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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 22, 1912, Image 1

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V^LXXH.N0 24,113. r^^XSf, jagte --? ? "XKW^Y?KKTT?nl?Y. NOVEMBER 22. 1912.-SIXTEEX PAGES.*- l>??ic?~byE C^f^j^^^fflSa^ '
Rejects Balkan Terms for Ar?
mistice, Allies' Overtures
Being Declared by Grand
Vizier "Impossible."
Porte's Decision Likely to Re?
sult in More Determined Re?
sumption of Hostilities,
with Constantinople
as Objective.
Constantinople, Nov. 21.?The battle
it the Tohataldja line? has been re?
sumed. Cannonading was reopened
with pro it violence this evening and Is
plainly audible here.
It is reported that a Greek squadron
has landed troops and taken posses?
sion of the inland of Mytllene. No re?
sistance was met with, the weak Turk?
ish fjerrleon retiring into the interior.
?t is reported that an attack from
the rear on the Dardanelles forts, with
the ec-pperatlon of the Greek fleet try?
ing to force the straits, seems immi?
?ble to The Trlhuni? 1
London, Nov. 21!.? Turkey is deter?
mined to continue the war rather than
agree to B ?'.?aria's conditions for an
armistice. The reason put forward for
Turkey:s refusal to negotiate is that
the terms proffered by the allies w? r<>
too harsh, but it may also be assumed
with a fair degree of accuracy that the
result of the three days' fighting at
T'r.utaluja has not been without its
effect on Turkish policy.
Kiamil Pacha, the Grand Vizier, de
,1 that the nllies' overtures were
"Impossible." He ordered the com
der in chief to continue fighting.
"with th< !i. Ip of the Almighty,'' until
.1 moderate conditions
un. proponed.
This decision cam?' as an utter sur?
prise, and diplomats are not wholly
convinced that the Ottoman troops will
really tak" Up MTOM again in the chol
~ken tranches of Tchataldja.
While the- Bulgarian condition? (for
Bulgaria is acting as the mouthpiece
for the allies) wer?' extreme, stipulat?
ing the surrender of Adrianople and
Bcutari both of which strongholds are
?taking An historic defence, as well as
the caneton of all the territory except a
narrow ??trip above Constantinople,
these condition! were advanced as
overture?'; In oth^r words, they were
Ipparently put forward aa a basis for
negotiations. |
To See the Enemy's Hand.
The Port?- treated them as an ulti
rhape being the Oriental
1 of beginning negotiations, de- i
?gned to Induce the cncaij further ta
show his hand. A Balkan diplomat In
London pointed out last night that
OV m termj erare submitted merely as
an sneirer to Turkey's pressing and re?
heated demand* for an armistice, and
"It hi practically certain that their
rejection will result in a more active
and determined resumption of hostili?
ties Piohably the allied troops will
new r. fuse to treat with Turkey until
they are in a position to dictate per?
haps sterner tejTBM in the capital of
the fiultan.''
The negotiations thus far have been
conducted through the Russian Am- '
bassador In Constantinople, but the
Turkish Ambaas&dor In Berlin, Osman
N'lzaml Pacha, waa on his way to Join
his colleagues appointed to meet the
Bulgarian representatives when the
Iharklsh government's startling deci?
sion was trlesrraphed abroad.
Hope for Compromise.
Even vet it would seem that the
Turkish officials have not abandoned
hope thiit the powers will come to I
their rescue and attempt to die/Late a I
compromise, hut Sir Edward Grey, the
Brltl.?h 1'orelgn Secretary, announced
Continued o? ??rood page, wcom? column.
