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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 03, 1911, Image 1

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! air to-day; increasing cloiuilness to-morrow,
with rain by night; northeasterly winds.
VOL. UIU-HO. 33.
NEW YORK. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8 1911.-Coatrf. mi. t m n AM aaa? tiwwwf iagw
Salonica Committee Threat
ens Expulsion of All
Tripoli Occupied Without a Fight
-Activities of the Italian
9(Mt(J mate ntipatehrt in Tnr Sen.
Salonica. Oct. 2. -The ICommittee of
fninn and Progress has been In contlnu
oub session for twenty-four hours and It
now seems certain that an order will bo
issued by the Young Turks for the expul
sion of all Italians from Turkey in addition
to the placing of a boycott on all Italian
The latter, owing to an order from the
Turkish custom officials, have already
been excluded from entry Into Turkey.
It is annoiinoed that the commander of
the Turkiah army corps at Adrianople
has received orders to be prepared to
move at a moment's notice, lieave of
absence has been denied to all officers.
l owsTANTDiopLm. Oct. 2. An official of
the Turkish Government said to-night
, that the Porte was pessimistic, aa it would
aeem that peace was to be purchased only
at the impossible price of complete Turk
iah surrender. He said that the replies
of the Powers to the last Turkish note
gave no hope whatever for intervention.
Said Pasha, who succeeded Hakki Bey
as Grand Vliier on the day Italy declared
war. has failed to complete his Ministry.
Kiamil Pasha, a former Premier and vet
eran Turkish statesman, has been sum
moned to the palace and asked to form
a Ministry.
The Turkiah officinl agency announced
at midnight that the Turkish fleet had
reached the Dardanelles in sxfety. It
state! that the naval commander did
not know that war had been declared.
The fleet waa on its way home from the
Levant. It consisted of two battle
ships, two cruisers and two torpedo boat
destroyers. All, it is said, are now safe
in the Dardanelles. i
Advices from the agent ofJLloyds in
the Dardanelles say that the ships are at
anchor off Magar
.Merchantmen attempting to pass the
Dardanelles at night will le fired upon.
A despatch from Venice says that a
Turkish Imrkentine was seized there
vwsterday. Leghorn reports that a Turkish
l ark lime laden from that port to Smyrna
has leen captured by the Italians.
A despatch from Salonica says that
three Italian cruisers accompanied by
two tnrpedo boats bombarded Prevesa
f long range yesterday, but their shells
did not reach the town. Prior to the
bombardlMBt the Italians at Prevesa
had destroyed two torpedo louta and
one small gunboat.
Word comes from Corfu that the Italians
lank a Turkish destroyer off Murto and .1
second on.- near tlnineritza.
Ml communication with Tripoli hus
Ceased and the town U lielieved to have
i cn i apturad.
It is reported that the Italians aftor
bombarding Prevesa landed 1,000 men to
garrison it. Two battalions of Turkish
troops retired to await three battalions
from Yanina, which arc believed to have
arrived there by now. I
Rumors hero conflict. Only this morn
ing it wa more or less officially given out
that all reports of bombardments of
Turkish porta by Italian fleets and of
Uval engagements between the warships
of i urkey and Italy are unfounded.
A Turkish sailing ship has ben stopped
tr. the Qulf of Salerno and lowed into the
port of Salerno, hre the crew is de
tained. The people and the newspapers here are
Wry much pleased and encouraged at the
fymiiathetic attitude of the foreign press
toward Turkey and the almost universal
Ot ndernnatlon of the Italian aggression.
It is hoped here that this outburst of
feeling will turn to Turkey's advantage
ar.d l.igrj tn intervention.
Meanwhile there is no slackening of en
thusiasm among th people in the resolu
tion to defend Turkey's honor, interests
and integrity to the bitter end. It is be
lieved ,n(lt ,n Government has deoided
OH an extensive mobilization of troop in
order to be prepared for eventualities.
OKITatrrillOPUl, Oot. 3. The Turkish
nswsnaper report that orders have been
li led for the mobilization of seven
cls.sl of reserves and provision has
sen mad for calling out others.
inxa, Oct. J, It is stated that the
I'iliaatioQ of the radtfli or first mili
tary reserves, in Asia Minor lias been
Whole rm Cora, la ranitllul RxbfiII
lion to Tripoli l.iikt Order-.
'mi Pubis ptssafrs. in Tut: si s
VAPLBH, Oct Gen. Caneva. Pom
I tier iii nhiefof the Italian force winch
- cupy Tripoli, received his final in-
leiiona to-day, Tha troops were in-
- led by the Duke of Aoala, The
ree i oiisirta of an army corps of Sfl.OOO
'n in two divisions baaldaa a auppla
" ei t i rv force.
