Dolphin ?m a cruise around the world
to ISSt the Hructural strength of this flrtt
.net of the infant steel shipbuilding art
of ?he United State?. He always got th?*
and the urn est ships, because his
superiors knew he ?oui i be trusted to
handle them safely and develop their
strong and weak points.
Kipling summed it up well when in send
Ing a gift of his books to Admiral Kva
I few years ago he wrote:
Zegbaan draws its s peaeil,
Anil I d?. III. .,.-! v? Uli i? l?-n
An.I >??)! ?H i||i In ;? i (ilinil)K I '??
Beeslai slglit baadred men,
ZeabSBIB ISkSs ?-.?r.- ?.f Ids businrs?
An?i i ink?- cara ? ?; mina.
\: I \?>.i lake inn of '?-n thou?-? nil tons
8?ty-heotlna through the Mina.
Zoabaurn eaa handle his shadow!
And i can handle raj style.
Ami >ou <>iii handle a ten-inch mm
? i r? ?<?? .n mile,
To him that nath ?hall l>e given.
And ttaat'l Why thSSI tooks are ??Tit
Ts Um man who ha* live?! mol" ?tones
Than Zogbaum ?r 1 could Invr-nt.
Admiral Evans's Son at Sea 1
Destroyer Monagham.
Newport. R. I., Jan. 3?News of t
death of Hear Admiral "Grana was recel*.
with sorrow and surprise in naval circ
here to-night. Officers of all gr,'i?li? in I
service spoke lovingly of "Fighting Bol
The sorrow was genera!, as Admiral Kva
eras well known in Newport, hBring l><
Irre frequently In the summer, when ?li
allowed, to visit his tamlly at their su
mer home.
Lieutenant Commander Krank T. Kvai
son of the admiral, had been in Newp?
Up t'> this morning, 7.ut to-night was 1
lleved to be too far at sea for immedia
notification of his father's death. He 1?
here this morning In ?-ommand of the i
stroyer Monaghan for Quantanaiao, Cul
where the Atlantic fleet I? to hold its wl
ter rendezvous. It is believed,that the fia
ship Patterson of ths destroyer fleet Is t
only vessel cuulppeil with wireless, a:
t al her apparatus is not of sufficient hi;
power to bring her within call of BhO
stations to-night.
Son Says He and Father, Cast
ier, Stole Over $100,000.
BattlS ?r?*ek. Mich.. Jan. ?- P. M. DeS
:ng. Implicated with his father. II. ?
Dealing. rashler Of the closed Albl?
National Hank. In the alleged forgery
over $iivi,n<v? worth of note* drawn <
wealthy farmers In the vicinity of All.io
resulting In the failure ?if the bank, stat?
in an Interview to-night that he ha?l be?
forging the notes for over five pears
order to finance the Cook Manuln? t nil
? ompany, of which hs was secretary at
treasurer nnd which closed down Tuesda
The admission of guilt followed the arre
of both father and son in connection wh
the shortage In "he hank's funds.
Hearing could not state Just how mue
the forgeries nmounteil to. but said that
took $-?,m? a year to meet the payroll, ar
that the concern had lust large sums ?
money annually for over Ihre years. H
assert?- that he and his father woul
pbad guilty. Me salil he Wished to 1
taken before the grand Jury at ones and 1
committed to the federal prison that I
might commence his term as s??en as poi
Dearlng stated that he thought his fath?
was more heavily Implicated In the fOrgei
les than himself. The money, he relate?
had been sunk In enterprises in which II
hank was int?-re?ted. and in order to k?-p
the hank from ?losing its doors before It <ll
large notes were forged.
Col. Dyer of 12th Regiment Nex
Line for Promotion.
Colonel Daniel Apt.leton, of the Tth Reg
ment, was informed yesterday !>y Oorernc
Dix of his appointment an Brigadier ?on
eral, ?ommandlng th? Kits? Brigade. I? |
likely that h? will ask permission to ?P
cllne the honor. In that event ?"olon?
George R. Dyer of the 12th Hegim<-nt, I
second senior colonel, will be next In lin
for the appointment.
Colonel Appleton said Jas-t night: 'I hiv
not yet communicated with ?rov.-rnor Dl
regarding mv appointment to be Brisadle
?'.??neral. I appreciate the honor, for cei
talnly It Is an honor to be asked t" eoni
mand four fine regiments such as ?h?> flat
the ?,!?th, the "Dth ,in?1 the 7?h. but I liav
beeil In command of the 7th for a loni
time. I am proud of my regimental family
I enjoy the opportunities which a colon?
has of coaling in ?lose touch with th
men. their drills and their work. Th
Brigadier General has nb such opportu
nltles. 1 am going to think the inat'e
over before sending my answer."
In reply to a question as t?> WbOthe
present conditions were In any respect dlf
ferent from those in l*B*S, in which yea
Colonel Appleton refuse) an appolntnien
ns brlgadlST tS remain ?' the head ?.f hii
regiment, the leader of the "th. Regimen
replied lhat thev were not.
Drug Merchant Brings Alienatior
Action Against Realty Man.