This Morning's News
Tt Pen !f.n Kx-Presldents. 1
Hyde Forced Loan. Say* Bobln. 1
I*>g Smothers Sleeping Baby. 1
Mayor Knocked by Boy's Story. 3
Pulitzer Estate Appraised.S
Root renounces Canal Privileges.g
Republicana (jut for Fusion. *
Becker Informers All Free.8
"Imr lurnty" Angers Dougherty. ft
School System Puzzles Expert. e
Tomkln? Deluys Piers.10
br Parker Honors Parents in Will-16
?apport l'rged for Navy.It
Qtbson s Defence Opens. 1
?la) Sue Grand Trunk Criminally.4
?cMaulgal Aeoneee Tvettmo?. 4
l*l?jr Men Mar Politic?. ft
Coal Freight Bates Shown. ?
?ufTi?Kigts In Philadelphia.ft
Mrs. Dudley Gave Up Small Son. 7
Jur> Acquits Colonel Hardy.M
Turkey. Cornered, Still Shows Fight.. X
At the San Stefano Cholera Camp.... ?
Storm Cost? One Hundred Livea. 4
"ew? f?r Women. ft
Horse Show . 7
Editorial . ?
Society . a
Theatrical . ft
Music . t
Obituary . ft
Sport? .10
Army and Navy.11
Shipping News .11
^??ther .,.11
H'iar,, int and Markets. .11, 18. 13 and 14
"?*! estate.,_14 and 18 I
Discovery Ranks Probably with
the One of Heidelberg.
?By <'?ble to Tne Tribun.-.]
London, Nov. 21.?A prehistoric dis?
covery which is likely to call forth even
more discussion than the alleged prime?
val paintings in Bacon's Hole ha? Just
been made public. A scientist living
in Sussex has discovered in an old river
bed in the eastern inland part of the
county a skull which, from its forma?
tion and place of discovery, is believed
to be by far the oldest ever found in
this country.
T'p to this time what is known as the
Ipswich skull was believed to be the
oldest, but if all the finder claims be
true the Sussex skull will prove the
senior by about a thqusand years. The
bones are very much thicker than in
the skull? of modern men, and. though
found in fragments, it is believed that
the discovery forms part of the bones
of a man who lived in an antiquity so
remote that no expert cares to put a
figure to it.
It is claimed for it, however, that it
certainly dates from the be^lnnln* of
I the pleistocene period, seeing that the
bones were lying close to the bones of
one of the most ancient types of
The skull belongs, roughly, to the
same age as the famous Heidelberg
skull, and resembles a Neanderthal
specimen, though belonging to a much
lower and more primitive tyjn? of man?
Owner Tires of $4,500 Car,
with $2,000 Repair Bill.
San Francisco, Nov. 21.?Obeying the
orders of his employer, H. H. Hart, of
Oakland, James Litz. a chauffeur, ran a
$4..TOO automobile off the rear of a
1 ferryboat in San Francisco Hay yester
i day. Hart's desire to "drown" the of
I fending automobile was reached after
it had rolled up a repjilr bill amount?
ing to $2.(XH). Yesterday he callud lita
into his library.
"Take that car out and lose it," he
"I can't lose it," replied Ltts; "it's
too well known. Somebody would And
It and bring it back again."
"Then sink it In the middle of the
bay," said Hart.
For the first time in weeks the car
ran smoothly to the ferry station and
was driven aboard the boat. LIU
asked the mate to show him the deepest
spot in the harbor. When the bofct
reached the designated placo LttS
stealthily ran the car to th? vessel
apron. Then he pulled wide the throt
i tie and l-aned to the deck. The auto?
mobile splashed Into the bay.
Eloping Woman Believed She
; Was Marrying His Employer.
Chicago, Nov. 21.?Mrs. Atme? QlYlne,
; formerly of Detroit, and the divorced
'wife of Robert S. Olvlns. a member of
1 Chicago's fashionable set. to-day dis?
covered that she was the central ilgiire
in a strange matrimonial tangle.
After eloping to frown Point. Ind ,
on Wednesday with a man whom she
believed to be a son of Marshall M.
Kirkman, former vice-president of the
Chicago & Northwestern Railroad Com?
pany, she was told that the man was
Mr. Kirkman's ? hauffeur.