1 ii" first division is commanded by Gen
R rl and consists of the Kighty-second
i K.ighty-aixth Infantry of Rome, the
Ihty fourth of Florence, the Sixth of
1 rmt and the Fortieth of N'uples. besides
Continued on Sixth Pngt.
Threat to Italy ir e invades Albania
Opposed to Intervention.
."pert! Vabi, nnpateH aj i HF cn
Virnxa. Oct. 2. The Italian Ambassa
dor has been curtly Informed by the
Austrian authorities that should Italy
attempt to land troops in Albania
Austria will send warships to that coast
and regard Italy's action as unfriendly.
It is reported that the Italian Ambas
sador at St. Petersburg has been warned
hy the Russian Government that the
preaent conflict mint he confined to
Tripoli or otherwise Russia will take
drastic action. The Italian preaa is re -
ported aa furious at the reported Inter
ference on the part of Ruaaia and Austria
and now gravely asserts that Preveaa
was never bombarded, a statement which
la untrue.
The German Ambassador here, who waa
an optimist yesterday, la a pessimist to
day, lie finds that his oollegiios do not
approve of intervention in the near
Despatches say that the French Ambas
sador to Turkey, who left Constantinople
for Pera to-night, remarked as he waa
leaving that France was always the last
scene of trouble.
St. PRTFRsnmo. Oct. 2 - It is reported
that Russia is prepared to hack Turkey
in her contest with Italy If the former will
assure the Czar's Government of free
access to the Dardanelles.
Nervlce on the (leorgla and Florida Para
lyzed for Three Days.
AroraTA, Oa.. Oot. 2. -A state of
anarchy ex lots along the line of the Georgia
and Florida Railroad owing to the strike
of the firemen, which was declared last
week. General Manager Turner admits
that not a train has got through on the
system since last Saturday, and he declares
that under present conditions there is
little hope of resuming service.
The white firemen went out first because
trie road refused to increase wages and the
negro firemen struck In sympathy. From
the beginning the strike has been marked
by violence, whloh haa grown each day.
The burning of a trestle JOO yarda long
near Douglas on Sunday waa followed
to-day by the capture of two passenger
trains by armed mobs. With their guns
these mobs forced the engineers to take
the trains hack to Douglas, which is a
division point, and there sidetrack them.
The engineers and ot her t rain employees
were roughly handled by the mobs and
were threatened with death if they tried
again to take out trains.
An alarming feature of the situation
la that many people along the Una are in
sympathy with the strikers and are aid
ing in tying up traffic. The mobs whloh
held up the trains to-day were oom posed
of whites and negroea. The negroea are
more violent than the whites and declarel
that no trains shall run until the road
grants the demands of the negro fire
men. The passengers on the trains held up
were in a stale of terror when the trains
were forced back to-day . General Manager
Turner says the road is getting no pro
tection from the authorities along the
line, who ore afraid of Ihe mobs.
The Georgia and Florida operates sev
eral hundred miles of road, its southern
terminus being Madison, Fla. It is con
trolled by John Skelton Willlame of Rich
mond. Va.. who is prominent in the man
agement of the Seaboard Air Line.
Vice-Preaidont Tent of the Brotherhood
of Firemen eays it is a fact that there is
a complete lieup and thai people
along the line will not let non-union men
go on the engines.
Women Aboard the Mlnnetonka Didn't
like Father Vaughan's silrlcturr.
Father Bernard Vaughan. the london
Jesuit, presided at an assemblage of pas
sengers aboard the Atlantic Transport
liner Minnetonka, in yesterday from
Ixndon, which listened to a lecture in
advocacy of the right of women to vote
by Harry Phillip, formerly a Ixmdon
Alderman. Mr Phillips in his talk gave
the usual reasons for believing that women
were entitled to the liallot and the same
wagea for the same work done by men
Father Vaughan introduced the lecturer
1 in a complimentary speech and offer Mr.
I Phillips waa through Father Vaughan
; made a few remarks In which he declared
j that he did not admire the sort of woman
that the lecturer had depicted, in fact that
1 he was for the good old fashioned woman
who did not want any other right than
j those they had had for generations.
I Father Vaughan remarked also that Mr.