Aline?la. Long I.land. Jan. I. Henea
tlons are promise?! When the , ase of Ootl
lieh __Slg, head of the l-Nslg Drug <'om
paay, of Brooklyn, who Is suing John ir
Rowland, Jr., eon of ?? Brooklyn i?-,?i ??strat?
operator, for |100.0?Ui for ali?nation of th?
affections of Urs Charlotte I, Esslg
come? up bthTore Justice (Capper ?lurln?.
the Supreme ?'onrt term here which be
gins on Monday.
In the summons and complaint ?la*.
here Kssig charges thSl lira. Kssig enter?
tained Rowland al her home, in DeKall
avenue, Brooklyn, and went with him ti
restaurants and hotels In Manhattan. K
is also alleged that Rowland told Mrs
Esalg ?hat bei husband was not treating
her proper!? Ml of ths allegati??!!? mad?!
by BSSlg Bre denleil by both Mrs Ksslp;
and Mr itowland.
Itowland liv?s at No BBS St. .Mark?
avenu?-, in an exclusive residential sec
lion, is marrie?] an 1 has one grown daugh?
Former New York Cnrb Broker Dies
in Memphis Jail.
Memphis, Term.. .Ian. .'!. ?Klve minutes
after he had pleaded guilty to having ob
talnsd *-M under false pretences c ,i. Staf?
ford, ?l?-?'lared at on? lirn- to hav?- been B
curb broker in New York City, and who
Was Bias known as .!. K. Anderson, swul
i.)w?-?i ?ariinii?' add In his <<-ii bare lat? t<>
day. Hs died ten mlutea law. Remores
and a desire to ?par'- his wife the humilia?
tion that WOUld attend his conviction
prompted him t<? tak?- bin Ufe, he sxplalned
in a note. His collect _a_M was Stafford,
the letter said.
Stafford was arre?te?l on December J.I as
he was al out to board a train for Chicago
With hi*, wife. According to a local auto?
mobile dealer, who made the complslm
ai:.)h ?t Stafford, he, under the pretence
that be ?i? sired to purchase an sutomobile
I m. '?" al man t.. i/ouch for him ai
a ')unk that he might deiio-lt s draft for
ST.Ml and get fl'X?. The ?haft. Which was
drawn on s Htm of New York brokers, was
f'.? clai?-il to !"? fraudulent, an?! the man'?,
airest follow??!. He gave his an?.- an
twenty-eight years
V.rfolk. \'.? , .Ian. "..-There was a v.,lk
out of BtoChant-S at tita Norfolk Navy
raid to-day ??? a proteel against what
liny ?'lalm Is an effort n? tatrodUCS a scien?
tific time system. The men r?aftisad lo
sign time cards offered to them
A total of eight l.undre.l m? n had ?pilt
work Si the na-, y verd late to-day. Thero
at?. upward of two tlso-saad nun smployad
at the fard.
A'asti ngton, J in ?1 Two ihoi?ss*?<? -na?
chinlets employed ai ths Washington Vaw
^ard will send an iiKimauim to President
Taft ami Director WllletU of the van' to?
morrow announcing that they wlil strike
iiiiI.'sm machine shop employes -et ' in?
creased wapes ami the Taylot R* i m of
sclentllic munugeiin-iu Ik eliminated.
COUPON NO. 32, THURSDAY, JAN. 4, 1912.
$15,450 in Prizes Fres
My Answer? to THE TRIBUNE'S Book^a-deri'
Pictures of This Date and Number Are:
No. 63
No. 64.
Contestant's Name.
City or Town and State
Contestsnts In the Tribune's Bookreaders Congest must write their
swers upon this coupon, erhlclj will si.sr on rage 2 of rhsTrrioun?
rver> -lav .luring ths contest. The complete coupon must be rstnrnsa.
Answers submitted on coupons srhlcli sre not complets or which a? noi
beer The Tribune's heading ?ill not be considered. List t?r prizes.
-ii in ions of ths i ontesl i rid
Fondness for Pet Cat Described
at Trial to Break Will.
Cousin Testifies Aged Woman
Said: "Kitty Takes Me for
All My Walks."
Thf ?rial of the contest over the will cf
Miss Marl:? I.. Camphell. ?Im l*?ft un estate
valued Ht It.tOS.SOO, was continued yes?
terday before Surrogate Kowlc-r. Th?*r<?are
sixteen contestants of ?he will. mo?t of
them being members of the best kn??wn old
families. Including thoss ?>f Van It>n*sclner.
Bleeeker end Livingston The tllegatlon
on which Is based tl?- <?hjer||nn to the- dis
pi'Sltlon mad? l-v the te?tatrlx of her ?"tat?*
Is that she was ?>f unsound mine] when she
? v- t.-d Jier will, ami was under the- undue
Influence of some person whoss name has
not hern mentioned
An ? ?Tort ?v-is mads vest? ni?) ?>y counsel
for the rontestsnta lo i-rini; nul seme of
the rnentsl wesknesses of Miss Campbell,
who was eighty-one roars old when she
died, ^n Mm It, mo, a? her home, No 77
Fifth avenue. Sonic* stress ?as laid on
her fondness for her ??? ?? i ?t. Mr.? Kllllaa
Van Rensselssr, of No. II Bssi ? l street,
who??* husband ?asa cousin, lestlfl ?! ihsl
on 'ne- oecaalon when ?he offered t?, t ik?>
Miss Camphell oui for s walk ??lie- replied,
"Oh, Klttv tnkei in? feir all my walks."