At the marriage, which took piece at
2 o'clock in the morning, the bride*
groom gave his nanv? as. "Kdward B,
Kirkman." There is no member of the
Kirkman family by that name. Ser?
vants in the Kirkman household assert
that "Edward B. Kirkman" in reality
is William Boehm, Mr. Kirkman's
chauffeur, recently released from ser?
vice. Detectives are searching for
Health Officials to Protect
Thanksgiving Dinner Buyers.
Food Inspect' ? of the Department of
Health are on the lookout for turkey?
of questionable age, in view of Thanks?
giving Day. Strict watch is being kept
on the turkeys being received in this
"Every effort will be made to keep bad
turkeys out of the market," said Health
Commissioner Lederle yesterday. The
rush ha? not yet begun, but when it
doe? the Inspector? will watch closely
the wholesale an ' retail establishment?
where turkey? and other Thanksgiving
necessities are sold, to prevent, so far
as possible, the sale of inferior things.
Hundreds of pounds of turkey were
condemned and destroyed a few days
before Thanksgiving last year.
Chicago Alderman Heads Shop
| By Telegraph to The Tribun? 1
Chicago, Nov. 21.?Alderman Pretzel
caused hi? fellow member? to fore?
swear the use of baker's bread to-day,
when he presented his report of a spe?
cial committee'? Investigation of hake
shop conditions. General lack of sani?
tary condition? was the gist of the re?
port. Several bakeries, however, were
said to have almost ideal precaution?
against dirt.
The finding of a ?tray dog asleep on a
pile of loave? was one of the details of
the Pretzel report. The proprietor of
the bakery where the dog was found
said that he did not know when the
animal came in. The dog was driven
out, but the bread on which he had
been lying was loaded on delivery
Should order The Journal of Commerce
delivered at their home? every business
morning. All new* stands keep It. ?
cents per copy.?Advt.
Witness at Gibson Trial Shows
How He Also Forced Dead
Woman's Chin Down
About Four Inches.
Hoped to Upset State's Conten?
tion-That Organs of Throat
Were Forced Out of Place
by Strangulation?
Juror Saves Life.
fFrom a staff cy>rre*|onr1?int o? Tlir TrlbUJM 1
?ioshen. N*. Y., Nov. 21. ?A dramatic
Incident marked the trial of Hurt on W.
fJibeod fpr the alleged murder of Mrs
Roae afeneehth ?ambo here thli after?
noon, when an attendant lay oti the
courthouse floor, with the Judge, Jury
and counsel grOUUOd ah >u[ him, and
re?en ,etcd an alleged scene from the
>? gedyof Julj i<>. In MrhJcli Un szti> ?
lest her life in Greenwood Lohe, on
which the defence places ??reat reliance.
''.IhifUi showed more than any <Iav
pel the effect of the ordeal he is pee?
inp through. When he went to his cell
he complained <>? feeling stck. and la i ??
in the evening ? physician was sent for,
who prescribed for him. It WU Mid
ne would be In court to-morrow,
When (he jury BUM <>wt Of the COUTl
where they are de idl.ig whether <>r not
? n.an shall forfeit his life. OM of them
saved the Hfe of o hoy In tjie street at
to* risk of his own, hy running oat
and ?topping a runa ?
in the dramatic boom already re?
ferred to th" attendent represented the
lifeless form of Mrs. Ete?bO when it was
drawn up from the bottom of the lake
two days after she met death. Hend
inp over him with flushed fare was the
fisherman. Thomas <;.irrlson. irbo bed
I brought the body to the surf.i ?