Phillips's lecture waa a good thing to
His criticism was not relished by most
much warm discussion until the ship
docked yesterday morning Some women
declared that they considerel Father
Vaughan rude Father Vaughan declined
to talk about the incident
He is here to ppeak in several churches
of his order and make another st'idy of
Ajnerican social conditions. Mr Phjllips
says he will lecture on and work for the :
emancipation of women while he Is here j
Henate Committee Deelde. lo Go Into
Krr Phase of Kleetlon. j
MlI.WAt'KF.K. Oct. 2. Investigation of:
tho election of United States Senator Isaac !
Stephenson waa begun to-day by a Sen- i
atecommittee which will delve into every
I phase of the election from the primary ;
to the final breaking of the deadlock.
This was decided lo-dav just before
i Senator Stephenson himself took tna I
stand, when the committee refused to
limit the investigation to tha mere taking,
of the separate sesiaoll ballot in I0(m
when Stephenson had u clear majority in
the lower house and a majority of those
Voting in the upper house, though Ihe
La l'ollclto Senators voted "present."
Former Congressman Littlefleld, for Mr.
Stephenson, slid thai thin constitute I an
elect ion.
'Die committee also decided to invite
the State of Wisconsin to be represented
by counsel to ipiestioii the witnesses. 11a
the Stale appears in the proceedings aa the
Two witnesses were heard to-day,
Senator Stephenson and f. A F.dmonda,
his campaign manager and former chair
man of the State Republican committee.
Made ascent In Bgatl Wind and Soon Was
ween to He In Trouble Machine
Tilted, bill Weald Hove Been Righted
Had the A It It ode Been Ureal rr.
Sfokanb, Wash.
Oct. 2. Cromwell
! DUMB, the aviator who mode Ihe first
j "osslng of the Kocky Mountains in an
J aeroplane, was killed here to-day.
! Hie machine was caught in a vertical
air current and dropped. Diion almost
righted it when he was within 100 feet
of the ground, but did not have time
to straighten out Imfore he struck.
Ten thousand persons, here for Ihe
Interstate Fair, saw him fall, and many
of them heard him shouting as he catne
Diion. who was working for the Cur
tiss Eahibition Company, was under
contract to do three flights a day for the
amusement of Ihe crowds at the fair.
Ho started to go into the air at about
S o'clock for his first flight but his engine
balked. He tinkered at it and at Inst
got it into shape.
As soon as he left the field it was clear
that he waa having trouble with iiir cur
rents. The wind came in gusts and the
little biplane tilted crazily in tho treacher
ous eddies. Dixon gamely stuck at his
(ask and climbed well into Ihe sky.
The crowd thought he was merely doing
tricks with the machine and cheered his
cleverness. The people had no apprehen
sion that things were wrong until tho bi
plane made a sudden tilt and started to
slide towsrd Ihe earth. Those who
watched him closely saw that the lad was
almost thrown from his seal and was only
kept in it by his restraining straps.
Dixon worked herd to gel back control.
For a moment, when ho was not much
above the level of the fair flagpole, the
spectators thought that he waa going to
save himself. But another gust struck
him and his machine dropped.
Dixon himself knew that there waa no
hope. Harry Ormon. a mechanic at
tached to the Curtiss company, was
standing on the field near where he landed.
Dixon must have seen him and fearing
that Ormon was in the way shout d
"Here 1 go! Here I go!"
Ormon dodged and the machine dropped
in a heap within three steps of where he
had been standing. He ran to help Dixon.
There was little that could be done. Many
hones were broken and hia skull was
fractured. He waa taken to the emer
gency hospital, where he died an hour after
he fell. Hia body will probably be sent
to New York, where his mother lives.
It was said here to-night that probably
there will be legislation in Northwestern
States again exhibition flying. There
"have been manv accidents to aviators
at fairs and the people arc stirred be
cause of them.
Cromwell Dixon was IB years old Ela
waa the first aviator to fly over the Ho, ky
Mountains, besides being the youngest
licensed aviator in this country He re
ceived hia license from the Aero Club of
America on August 2 of this year
He was born in Columbus. Ohio He
once saw Capt Baldwin fly in a dirigible
balloon at the world's fair in St Louis
The boy went home and built a balloon
for himself which was thirty feet long
and eleven feet in diameter Lacking an
engine, young Dixon put in a bicycle
pedal arrangement attached to a chain,
or which he ran the propeller With this
machine he made man flights On one
ocoaaion he flew from St Louis across the
Mississippi River into Illinois and back
again, a distance of thirteen milea Later
on he Httmhed a motor to his balloon
and became very proficient in running
dirigibh s
Lest year he went to Waltham. Mass ,
and experimented with the Met. Com
pany, aeroplane makers He flew in a
meet that was held in that town. At the
Inst of August of this year he came to
Mineola and wanted to join Capt. Bald
win's school, but the Captain didn't have
any more planes and sent him to Diana
Curtiss The latter took hitn in. and after
flying around Nassau Boulevard for
several weeks Dixon went on the road
for the Curtiss Company, making flights i
His greatest flight was made last Satur
day, when he soared over the Kockies
It waa his last flight at the Montana State
Fair at Helena On his return he received
a purse of tlO.Otm made up by I mis V
Hill. John Mingling. I,ewis Penwell and
the State Fair
In this flight he covered more than
fifty miles and was gone from the fair
grounds an hour and fifty minute He
carried a letter which was handed to him
by Gov Morris to "The citizens of Hloss
burg, kindness of Cromwell Dixon. Curtiss
aeroplane service " Dixon delivered this
letter r.t Blesaburg rnd then returned
Dixon's mother and sister are living
at 635 W. 1S.M h st . in this city.