Continuing, ihs eitnesa - h i? i
"I called on he: In Jtlfl . II *. an-l '
l -ame lo *e?\ goodby. I un K"ltii; to
Tails to see my r??St< t ' She I? Okod Up and
kissed me bu? ?nl?l nothing."
Mr?. Van R? n*?*c|a?*r a?ldee) that e,n bjgf
return the tctststiii seemed pleased I
her. bu? again 'll>l no? speeik The ?Itn-ss
said that she .e-?ke*d Mi.?? Campbell if sha
bad 'seen Howsrd Towbsend. BeW "
Van Rensfolae?-:
.-he rosf forward over Ihs table and,
lifting lar Unser, sail: I'un't speak of
him. Hs has $4???.'?"'? of my money, i don I
want ti? hear Ms name.' th? acted la "i
irrational manner end said nothing more "
Howard Townsend, who was mentioned,
Is a we'll k 11 ? > v. n lawyer II?- w is nan.
executor in the win ?>r mi.?? i ampbell si,?i
had h,-, n i? r counsel, ills mother, Mri
.tiist'ne- Vim Hsnserlasr Towneead, was ons
of ths feeiii legatees In the will,
"Did you think he- ha>i her money?"
ask?-?! Jam-.? w. Osborne, counsel for lbs
"No: I simply thought ?MS ?a? crs
a h a i?mark "
J, v. Bouvier, jr. attorney for ths pro?
nta, crO0s?esamlaod Mrs Van Bonose
Is? Hs aeked: "is II not posell Is ihat it
w.i- more Inter-sling to Mis? l'ampiull to
f.-??l he-r eat ?han listen to What }ou had
to ?ay?"
"I'c rasps, bul luU and
list |e-SS. '
In answer to ? question Mrs Van Rensse
Iser said she had hoped her two tons, Kit?
laei . |r . snd Stephen, would bs k gate ?
under the ?rill of Mlm CampbelL Ths wit?
ness laid that th< sin le th- t.Matrix WOTS
when she greeted her on her return from
Europe wss i ?/sosal -.nil?-. "An idiot
could have smiled tie sume- kind "? smile.
but sh" diel nei! secompany the smile with
The witn?"-? told ??f s series of Incidents
that mad?' her believe Miss Campbell was
not of pound mind. Ons day sin walked
within the hall of the old woman when
Hie latter said, ? \\ u 1 lr. SOftly; Kate Is up
stairs." Bhs referred to S sister who had
be-'ii dead m .?i I* Aft ? ) i 'is
Mi"s Frederics Bigelow,/of No. Zttl
Broadway, s daughter <?f one of the- con?
testants, testified about soin?- of tin- | ,
CUtlar things that she said Miss Campbell
?ltd. saying thai lbs "?eel sptastsr seemed
t?i bs mentslly weak.
Ths trial win he- continued to-day.
Board of Estimate Plans Beginning on
a Small Scale.
Il s will bs take-n by lbs Board nf Ksii
in.ite- ami Apportionment to-day for the
establishment on s small scale of the Bu
reau of ?Mrs Prevention, which whs author
l7.ee) by th?- i/-ulula tine last year. Fire
Commissioner Johnson Wanted I largs ap
proprlation to nigsnlss ths bureau? but
ths budgel commutes of the Beard <>f Es?
timate and Apportionment decided it was
better to n<> slowly, .m?l provld i onl*
Commissioner Johnson then submitted a
schedule ol grades ami sslsrtes, which
the conimittee ?ut materially. Pot In?
stance, Commissioner Johnson had fixed
?he salary of the head of the bureau at
$7,i00. This has been cut to *",." I Reoolu?
tions tii.ii ai ? i" bs passed t??-day assign
114,010 for rent, lii.i'io lor contingencies sad
??.000 fen supplies and materials. This
waves BI1.4M lur the payment of salarias.
FORGERY YIELDS $15,000,000
Losses of Banks in Last Year Appall
the Insurance Companies.
Losses IS banks by forgSTy In the last
year are estimated to hsve been nWN
than lli.uOO.Otx'i, .'?int this sum Is so large
that companies Issuing forgery InSSJSnoS
have- adopted stringent restrictions in Is?
suing policies.
The chief of th'-m Is that the- bank In
SUTsd shall not open an account with any
one not known personally t<> an ??m? ?-i or
? toi "i whoss Integrity u ????t upheld by
a de (lositor.
A favotli? method of forgers recently has
been lo depots? u bogus ?heck In some
hack remelle- from the one on which it wss
rawii und then withdraw ths money be?
fore lbs iorstry could be discovered.
1 Subp?nas for Six in Los Angeles
?Clash Over Rewards.