"I took the body so," said Oerrloon,
greeplng the attendant'! ?bouldere, "I
raised it this way. I put tWO bJOCKl of
wood under the head." llluetreting with
a cushion. "I twisted the DOCh around
lilee this, so that the face would 1* In
?front and roi to the bidet as It whs
? when I found it. Th? 0 I pushed tho
head down." OafTUMHI gMepOd the st
tendant's ?calp and forced It downward
and forward. 'I ghoilHI say the chin
went down four Inchee, almost re?tlnK
on the breast. I loft It that ?,n for
eight hours and a half, till the ander?
taker i ame "
ThfOttgh this Illustration the defence
hopea to npeet ~ m itaMri entire con?
tention that the organe of the aV id
woman's throat were forced OUI of DOat
tion by atrengulatloti Medical ex;
for the defence are prepared to testify
to-morrow that Qarrloon'i treatmenl of
the body was BUfflCienI to ha\e forced
the tongue, palate f,ni\ wtndplpa into
the position in which the state claim?
they were found at the aUtOpOjr.
Saw Tragedy with Good Eye,
?iarrlMm was one of ten witnesses
put on by tl defence to-day. Pn -
\ious to his dramatic recita] of what
h<- had dore v.nil the body be teettned
that he bad BOM tWO peopta st,?nd up
in the bout near each other and then
go out on opposite sides of the boat.
"IMd you see that through your glass
? ? or your good eye'" aehod fudge
Tonipkins, wh > hi U old friend of <;,ir
'Through my good eye?and that Is
a double sighted eye," Garrison replied.
"I thought that they were swimming
and went on. I took a sight on the
'Rooster'?that's a camp where I could
?ce some people."
"Were they all roosters?" the Judge
"Not all, lome of them were hens,"
Qarrleon replied.
He told how lie had helped grapple
for the oody, llnally bringing It to the
surface next day hy means of a two
Inch fish hook Which caught In the
With tho closing of the case for
the prosecution against Gibson ut ;ioon,
the defence began its effort? to .stem
the tide of a'dverse testimony that has
been raised against him, opening with
an address by Charlea 'Joldlzer. Mr.
Goldlzer outlined in detail the inoaM
by which It is expected to explain
away the mass of circumstantial ev|
deno** which k Is fihargod prove? (?lb
son guilty of the murder of Mrs. Szabo.
Mr. (Joldlzer said.
We will divide our defence Into two
parts. The first part will deal with iiun
medlcal evidence, and the aoeoad part
with the medical testimony produced by
the prosecution, and will show that It I?
impossible from ati autopsy held mor?
tliun fifty day? after the woman died to
determino conclusively she m-t death
from ?trangulution, lajt may have died
from a number of causes.
As to the first part, we will prove that
some of the witness?** for tbe prosecution
have made mlsstatements, and we will
modify the testimony given by others
by mean? of witnesses of our own, who
?aw the occurrences ut Mrs. Szabo's
death, not from greet distances, but
from within a few hundred feet. Our
witnesses will aot be subnldlzed by a
foreign government, but will be disin?
terested stranger? to Gibson.
We will also psoduce witnesses to whom
the deceased woman Introduced a woman
under the name of PetroneUe Menszink
as her mother In this country, after the
time as alleged by the proeecutlofl of
the death of a PetroneUe Meaealh In
Austria Hence the claim of the prose?
cution of a deep laid scheme on the part
of the defendant to obtain Mrs Sznbo's
property after getting her to wfll It as
alleged to a mother he knew to be dead
has no foundation. We will prove that
the woman's death was not a wilful mur?
der hut was an accident, such as occur?
frequently on the treacherous water? of
Greenwood Lake, summer after summer.
Say? Tonnue W?? ?n Normal Place.
A? to the condition found in the
woman's throat, declared by the prose?
cution'? medical experts to indicate that
Continued on ?eveiith page. ?Ixth colunia.
Threatened to Withdraw City
Money from Northern Bank, He
Declares, Unless Carnegie
Trust Got $130,000.
Emphasizes Alleged Experi?
ences as Lunatic and Denial of
Parents?Will Prove, Says
. Whitman, Profit in
Using City Cash.