The sister is a vaudeville actress and the
mother travels with her. Dixon was once
a pupil of Miss E. A Todd, who run a
junior school of aeronatic in thj city,
He invented a mile a minute motorcycle
and a tent for housing dirigible balloons
In the halloon whit he rnade and ran by
bicycle when he was IS yeersold he eaiali-
hgnH(1 , for ,, tinie , earryiny
, Amrri(,in a 0M ftet up (ll th( ulr
Bud Mars, another of the Curtis team,
was ;0 bava til!ed Dixon engagement
at the Interstate Fair in Spokane, but
some trouble over the Hhiiiinent of Mara'a
plane prevented him
Dixon's mother had not learned of his
death last nighl . and friends were keeping
tlx newa from her,
llrooUhn MHTraglsl lo Attend Hi-mo-
cm iic seniiii ranventloMi
The district leaders of the Brooklyn
branch of the woman suffrage parly will
meet at 1:41 o'eioek to night in from of
Borough Hall, whence they will proceed
in automobiles to the plaza in that bor
ough. After n street mass ni4ting at which
the suffragists will show what Hiey con do
in the way of soapbox oratory the leaders
will ri-tutn each to tier home district und
ly her powers of persuasion upon the
Democratic Assembly convention.
Alt effort will be made to extract prom
ise from the cundidr ten for the Assembly
to vote for the woman suffrage resolution.
no nr.
withdraws tpiiral and mil sts
In xt-
tan is Prison.
Atiaxta. Oct i. Charles V. Morsi
j lias ceased hi light for lilierty, for thai
presem a ivwim io-oioiiow ins imin-
neys will go before the I nil.nl Stu'es
I Circuit LOUD and n"K permission to Willi
I draw t he appeal they made lost June from
i t he decision of .ludgo Newman of the
United states Conn without prajudlot
I to their client.
This magna lhai Morse will ba abh
to reivw the appeal at any time he should
elect to do so. If is geiicrallv hclmved.
however, that lie reOOgnlae he has no
chance for liberty at present and is
willing to bide his time.
His attorneys ontetld thai hi was over
sentenced by five years: that in the stat
utes lindaf which he was convicted ten
years was 1 1 - maximum, whereas he got
fifteen years.
Judge New inan ruled that even if the
Nf w
York court was in error in adding
five vears. the proper time to set
tle Ibis polnl would be at I he expirat ion
of t he I Lma at which under a ten year sen
tence lie WOllM be free. -
Within (he next year or so Morse would
lie permitted tO MM a parole if his sentence
was ten years.
r I. E in. I V IV EX PEL I. . It.
Found a ill It of ImmnrslU) by a lor of
the Ocnawa HUhodttl Caafaranca,
LaaOT, V V . Oct The Rev. Her
bert W. Howard, formerly pastor of tha
Methodist church at Last Uloomtield.
N. V., was expelled this afternoon from
the ministry by the Geneae Methodtal
Conference, in session here I he charge
against Mr Howard waa Immorality,
At the opening of the conference a
select committee was chosen, consisting
of the Revs. H. K. Bailey. R, S. Beacon.
It. T. Doherty. C. H, ( in.il. It II Mason.
Frederick Mlttlefeldt, I K. Odell. W. B.