Los AngdNs. Jan. t The new county
grand Jury, which was organized this week,
determined to-day t" renew the dynamite
I Investigation, and subprrnaed six persons
formerly connected actively with ?he Me*
1 ?amara defence.
I Those SUbpOtaaed *re Kirk Fitzpatrlck.
I -let, ?live brought from Chicago by Clar?
ence Derrow; w. b. Coiner, anotbsr datac
tlve; "Larry" Sullivan, th-> former (fold
: ? !?! mining man. who was credlte-d with
having been Mrst commissioned to sound
I'lsttlct Attornsy Fredericks on the quee
?lon ?if the Me-Nimara c'onfesstons; Mrs. Ann
HarptenStsln, Harrow's former confidential
secretary; J H. Itussell. secretary to Job
Harriman, and Frank Belcher, a watchman
In the building where the McXamara atlor
nsys mad?' their headquarters Russell also
Was SUbpomaSd tO appear before tin federal
grsi d Jure
It vvas reported ?bout the ? our?hotiso
fii.it the new invrstlsstlon would cove ? (he
a1 SgSd efforts of the defence to hrlhe Jur?
or? In the M? ?amara (rial
Tl " arraignment ?>f fwt H, Franklin,
the detectlvs employed i>v the MeKamara
defence, on two charges of bribery w?u set
to.day for Januarv -'.
Samuel i, Hrown. chief of the detectives
attached to the office of theCOUOty I'lstrlct
Attorney, announced to ?la-, ?ha? a legal
battle was Imminent between himself end
William .1 ?Burns for ths rewards iifTe<i?*d
I arrest ,,f the- persons responsible for
ths dynsmltlng of ihs Times Building Hs
the rewsrds ?tin in sffeci approxlmat?
( sd HO.?? -ei d sddsd:
i telegraphed t?> Dtstrlcl Attorney Fred*
of Los Angeles, w he? !? in Ind
oils now. a? soon as i receive an sneerer f
?hall itart ?ult in ev?iy place :n the coun?
try where rewards were offered i shall ?u*
i ?: ? :.: :r - i h nue Mothtng would pleass
nie mote thai. t-> t..II in < ->ui t what I Wnotv
about lh<- arrest of the M? Samaras at
I leam the Western end of it and to ten he.w
| it was sn sccldenl on ?h? part of Burns.
[Hopkins Goes to Philadelphia
Nightly to Drive Oab.
? ??. ftlsgiss* '?? Tea Tt
Philadelphia, Jan " lohn Hopkins, s-n
tleman ?>f leisure of Me? Tort snd Hall?
way, H. J . by ?lay. I* s 1'htladelphla i. i
i?y nighi sii-i to possess a comfortable
fortuna, hs like s i,, H\< ?.n ths top ??f ?? s ?
?,'oing ?ah in all Hiri*t of weather.
L'ntil a f.w days sge th.- history e,r Hop.
kins wss a closed i""?k t.. Philadelphia!**,
but recentl) oneofhli Hew fork acquaint?
anees cams hers, and when he wanted a
rapid cabman was told to hire "Spill the
w ind." tn?- name under whl? h Hopkins is
? i i-- ii- other iiiiie-n v. ho frequent
ths corner ?>f ISth and Chestnul sti?'?-ts
bers looking t< r fa?,-? rh?* friend disclosed
"Spht th.- Wind's" 11< ntiiy.
I(e.?ik?ns COmCS to l'hilaue Iphia ft.mi NsU
Ve-rk rrery algbl ??" the I o'clock train
Boms nights hi.? ?atfan- is more than lbs
Income from ills e ah driving, hut hS ?
?lares he Is a cab drive- from ? l..?t?>* and
im? from neceselty. '1 ". -1. v?-ars sgo, sc?
eordlng i>> Hopkin*.. he drore a eat? from
necessity, He then weirke?! for his ?a?he-r.
who wes the owaei e>r gvs cese, ons ? ? t
?.??piii th.- Wind" drore. The eld r
man died after accumulating n fortune,
which he |.-rt to his wl.l.iw ami ?on The
ion sold four ??i the cabs, ?keeping cm?- tu
drlv? himself
? Ifon?V make? no diff?rence to me," laid
Hopkins "I am a cab driver, end I am
Itsnpy when I am on ?he top of thee old
??winging hack, ?vith the "id imrse- kicking
, up his heels In iron? ?it me.
j ?f [ -,-, Rockefeller I would ?rive the
! ol'l cal? tuM Ihe saine and Would give gOOd
service, When i in away from work l
don't say anything about my business
i Why should It"
Hopkins Is ihlriv-liw- vi-ars old.
Weil Known Actress, Wife of Tyrone
Power, DieB in Sanatorium.
Bdtth ?'ran.-, th?- a< tress. In private life
Mrs. Tyrone Power, ell-el yesterday In Ihe
private sanatorium of Celeste M. Manbui.
Ko. HI Weal End avenue, after S surgical
operation performed em lunday. She was
a member <>r Augustine ?Daly's company at
one time Her first appearance on the
Stags WS I made in HOI
Mis*-- Crane ua? sssoclsted with Maurice
Rarrymore in lOOff-'M .'??'i the foil.?wing
ihs played with tied Smith Russell.