Joseph Q Roh|n, the convicted hank?
er, told with great precision and a nice
fooling for word values yesterday, the
?tory of ble ( onforeiice In the summer
of 1910 with Charles H. Hyde, who was
then city Chamberlain, on the night
bcfon bit bank, the Northern Bank.
lent the Carnegie Trust company
1*190,000, lie provided the major en
tartainmeat at the Hyde trial before
Justice Qoft and n Jury in the Criminal
Branch Of Hie Supreme Court, his dl
Ired and cross-examination taking up
1 the entire afternoon.
It UraJ on August L'L', 101O, that
Hoiiin apenl en evening with Urde and
William .1. Cummins, chief stockholder
of the Carnegie Trust company, and
i ? OB B, Reichmann. Its preeldent at
thai time, in Hyde's private Wall
treei Offlcn, M the witness said. It
was explained to him, he testified, that
"Hi-' l.o\s," us Hyde was Quoted M
Calling them, were In trouble; that Is,
that Cummlna and lienchmann and Ihe
other meubera of Ihe CumoUni rrourd
who coatroUed the Carnegie Trust
Company needed money the next day
to keep the stat* Hanking Dapurteaenl
froni cloatng the trust cmnpany*e dt.ors.
"Hyde Bald to me," said Hohin,
" Well, we seem to lie up against some
propoattfon. Rut yon tan belp the??
boyi out." "
Said Hyds Threatened Him.
When Hotiln demurred, ll\de sai.) to
aim, according to his teattaaatryj "Weil.
you're the only one who ran help tbeeo
boye out. ami you've got to. If you
don'l help them I'll hav? a ehtck up
there to-morrow morning for every
? I ? m ? t of cltf m.'iit?>? yog have.
Hoe -h. vou like that**
Robla BBM this sh..,i a different light
BB the situation, and h?> began to see
how he < ould lend the money, after all,
at|.tally as 11% de s.iid further, so he
Til t.-ll ran what I'll do. If you will
h,. -,. aoyi wh.it they 'i- 'i m
-t. ?, withdrawing money from your
hank and will have in It a balance
Increnaad hy as much ae >"u loan to
H. t. bmann ami i tommlne."
? mother doubt aeaafled Robin.
? i aald i" BynV." said bel " 'I don't
,,, .? | ?? . .li mm . i ?? the city de?
posit In the Northern Bank We have
a bond f"i "Oly llM.Mt, und we've got
t .'. i>i sit th. re already >>t |10e,ooe '
"Hyde na!.i to me. To hell with the
I'll give >ou hark your bond
BOOn. l! l! haii'.'t hern for Premlergast
Idn'i bare bad t" bare a bond
,.t all/"
Bo th,. daal was put through, Robin
testin-.i. Thai i? the bmneaetlon arhleb
forme Ihe baahi for the indictment "f
Hyde on tour counts LliaigllH him with
soliciting and aooeptlng B brth,
In cross-examining the proaaOUtlan'ft
star witness, Max D. Steuer, for Mr.
Hyde, h Hacked first RObta'ft record as
a banker and promoter. Then he
brought out testimony to prove that
Robhl ?<nd the Northern Hank had a
direct pecuniary Interest In the welfare
of the Carnegie Trust Company, re?
gardless of any Inducement or threat
alleged to have been uttered hy Hyde.
No Evidtnce of Insanity.
Next he attempted to dip into that
bj sterl? al chapter of Robin's life when,
fo.lowing the failure of the Northern
Bank at Christmas time, 1910, trfc |
banker tied or whh hurried to an iusane
asylum and later appeared before a
commission In lunai y. Hut Justice (?off
unstained the objections of Assistant
District Attorney Frank Moss to testi?
mony of tills sort, on the ground that
it constituted no legal evidence of In?
Finally Steuer touched upon the rela?
tions between Hobln and his aged fos?
ter [laretits from Willlamsburg, who
occupied seats In the courtroom and
will later appear as witnesses for the
defence. He asked him the name of
his father, of his mother, to both of
which questions Moss's objections were
sustained. He started to ask him
about his repudiation of this humble
toupie when they appeared to claim the
relationship shortly after the Northern
Hank failure. Hut Justice (?off inter?
rupted him, saying:
"The witness may be asked If the
name he is under on the stand Is his
true name."