Robinson. C. C. Roaall, I' D Simmons,
H. S. Smith. F. S Fincher and F. H. Van
Krnen. Bishop F. M. Bristol preside,!
at the trial. The Rev. B, 0, Piper of
Buffalo and the Rev. C. K. Millspaugh
of Geneae appeared for the Church and
Howard was defended by the Rev. Rav
Allen of Rochester, the Rev A. A. Reave
ley of Charlotte and the Rev. Melville
is Webster of Bornell,
Another committee investigated a suit
for taO itft brought by Mr. Howard against
the itev. i. Cham bar lain of Rush for
libel and slander growing out of the
charges of immoral conduct. The result
of tho committee's report and the jury's
findings waa that Bishop Berry this
afternoon formally expelled Mr. Howard
Mr. Howard announced through his
chief counsel, tha Rev. Mr Allen, tha'
he would appeal to the (ieneral Con
Ko Wsldo and Nrhmllllierger fler
qulry Went Right On.
Police Commissioner Waldo and Chief
Inspector Max Schniittln-rger were out
early on Sunday morning .looking for
IKilicemen who might not lie on post. At
Twenty-seventh street and Second avenue
the stationary s,st was unoccupied. So
the pair went into a Huloon on the OorTJer
to look for and trap a delinquent. They
didn't find him. The hour was I:S0 A M.
One of them ordered a whiskey.
Half an hour later they came out and
found Policeman Oppenhelmer of the
Kasi Thirty-fifth street station on the
stationary (icst. They asked him where
he had bean and he said he hud left his
post to chase thrte li en who had been
trying to enter the tailor shop at 108 Fast
Twenty-seventh street He chased them
into the hards of Policeman Ludwig of
the Fast Twenty-second street station.
They dropped a jimmy on the way.
Oppaabalmar'a Btory was true, ao
Schmittbergcr Ujld him to enter It in his
note book) and he and Waldo went their
lineage Poller kept Hu Iturlllng RloU
Demonstrations at ntirnsldr.
Chicago, Oct. 2 Attacks on Don- i
unionists, several riot calls and urri'sts
marked the striki- of Chicago shopmen of '
the Illinois Central Railroad to-day.
Great crowds of men and boys struggled
with the police in efforts to get near the
plant of the company at Burnsidc and
putrol wagons wero kept hjiisy.
The police espaotad serious trouble,
the crowd showing signs of impatience
when 200 non-union men were taken into
the shops. Several near riots is-curred
and one man was hit on the head with a
brick and seriously hurt.
While a mass meeting of strikers was
being held a number of telegrams were
received and rend by the executive com
mittee, including one from Jackson. Miss,
It st.itivi that a temporary Injunction was
issued in that citv by Federal Judge Mile,
against the strikers. The iniunction.
according to the telegram, is sweeping
in its provisions and it applies to the
entire State of Mississippi and is directed
against all the members of the unions on
strike on the Illinois Central system in
that State
In anticipation of further trouble be
tween strike breakers and striking shop
employees a temporary police head
quarters is to ba located within the shop
yards Telephone communication with
the various police stations will be estab
lished u nd preparations made to meet any
emergency. Capt Aloook arrived on the
scene at 2 IV M to-day and took over the
handling of the situation. With a detail
of goodly size on the scene of conflict
and a telephone at hand to bring more
policemen lo the stmt from three uearbv
j polio station , it is believed that the blue-
coal s w ill lie utile to deal Willi any trouble
that may arise.
Or T4i-iiiorron llig 1 onlrni
Hushed Through.
Ottawa. Oct. 2. The Laurior Cabinet
is working night and day winding up its.
bualnaaa before going oul of oflHoa and In
cidentully giving out big contracts that .
are raising a big row.
To-day it was learned that one day
Iggl Weak the retiring Government ,
uvuided a contrail for (lie construction I
of the National T'raiisconl iiieul.il Kail-
i way at Quebec he price was ;,"4.ixi I
una the work includes the building of I
the big new station where the old Cham- 1
plain tnarkit used to stand To-day and
to-night the Cabinet has been dealing
witnineiuestioiioi led nig to .Norton Gill
liths A Co of Kngland the txintruct for I
the M,0U0,0OQ harbor and terminal 1ui- ,
movements at St. John. N. II.
iiniignaiii onservatives nave advised I '
the Governor-General to withhold his
approval from the contract if passed by
the Cabinet council Karl Grey sent for
Sir Wilfrid l.aurier at ns,n and later the
upvarnor-uenera came 10 his office
where Sir Wilfrid again suw him
morse OWE r
A T 10,000 jmm PERSON U.I I .
J Vandcrbllt .rmcnt sml Many Others I
lloilblrd Man) niuis Mtrlekrn IMT
the Utile lint of the I 1st Real res
tate Valuations t n aii47.flSI.1MW.
I In compliance with the new law which
provide for flic semi-unnual collection
of taxes the assessment hooka of the
Tax Department were opened yesterdav.