Bhe achieved much success hs Iflladl In E
il. Bothern's production "f the "Three
Musketeers ' Aftei her marriage lo Mr.
Power si,,- made a tour of Australia with
hint snd ais.i appeared m London, she ap?
peared with Henrietta Crosman in BBt and
srlth Mis. LesUe Cartel in HM-'Oi. Her
hi i professional appearance vvas with
?Th- Servant in the House.'
Miss Ciane W'h.ii She fell IB whs making
srrangements t?> appear in "Lady Mac?
beth" and other Sha k? SpSSIa-ni play?, In
company with her husliund.
s -
But Stover Thinks Residents of West
86th Street Can Wait ?->. While.
Residents ?.: Mth street, vv.-si of Amster?
dam avenue, an- impatient i" have the sM
Third Avenue Railway OSS tracks SSBSSVOd
from that tborougbfars. Tis stre.-i is a
parkway, and therefore under the Jurisdic?
tion e,f the park Department
Commissioner Stover said yesterdav that
he had asked the Third Avenue Railway
Compan) to take up th.- tracks, hut its
officials had pleaded ?? i*??1* ?t money to do
ihe- work. Tue Commissioner does neu be?
lieve ii* department should bs made to
stand the cost, so he- will place- ths matter
before tin- Corporation Counsel .M.-un
whlle the Turk Commissioner has iiitie?
sympathy lor th.- propert) owners in v;u,
"It took years t-> removs the tracks from
Allen street and on Avenue- A," said the:
Commissioner, ".11111 1 ?ant seo any rea?
son win the H'Sldenis of West Mth sti.-ef
should grow Impathnt about these tracks.
For that matter, it was even more Imper?
ative down m th?- crowded section of th??
cliv than In this purkwa.? "
About ihrs months sgo. scordlng to ths
Commissioner, th?* franchise expired
Tin* residents then aaked to have the
Hacks rak.-n up ii once. Commissioner
Btovsr said Rorough Presklenl McAnsnj ???I
\i-.-d having Hi.-m ?here: until the whole
all cet needed repaying.
Ex-Mayor Bookwalter of Indian?
apolis Declares He Told Union
Leaders Two Years Ago.
Claims Former City Head, After
Dropping Bomb Inquiry, Joined
Printing Firm Which Did
Work for Unions.
Inilianapolis, Jan. 3.?William J. Hums.
?-Store leaving late to-day for Philadelphia.
openly charged -x-Mayor Charles A. Hook
waller of this ciiy with negllgen.e ?n not
having prosecuted John J. McNamara two
years ago on evidence In his possession
Indicating that officials of the International
Association of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers had caused dynamite explosions
The detective declared that the former
Mayor dropped the Investigation, and not
long afterward was Invited to become a
member of a printing firm ?lolng much
work for nat?onal lahor unions and in
which Samuel ("tempers, president of the
Ameihan Federation, was reported to him
to have been interested.
Bookwalter, In an interview to-day. de
nl?-?l that ? lumpers at any time had heen
concerned in the printing linn or that he
knew him intimately, but said that part
ners In the iirm were Leo Is. Rappaport,
counsel for the International Association of
Bridge and Structural Iron Workers, and
Hugo ThOiacb, long a fri?n?l of ? ?ompers.
Ii i.kwalter admitted that two years ago
he had t?M?l B score of prominent national
labor leaders that he was convinced of the
guilt of John J. ItcNataars and the Iron
Workers' Union In c<>nne?tlon with the
four explosions on property '?f Albert von
Bpreckeleon, in October. 1909.
"Whv ?lldn't Bookwalter pursue his In?
vestigation ?" ijuerled Burns, "either as
Mayor or a- a private citizen after he re?
tired fr?>m office shortly afterward? If
he knew, n* he says he did, that John J.
M? ?amara an?l the Iron workers were
dynamiting property of non-union contrac?
tors, it was hi? duty to prosecute or tell
the ptthliC what he knew. If he had done
so "?ceres of subseej?sal explosions might
bave been prevented."
Federst Grsnd Jury Resumes Probe.
The detective asserted ?hat be could not
at this time discuss the detslls of Book
wslter's alleged relations with (Jompers or
the printing establishment, but sal?l that
all Information developed In his Investiga?
tion would be turnad orar t?> the govern?
ment prosecutors for any disposition which
they might ? boose to make The federal
grand Jury resumed to-day Its Inquiry Into
the alleged dynamiting p'o? of Mtloaal ex?
tent. For the Von Sprerkelsen explosions
th* dvnamlta Is presumed to have been
brought from Bloomvllle. Ohio.
? People who defeat the ends of Justice."
Barns sn!d. "are guilty with thOSS who
were actively engaged in a . onsptracy to
violate laws.'"