Steuer asked him the question and
the witness answered "No."
'What is your true name?"
"What do you call a true name?"
fenced Hobln, after a perceptible pause,
spacing his words as If he were con?
trolling some great emotion with dlf-*
"Do you mean to tell me that you
don't know what your true name Is?"
"Well, there may be a different con
teptlOH in your mind from that in mine
?f what constitutes a true name."
?Never mind what's In my mind.
(oollnued on fourth pagr, fourth rolumn.
Who, through the Foundation bearing his name, has established a
, fund to provide an income o? $25,000 to future ex-Presidents of
the United States
0 ^
?Big Pet Mongrel Creeps Into
Bed and Stretches Across
Infant's Body.
Animal Loved Because It Gave
Fire Warning ? Usually
Slept with Father
of Child.
Nellie, the bip nu ngrel pel of the
afohr "family, ->f No 'i Powell atreel
Brownewille, that hud em ? eared then
from being burned ti> death, crept Into
the bed "f atra Bophle Mohr and her
?even week? old f<>ii, Binon, reeterday
mnrninj; and ancerioolouoJy smothered
the Infant tt> death
Mrs. Mi>hr retired e;irly, with th.
baby ?t her side. Bart? in the morn?
big aha awoke i" refill the dw
bottle, and found the child lifeless, with
the dog bring acroee i?s chest. Hat
eoreami awoke the other children, In an
adjoining room, and atoa the nelghbora
m the next apartment They toua?
Mrs. Mohr In a faint, with her face
proceed etoea to the Ufeieaa form-of her
child. Nellie was standing beside tho
bed, whining and nibbing her nos?
first Rgalnst the faeo of Mrs. Mohr and
then against that of the dead child. A
physlelati whs railed In to take care of
the mother
Six years ago, when the Mohr family
lived in it tenement BOOM In Wallahout
street, Wllllnmsburg, lhey were awak?
ened by the barking Of Nellie, who ran
frantically from room to room in the
apartment. The family awoke Just In
time to gather some clothes and es?
cape from the burning building.
Mrs. Mohr and her husband had
raised Nellie since the time when their
little girl, Kthel, had found it, a starv?
ing and ttkd-faced puppv .skulking
along the gutters Of Williamsburg,
l'or weeks it seemed that the puppy
would never pull through, and during
the eold nights Mr. Mohr, who is fond
of ar.imals, tucked it under the warm
sheets of his bed.
Nellie since she was picked up has
never left the Mohrs even for a day,
and has helped In her way to watch
over the children. When little Himon
was born Nellie immediately sniffed his
little face, and decided that from then
on she must take the baby under her
The husband, filmon Mohr, had been
spending the day and Wednesday night
with a friend in Jersey city, so the
mother, with her child, had occupied
his bed. forgetful that Nellie shared it
with her master.
California Court Rules Against
Los Angeles Count.
Los Angeles, Nov. 21 ?The District Court
of Appeals handed down *a decision In the
election controversy late to-day which
Democratic leaders declare will placo Cal?
ifornia, In the Wilson column.
The decision was against the method of
the board of supervisors In canvassing the
returns of I?s Angeles. County. The
court held tliat the tallies should be count?
ed and not the certifications. At least one
pi Of iBUt that of l'asa lena, No. 4?will be
virtually thrown out by the decision, with
a loss of 103 plurality for all Koostvelt
electors except Wallace.
Novel and Unexpected, He Says
of Carnegie Pensions.
Washington. N'nv. 2\. When ln
formed <>f th* action of the Carnegie
Corporal on Of New York In providing
penatoni for future ex*g?reeldenta of
the Frilled States, President Taft said
it was a novel and unexpected proposi?
tion, but he preferred to make no com?
ment upon it to-night.