The purpose of the new law Is to do away
as fur as possible with the city 's expensive
system of borrowing money on revenue
bonds In anticipation of taxes. Tho real
i estate totals as shown by tho new books
for the different boroughs are.
Ronmfsi mi t itu
I Manhattan M.TUjai.tM t4.taMM.MM
TV llrnnv. NT,TTjai ,vjs.x'7.(in
Drookiya i,tTjao,Bai i,sfv,,av,ai
TT 121.311
Totals aMrtARdOM tt,IMT4MI i i7.aji.wB9
i awraast,
The greater part of the increase conies
from new buildings
Personal tax asaoqsnient 'nave leen
hoisted on some of the most persistent
taxpayers For instance. Andrew Car
negie, who had been the banner erhonal
taxpayer hecaUM he volunteered to pay
on 5,W0,OJifi, has been raised to $10.1100.000
and his wife is taxed on 1300,000, and Mrs.
KiishoII Sage, w ho paid last year on $5.
000.000, has been raised to tlO.ono.Ont). In
a large number of other cases tha iissosm
menta have been raised 100 per cent.
T he asseAHmcuts on I he Individual mem
bers of tne Vanderbilf family have bean
doubled. .1 PMfpOnt Morgan, who has
paid on 1400,000, has been assessed on
sim.fMi: Joseph Pulitzer has been hoisted
from tVKi.otsi to 11,000,000 ami so has Mrs.
Sarah K. Cook ol 41 West Thirty-eighth i
street. The estate of the late John W
liates has been put down at i, in as I
an experiment At tlie other end of the
list much UnoollOOtlble tax has been cut
out and the experimental total is only
' t74W.oiMi.niKi. nboUl 1104,000,000 less than
1 the last books showed Some of the ,er
sonal tux assessments are:
Arnold, Hnr-
rtrll M.
ur. J .1
Avery, B. s
ltnli. D., ,tr
Hrlmont. A
Hrnr llrt.J.A.
Bennett, ,t ;
Mary r.
Mas, a h
Mnrla I.
Carnagl, a
imlsa r
! Pvnr. O. It
j.'iixvxk' Pbtpps,Hart
i Painter. J . .
1400,000 1
Oue.mio I
nti.mm ,
Jim.ilOO i
IOM00 j
MO ,000 I
I'll ml
1(1 ,".!'
ttiH-nr. F- K .
Raesfllr, .1.
RoekfUr, -i
., Jr .. .
ItoRcr,, KbaIU
"H ...
Rotsrs, if. it
Ursa, t. k
soc Marga
" 0,10
coo. noil .
400,01 o
ret O
' iliu. Inhn s
roo.ono BmIiijibuiu
nm.iKx) ' t
800 000
cook, itu T . hoooq 1 s hirtr. Maris raoaoo
Oeok,arakE i.ion.oou I aehtoVftrob H 400AVO
Dboa,MarrH soo.ooo j Schtff, ii. I noMo
DomaMrlek, chlffer. Dors ax ,000
umis f bsomo rarbwab, C, m. stXMxjoj
K s i m s n. labcklOB. 0. R, 990,000 '
Joseph tflOjflflO I nalnnnno.1t k NOA100
lisle.. I' O. ;W.000 I Southroyd.
Harkaess, c ai.x Bmlii F. 401,01x1
Hsrrlmaa, I Speyer, James 200.110
Mr MarsrW W.onn ! stlllman ,Ja lUMgo 1
llearu. Mr Vnndrrhlli. VI-
Bltaabstli 11 4(.ooo trot a an ano
Hear, 0. A mMO Viunlerbllt.
Illiirlli. K SOOMO Allrr Q 100400
llyde. UUIan Vaadarbtll,
Babbltl., MOMO Corosilm um.oio
fsfllo. A . .lr :5o,000 Vandrrbllt. Y.
Isrlln. Wai. B M0.OM) W too.omi
,leup. Ilarl I Vsiiderbllt. V.
DW . KKMXJO K looo.fliio
.tdnr. 11 it mojmo Von Araovy,
Ksbn,oturl RXMxa Rlsa L 1 to 400
Rooatsa, V 21x1.1100 wallaxaa.Tf.O 1 oi j
McDonald, Wkltary, cer-
(ienrsla A l.nnn.noo trade.. :,eni
MrMlllaa, s .100.011 nnisoa, cam-
Merrsn. J P . sno.iMi line A.. . Sim,ono
Merlon. Chr- U'lnthrup.
lotto is . son.onfl Catherine 411.100
Mortsa.laWl P MOJMO ' W eerlhoBrr.