Hug?) Thorsch, psrtner of Bookwal'er.
declared bS would permit Burns freelv to
Inspect the hooks and records of the eom
pany, addiai
I never have hud business relations with
ten ?'i (Jompei . though I hav obtained
!nrge prtntlns contra, fs with lahor unions
Il h true that before 1 ?ame to this cttv
fr??m I'hllaih'lphla seven years ago I edited
a labor newsi?H|>e;-, but that Is my only dl
r?. t personal mnpeotlon with the labor
union movement. I cannot Imagine th?
source ot allegations ?hat I have been as
soclat-d with Samuel < ?ompers. 1 have
never even been sii'-.essfut In getting a
printing contra.-t from him. Mr. Book
wilt?r ?ame Into this llrm because he
?.\,s!i?-.| to engage in the' business, and he
was a desirable partner.
Bookwalter. in turn, stated that his re?,
son for dropping the dynamiting Investiga?
tion was that he personally had Raatnced
It. and when his term of offli:e as Mayor
expired he felt that his public Interest In
It was dead. The forim-r M;imr, according
to his own admission, had himself ;?>l?i
John .1 M ?amara of the strong siispl? Ion
against him
? We BrerS "n a street car together on?
d.iv Shortly after the Yon Sprockrlsen ex?
plosions In October. 1909," sabl Bookwalter,
"When John J. whom I knew very well,
Bsked m?- in a taunting whv If I had
I who blew up the buildings. I whs
Irritated th?-- days because i myself had
received threatening Utters ami had to
have a guan? it my bouse for slaty days,
so I anew Seed lather hotly. Yes, and I
could put my han?! on one of them with?
out leaving this ?ar." "
'What did the lubor leaders s:iy When
you blamed the Iron workers?"
"There are lots of good men In union
labor nii'1 they always have ?lenotinced H.-ts
of tflolaacn I think some of them sal?l it
damneil shame."
l)|?l anj of these men tell Mr. ?iompers
thai Suspicion ?pot-ted strongly to the guilt
Of Hi? Iron workers'.'"
I don't know whether they told him or
not, b_l lam ?Iompers Is OIM Of th he>|
Informed mea in this country."
BoO??emltSt said that ??ompers visited
Indiatiupolls several times sabesnuSBt to
hi? own conv?-r>.atn>nN with nie |abor lead*
srs, both before and after the McNamaras
were arreeted, and that he (Bookwalter)
met QompetS him? llf twice while with la
bor union mon. but thai no reference was
mad.- In his presence to the explosion?.
Likens Gompers to a General.
"Do you tbtak Mr. QOtaperB knew while
th.-sc explosions Wei- fOlng <m who whs
i seponslble for th?-n. ! '
"?Iompers Is the general of B great army,
ami. like a general, he did not ln?|Ulre
when any of his men aere eagagad la
guerilla w arfar?-. But If tills wer?' called
t?, th?- atteatioa <?f the gaastml, naturally
h?- would rebuke them."
"I?o you think he OOUld have stoppeil It
had he trli'd?"
1 do not, as the Iron workers were only
an all!?-?l organization of the American Fed?
eration of ?Labor, John J. McNamara was
not the kind of man to tske orders from
Washington, Jan. :i. ? 'omni?m lug upon h
statement by ex-Mayor Hiokwulter, of In?
dia impolis, that prominent labor oftlclals
were Informed more than two years ago
that .1 J McNamara was engaged In dy?
namite outrages. Samuel t?ompers, presl
?I'-iu of th?- American Federation of Labor,
i " .|.i | said :
"No persan, living or dead, ever made
such a statement to me, or even gav?- a
hint that .1. ,1. McNamara or any one else
was engaged in a dynamite explosion or
B dynamite campaign."
As to the remark of Oscar I.awler that
not one of the labor lead?'rs rendered any
assistance to the government for the pur*
peas of uncnverlng or dlsolosing the dy
namltlng crimes ???minuted. Mr. ??ompers
sahl that he had in? knowledge of any one
engaged In dynamiting, hence was unable
to reader any assistait? ?
Lee Nom Yet Bequeathed Estate to Son
Lee Bark in Four Sentences.
riiiladelnhlH, Jan. ?.. -The first will writ?
ten In the ?'hlnt'So laaguagc admitted to
probat- In Philadelphia wa? made public
b) the Register of Wills to-day. The In?
strument is that of Lee Nom Yet, who died
Several months ago, and his son LBS Bark
Is sole heir and executor The will Is
painted on red paper and was apparently
dons with a mm king miu?h A transla?
tion of the will follows
"Business ami mon? ? I give to my son,
!.. ? Bark. Nobody else can touch It.
"1 have money In bHiik, ?Seventh and Wal?
nut streets, fewM.
??[ have money tn hank, Tenth and Wal?
nut street*. PBP0.
?I have the whole business of Sang Sat,
No. 9M Ra?_e street."
Governor Wilson of New Jersey i
Aftasfj President Taft's
fariff Board
Principal Speaker at First of
National Democratic Club's
Tariff Reform Dinners
Last Night.