Weber, Vallon, Rose, Schepps
Bound for Texas, Albany Says.
Albany, Nov. 'JL?"Hrldido" Weber,
Harry Vallon, "Jack" Hose and "Sam"
Schepps, the four Informers In the
Hosenthal case, who were released in
New York to-day, aro reported to have
been passengers on the Lake Shore
Limited, which paaaod through Albany,
weetward Pound, at !> oeJock to-night.
? They aie said to be on their way to
? T< xas
Omaha Records Show No De?
cree Issued to Bishop-Elect.
Omaha, Nov. 21.?The statement that
the Rar. r>r. 11. Percy silver, of To?
pean* recently elected Hlshop Coad?
jutor for Raneen, was divorced two
reara ago by en Omaha court Is de?
nied by the official* here. A careful
search Of tho records of tho courts
ebben that BO Bach decree was Issued
opposition to bla consecration as a
bishop by tho Kpiscopal Diocese of
Albany was made on the ground that
Dr. Silver had been .divorced in Omaha
while ho was a.chaplain in the army.
[By lelaiBBph to Th? Tribune 1
Albany, Nov. Ul.?Hishop Coadjutor
Nelson said to-night that the Informa?
tion on which the Albany Episcopal
diocese convention acted in refusing
consent to the consecration of the Rev.
i Dr Silver as Bishop of Kansas came
, from the authorities of the Kansas
Diocese, but he did not know in what
place Dr. Sliver obtained his divorce.
Hishop Nelson added:
When a man Is elected a bishop In the
1 Kpiscopal Church It is necoaaary for him
to get the consent of the other bishops
and other dioceses before he can be con?
secrated- When the standing committee
of this dloceee was lirst called upon to act
in th*i election or Dr. Silver It readily
gave its consent. Hut Isith Hlshop Doane
and myself later received word from the
authorities of the Kansas Diocese that
Dr. Silver was a divorced man, und placed
the Information before the committee,
which then rescinded Its action and re?
fused its consent to the consecration of
Dr. Silver.
! i .? diocesan convention yesterday cor?
dially approved the action of the com?
mittee, but. because some members felt
that Dr. Silver should be spared, the
resolution adopted by the convention was
worded so that It did not mention his
Under our dru law In case of a di?
vorce the Innocent party Is allowed to
remarry, but because of the tenets of
the Kpiscopal Church In reference to
divorce both Bishop Doane and I, as
well ah the members of the committee,
did not feel It advisable to sanction the
election of a cl-ncyman as bishop who
was party to a divorce, even though be
were unfortunate enough to be forced to
divorce his wife. We felt It would not
be in line with the Church's opposition
to divorce. _
Fire in Putnam, Conn., Spreads
Rapidly, with Heavy Loss.
Putnam. Conn., Nov. 21.?Fire, be?
lieved to be of Incendiary origin, has
burned three buildings In the heart of
the city, and Is spreading.
The WheatOn Lumber Company's
yard, a business block and two houses
are on Are. The loss will be heavy.
Help baa been summoned from Dan
lelson, Wehster and Bouthbrldga.
I'enn. R. K. Sunday. November -I, Penn?
sylvania Special'' 18-hour train to Chicago
?ill be withdrawn and "Broadway Limit?
ed'' BVbour train established, leaving New
York :':45 p. m. Other Important changes.
PLANS 125,000 ?
Carnegie Corporation of New
York to Offer Annual Incomes
While They Remain Unpro?
vided for by Nation.
Amounts Will Be Freely Given
So Former Chief Executives
May Utilize Broad Knowl?
edge Gained in Office
Without Worry.
$125,000,000 SET ASIDE
Founder Transfers Securities to
Trustees to Carry on Work in
Which He Ha? Been Engaged
and Which May Be
Deemed Advisable.