Psrsoaa, Mary Anns.. suooaa
1 rion.oftii !
BVROLAB IN rectory.
Pointed Mevohrr at Hie He. Walter
lacked anil Lot in.
The Rev. Walter Hacked, assistant
i pastor, of St. Luke's Rectory at 625 Last
IMth street, in The Bronx, awoke at hnlf
past 4 o'clock yesterday morning and
. saw within his chamlier a mun. The
assistant pastor obtained a better view
' by turning on an electric light. The
j man pointed a pistol at him and urged
him to lie qtllal Then the visitor hacked
. away downstairs while the priest switched
the light on sgain and aroused the bous.
The Rev. John J Boyle, the pastor,
also rooms on the second floor of the
rectory, and he with the Rev. Father
fl'Oonnell and a servant threw up n
front window and shouted to a passerby
taking whether he saw a man getting
nway The passerby look no notice
Members of Enaine ss across the way
j cam" over and helped s"nrch the rectory
I One firemrn thought he saw a man flitting
down the street, but his pursuit was in
A basement window wns found smashed
in. It was one of the few pointe about
the rectory where a burglar could enter
without ringing an alarm. On the stnir-
case was a 110 gold piece which had lieeu
in Ihe Rev. Walter Hackett's room before
tha burglar dropped it in his getaway
j Nothing of oonaaquanoo was missing.
Rrle Traak Walker Haa Ureal Utah uter
Ills i:perlenrc With Mnbhrr.
Passaic, N .).. Oct. 2. Joseph Daw
cilido, an Rrle track walker, was held up
by three men with revolvers a! it lonely
spot along Ihe railroad in Gartield at 4
o'clock this gftartioon and robbed of tHOO,
his life's savings Warning him rot to
make a move, the highwaymen backed
into ihe WOodn.
Policemen Pilot) and Brown of Garfield
saw the three men making their way
through fields and questioned them Am
the policemen were about lo turn them
loose Dawollltlo came up. Tin men wero
taken t., the nolice stilt ion tiiid tin mnnavai
,,. r...,,i ih.m Tha nrlsnnap. i.
gave their names as John .Massura. Saute
Astgo and Dominick Lairicke, all of
Passaic, were bald f 01 the Grand Jury,
I "HAIT. .n un Of lail VINTAtlK,
Ktnesi Bvr. Now In Dotliss.
T. DEWEY SONS CO., 1W1 r ulton St ,
N. Y
portent , death at sea
And a Passenger on the Mlnnetonka inn
llc nerore MC Reached Fori.
A land bird driven far out to sea by a
westerly blast lit on the deck of the Allan
tic Transport liner Mlnnetonka, in yester
day, when she was off the Newfoundland
const on Sunday, mid the sailors, who lo
licve in omens, said it meant u death on
Whether it did or not. Mrs S. W.Trnvers
of Richmond, n cnbin passenger who had
been travelling in Kairofie with her hus
band, died yesterday morning when the
liner was within three hours of Fire Island.
She caught a cold in the early part of the
trip and it developed Into pneumonia.
In Ihe party with herself and her husband
were Dr. and Mrs. S. F.llison Hodge and
Mr. and Mrs. Chnrlos Borden. The body
was brought to port and will lie taken to
Richmond for burial.
dmlral ('apps on III Way to the I nlted
St sirs Hal thl Kxprrled.
If ft 11 DoafS PWaOH I" Tn Sit.
Havana, Oct. I. Admiral Capps, V.
S V, sailed tO-day for the I nlted States.
Upon his arrival at Washington he will
reiort the results of his investigation
into the wreck of the hattlcahip Maine
The Chinese cruiser Hal Chi will ar
rive here to-morrow morning, it is ex
pected The large Chinese colony here
is preparing an elaborate reception for
the officers and crew of the vessel
Heirs or Man Killed n F.lrctrlc t'nrrrnt
Want Sl.10.004.
Nbwport, Oct. 2 The declaration and
claim for a jury trial was filed in the Su
perior Court here to-day in the suit for
110.000 damages against Col. John Jacob
I AatoT by Mrs. Bridget MoCrohan and her
son and daughter. The notice of this
'suit was served on Col Astor last month
! on the morning of his wedding day.