Discussing the subject of "The Demo?
cratic Party and the Tarif*'' at the Tariff
Reform dinner of the National D?*mocratlc
Club In the clubhouse last night. Gov?
ernor Wood row Wilson centre,! his argu?
ment on what he called "the Impossible
queet" Of ths Tariff Hoard for the "cost
of production," which, he said, knocked
the props from under the tariff reform
plank of the last Republican platform, and
left that party "standing In rrulckssnd."
More than that, the Governor declared |
that members of the Tariff Roard, appoint- j
et\ by President Taft to find the difference
In the cost of production here and abroad, i
had admitted to him that they were on an
impossible quest.
"No one can help sympathising with that
body of honest men of the Tariff Hoard."
Bald the Governor, al?n?? this line, "who j
are on the Impossible quest, as they them- !
selves have admitted to me?for they are ,
honest men-of finding the cost of produc?
The Tariff Hoard to which the Oovernor
refeired is composed of Thomas W. Page,
Alvln H, Sanders, William If. Howard,
James H. Reynolds ar.d Henrv ?'. Kmery.
??ivernor Wilson confined himself, apart
from hi? denunciation of the theory, or,
as he called it. the condition of protection,
to the general proposal of a "tariff for
revenus only." and advocated a gradual
retreat from the principle of protection of
American industries
Admitting that the Republican principle
of protection had wrought many good and
desirable things for the country, the Gov?
ernor contended that the theory of pro?
tection savored of "fosterage of Industry
by government" and was fundamentally
wrong as a governmental policy.
Tammany Boss Not There.
A list of those at the guest's table pre?
pared for the newspapers contained the
name of charlea )?*. .Murphy, but the Tam-c
many hots was conspicuous by his ab?
sence. It was said that he had a bad
Thomas F. Donnelly, president of the
club, announced In Introducing Governor
Wilson that the club had decided to start
a campaign In favor of tariff reform and
care fully refra.ned from giving any one a
chance to make it In any sense a Wilson
boom dinner. When he tame to the point
of naming the speaker he said, "Dr. Wood
row Wilson, Oovernor of New Jersey."
Oovernor Wilson first explained that, con?
trary to an impression that seemed to have
gon?- out, he was in favor of organization^
ilependlng only upon the kind of organiza?
tion. Controlled by one man, he would
have none of It, he said, but he believed in
organization for the purpose of furthering
the public good.
Basing Ids attack em the tariff, and par- j
tieularly on the principle of protection. In
part upon the utterances of Senator Da j
Follette, ?3overnor Wilson declared that
the gr?*atest defence of protection had been
giade by men of a generation which lived
under e-.indltlons which bad now disap?
Ils defenders then, he said, believed that
fr.ompetltlon between domestic manu?
facturers would Inevitably force prices
down, but the growth of combinations ob?
literated that argument. In earlier days
our industries had all they could do to take
e are of our Internal trade, and this condi?
tion was so marked that it helped to de?
stroy our merchant marine. He a?l?ied:
We pave up the ?arrylng irado and
turned our ?ves and energies in upon
ourselves It Is one of the most notable
thltiKs of ?conomie development that a na?
tion with a genius for trade should hav
played so poor a part as we have hitherto
played In the competition for foreign mar?
kets. Wo have scorned and turned our
backs upon s sucesos which we might
have carried, under our own Stars and
Stripes, to the ends of the earth.
Hut now the Situation Is being altered.
Our eiwn cup is full, our export trade In
manufactures is. as if In spits of us, seining
very great volume, it has been a sort of
Inevitable overflow. Just as once our fer?
tile fiel.Is produced more grain than we
could ourselves consume, and our farmers
fed the test eif th" world, so now our
abundance in ths Meld of Industry is over?
flowing our borders.
This condition, the Oovernor thought,
must be met with a policy of liberalizing
S r methods of dealing with the rest of the
world, liecuuso we could not open the gates
Of export unless We also opeued the gates
of import. He went on to >?> ;
golldtUds for the wage earner Is very
familiar, very amusing, very sukphious.
I v,,iv suspicious, because the real fact of
the matter Is that the tariff duties have had
very little lo eh> with the rats of wages.
1 he rate of wages has depended upon the
fairness of the employer, th<? skill of the
vvorkliigman. and, above all, upon the In
telllgencs ??f the workingman In looking
after his own Interests, and combining,
when neceeeary, to se-e that they are heeded
and respected I don't ?dame 'em--it was s
grab game, anyhow, and they demanded
only that the) get S piece of the pie they
helped to make
NO one i eed regret the establishment of
ihe Tariff Hoard because its eons? ieutiuus
labors aie sure to furnish us with a great
When you want the "best
in the house" specify
Everybody Knows
They Are Being Treated Well
When It Is Served.
\\. A. Taj lor g to., ?0 Bromiwa?.. New "?orfc.
deal of material upon which it will be poasU
hie to reason with a , ertuln d? give ->.' co'ili
dence. Hut one cannot help sympathising
with u i)>iv of honest men who are - ? ">
find "dUTereri'-ex in cost <>r in o?lil-ti?)ti" lo
furnish an intelligent casis for ti??* Repub?
lican tariff policy.