Although WcOdroW Wilson failed to
become a beneficiary under the pro?
visions of the Carnegie Foundation far
the Advancement of Teaching, a little
more than four years hence he will no
doubt become ejhjlhto for a S.'.I.OCH) an?
nual income pruv cd for ex-President?
of the United States by the Carnegie
Corporation of New York at its annual
meeting held yesterday at Mr. Car
negle'a home, in Fifth avenue.
According to the announcement made
lftflt night by the trustees ?if the cor?
poration the annual Income will go to
"future*' ex-Presidents, so Theodore
Rooeerett, though he may not need 'he
money, will not become a beneficiary.
Mr. Taft, 1 owever, may avail himself
of the opportunity should he see fit.
The announcement made by James
Bertram, who is Mr. Carnegie's secre?
tary and one of the trustees of the cor?
poration, was:
Provision has been made through the
corporation for a pension for ?ach fut?
ura ax-President of the United States,
or hi? widow unmarnad, of $25,000 psr
annum as long as these remain unpro?
vided for by the nation? that they may
be able to spend the latter part of their
lives devetinq their unique knowledge
gained ef public affaire to the public
free from pecuniary cares. These pen?
sion? will b.n promptly offered to the
ex-Presidents or their widows, so thBt
no application will be required from
No authorized mention "as mad? of
the matter other than was contained
in the foregoing announcement,
Mrs. Orover Cleveland, who is eOOO
to marry Professer Tin ?mas .1. Pres?
ton, and the widow of President Har?
rison are the only two widows of
former Presidents of th*? Catted Stat. I
who are alive. Neither of them, under
the conditions of the Foundation, would
benefit by the f'arnegle provision.
Heard Taft Diicuss Problem,
Andrew Carnegie sat near President
Taft at the dinner of the Lotos Club
on HOlUIdaJl Bight, When the President
dlacuoaed in a focooa vein the pcobleaa.
of what the country should do with it
ex -Presidents.
He waa not sure. Mr. Taft said, that
the Osier method of administering
chloroform might not make a iltting
end "to one who had held the highest
olflco." "It would relieve the country."
he said, "from the burden of thinking
how he Is to support himself and his
fan.lly." I>ater. in discussing the Pres?
idential office !n a more serious vein,
the President referred to the salary,
"I consider that the President of the
T'nited States Is well paid. The aalarv
by no means measures the contribu?
tion to his means of living which the
generosity of Congress has afforded,
and unless it Is the policy of Congress
to enable him in his four years to save
money enough to live in adequate dig?
nity and comfort thereafter, then the
salary is all that it ought to be."
Perhaps the remarks of the President
set Mr. <'arneKle to thinking, and the
thoughts r suited in his announcement
of last night.
Corporation a Year Old.
The Carnegie Corporation of New
York was organized on November 10.
1011. so the meeting yesterday was the
second. The eight trustees?Andrew
Carnegie. Kllhu Root, Henry 8. Prttch
ett, Robert S. Woodward, Charles I*
Taylor, William N. Frew, Robert A.
Franks and James Bertram?were
present. Of the eight trustees, five
are at the head of the Institutions Mr.
Carnegie has founded. They are the
Carnegie Kndowment for International
Peace, of which Mr. Root Is president;
the Carneal? Foundation for the Ad?
vancement of Teaching, of which Mr.
Prltchett is president; the Carnegie
Institution of Washington, of which
Mr. Woodward is president; the Car?
negie Hero Fund, with Mr. Taylor aa
president, and the ?'arnegle Institute
of Pittsburgh, of which Mr. Frew Is
president. The successors ?f these five
men will become ex-offklo trustees of
the Carnegie Corporation.
It was announced yesterday that
il2.\O00.<XX) In securities had been
transferid to the corporation which
will carry on the work in which Mr.
Carnegie had been engaged and such
other work as may from time to time
be deemed advisable.
Mr. t rnegie believes he has taken
the surest means of obtaining the beat
possible trustees. The heads of the
Institutions named must inevitably be
men of high moral and intellectual

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