The ("Otaclusloa <f the whole .natter. Gov?
ernor Wilson ?old, was that though th<*
tionlst polity had wrought ma- ???
good and aeelrshla things for ths country
It had always conceal?*?? in It a tanda?
mental misconception of the uses ? f par*
eminent?a theory of making ihl- country
a sort of sn?:g harbor for thOeS who ?r
a' a ?l!*advantage in the marketa of fie.
world. II?- added:
1 dan- say that we can rever have frog
trad?; in this coaiitry. It Is wis. and I
snry ?hat we should leave direct taxat'oit.
I? r the most part, to the states, for th.
maintenance of their governments and ? n
tscpitees. The federal government will
probably alwava attira th-* greater purr
of Its nee?ied revenues from duties on Im?
ports. But it Is possible, as It will he Wise,
and in the long run Imperative, to ba?e
thos?- duties upon the revenue needs Of tha
government, and not upon a theory o? pto
This ?-hange cannot he brought about
suddenly. A great Industrial system has
been built up In this country under the
fosterage of government. b?-hlnd a wall of
unproductive taxes. The change must be
brought about, flrst h?*re. then there, aad
then there again, cinumstances h.ive
?leared our perception of the facts with
regaid to some of th?.- tariff schedules, and
we can deal with th?m with a relative!?
free hand without any ?leer that we shall
create damaging disturbances in the busi?
ness of th?- country.
Congressman William ?'. Redfl?*ld, of
Brooklyn, followed much the same line of
argument put forth hy Governor Wll?on
He said that American manufacturers
needed tariff reform for three specific pur
poses-to enlarge their mental and moral
vision, to Increase their efflclen?-y, and te
teach them the gospel of self-help. H?
characterized American manufacturers
generally as "Industrial shut-ins," and con?
tended for the wiping out of ih?* principle
of protection for the benefit, be said, of the
manufacturers themselves, as well as for
consumers of their go?>ds.
Congressman Francis Button Harrison
also spoke. Mr. Donnelly annoum-ed that
the National Democratic Club purposed to
hold other tariff reform dinners, to b<? ad?
dressed by men of national prominer?-?.
and that the addresses would be published
ar.d circulate?! by th.? club as campaign lit?
Third Wife Was Named as Co
respondent in Suit of Second.
John F. Baudoulae, yachtsman and mo?
torist, who had been marrie?! twice pre?
viously, was married last Saturday in ,ler
sey City. The third Baudouin? bride was
Mrs. Genevi?ve Mann, of N'o. 916 West End
avenue, this city. William J. Burke,
tice of the peace, performed the ceremony,
and Grace A. Seymour and William M
Kllenlly were the witnesses.
Mr Baudoulne has figure-1 in the courts
frequently In the last half ?dozen years. He
was declared a bankrupt, although he is
said to have an in?ome of *_5.?V>) a year
fiom a trust fund. Ilia second wife, whom
h?' met in Bar'hmont in )W, when be irai
a widow it, was Iflss Mai Chatterton.
Baudouin? at that time was thirty-six
years old, Miss Chatterton but half that
age. They met at a dance in July, and
danced Into matrimony in August. Two
>ears later Mrs. Baudoulne left her hus?
band and went to live with her mother.
In 19?):' Mrs. Baudoulne began a suit for
separation, naming Genevi?ve Mann. This
suit never came to trial. Five years later
Baudoulne entered '?lit against his wife for
divorce, naming a Larchmont physldan.
On December 18. 1911, Mrs. Baudoin.? re
celved a divorce in Ben?. She then went
t,. Ban Frands.n and married Montgomery
II. < lark, a ? ivll . nslneer.
After Mr? Baudoulne and Mrs. Mann were
married they went to Atlantic City, wher??
tbev are ?.??.'ending their honeymoon, Mrs
Mann gave her age as forty-three year?? and
sul?l ber maiden name was Heynian.
a ?
Rob Jewelry Store in Full View of
Passing Crowds.
Newark. Ohio, Jan. 3?In full Vie** Sf
sasstasj trowds and m one ?if the prtadbjal
businees streets <?f this ?-itv three burglars
looted a j.'welry store <?f .Hani"'Ms an?!
other valuables valu.-.l at more than Bl "
early this evening.
A woman and a little girl, who stood
Intently watching the men as the? r?-moved
lew.-Is from the windows and placad tl.?'*n
In sack?, thought the burglars wet- em?
ployes ?>f the store, lut later >-*-lded IS
report the matter to th?- poMcSy Wbes ***>
teetlves arrived the burglars had left with
their booty, and up to a late hour they had
not been captured. .
State-Room Cars
to Washington
For the further accommodation of the travel between
New York and Washington, a seven-state-room double
drawing-room sleeping car will he placed in servie
by the
January 5, 1912
Ofl train leaving Pennsylvania? Station. New York, at
12.30 A. M. and on train leaving Union Station.
Washington, at 12.30 A. M.
One pcrsi.n desiring the exclusive use of a statc
room or drawing-room will he required to surrender
one and one-half passage fares. When a state-room
or drawing-room is occupied by more than one person,
each passenger will be required to surrender only otic
passage fare in addition to Pullman ticket.

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