The declaration says that on July I, 1010,
LlL ,
KUgeTlfl P. MOGrohail was employed by
I rne i
TOVldellOn Telephone Company to
I install telephones and make connections
at the summer home of Col Astor. It
is claimed that he was 10 engaged at the
invitation of Col Astor. whose duty it
wns to exercise reasonable care to pro
vide a safe and suitable place for him to
work in It is alleged that Col. Astor did
not use reasonable care, that an eletric
switch, metals, wires and connections
through which u high voltage of electric
turrenl ran Waa negligently allowed to
ls exposed insufficiently insulated and
very dangerous It is therefore alleged
orm.nno that Fugene McCrohan while in the exer
cise of his duties attempting to make
telephone connections received a violent
hook from which he died
line or Nine Alleged Coatesvllle Mob
Leaders fharged with Murder.
WKRTCHKaTgn, Pa., Oct. 2 Chester
Bostic, one of the boys charged with mur
der for participating in the burning of
tSaok Walker in C.sitesville. was released
at the convening of court thla morning.
He will next appear in behalf of the Com
monwealth us a witness in the case. He
has turned State's evidence and it is ex
lected that his testimony will go a long
way toward convicting others who lire
held on the same charge.
The matter of Bofltio having been dis
posHi of Joseph BwartB, who is accused of
lieing one of the nine leaders of the mob
which burned Walker was plaosl in the
prisoners' box und the work of obtaining
a jury began Up to noon AVa jurors
had la-en chosen from thirty-eight called.
At MO the jury was completed.
Deputy Attorney-General Cunningham
opened for the Commonwealth. He re
cited Ihe details of the crime and tletined
die lnw.
County Surveyor Nathan Ram bo, the
first witness, showed with charts the
prominent points in tho tragedy with
distances marked.
Following the testimony of Surviyor
Rambo court adjourned until to-morrow.
John Armstrong si He'll Ntartle c
lork anil Kiiropran soclrtj
Chaihxittf.svii.lk. Va . Oct. 2. John
Armstrong Chaloner. who was incuroer
.ed in Bloomingdule Asylum. New York,
as a lunatic and escaied. will make a
deposition In-fore a United States com
missioner to-morrow in his suit to re
cover $1,600,000 of his property held in
New York by a court appointed com
mittee He told a reporter to-day that he would
uncover a scundal which will startle Ibis
country and Luropo, involving a name
of international repute, n scandal involv
ing one of Ihe most prominent families in
New York society He said that this ex
pose would deal with matters of "a scan
dalous kind absolutely unheard of hitherto
in American society "
This scandal relates to his suit to re
cover his property only so far. he says, aa
it shows motive for the conspiracy which
he alleges was formed to thrust him into
a madhouse.
Madera'l Rdal He Left Mexico In
I car for His Lite.
.s-priji r ihie Piiyflles to THB Sen.
Havana. Oct. 2 Gen. Bernardo l!eyes
of M 'xico has arrived here and will sail
shortly for New York to take up his nsi-
dence. .
He says that h, was forced to leave
Mexico because of fear of personal danger
at the hands of Die followers of Madero,
who were determined to use violence to
w in the election.
One llrscrlptlon of Miss I'onnors's Heath
Ignore Heart Failure.
The body of Miss May Connors, super
vising nurse at tha PoatQrgjduata Hos
pital, who died in the hospital on Sunday
morning from tllO effects of carbolic acid,
was hl ut d yesterday to Miss I'onnors's
mother, Mrs KUou Connors, in .niiho Vt
Varying opinions war given us to the
manner of Miss 1 (UlUora'a death As the
story appeared on u slip signed by Dr
UppUlOOtl of ihe hospital and sent to the
Coroner's offloa Miss Connor wus inuisiug
from one room to another carrying u
tray upon whloh wore puns of inatruiutuit
and a Bottle of cut bolic acid. She slipped
and fell, the bottle broke, and the acid
silasli.sl over her luce and rhnot The
.slip staled in. 11 mo shock cuieusl hy (lie
severe bin lis had protiahly aftecteii Miss
( (inhere s heart and that she had died ut
I on c.
innnive nrim IICT
rLuuu 0 ULHin lioi
Census Shows 85 Natives
Missing Some Stran
gers May Be Lost.
Nurses as Waitresses Serve Food
to the Hungry Freaks of
Torrent's Power.
ArsTiN-. Pa.. Oct. J. -The laat estimate)
to-night indicates that not more than
100 persons went down under the flood
on Saturday.
To-day two census enumerator went
through the town from one end to the
other and they learned of juat eighty-five
persons who were not accounted for.
State Health Commissioner Dixon baaatt
his estimate upon the visits of theaa
officials to the houses of elghty-fouf
In addition to the missing one, though,
it is certain that there were stranger)
in town. The hotels, and there war)
three of them, always had drummer)
in their lobbies, for the town of AuatlBl
was a good buying centre. Saturday
was market day too and the aidea of Ma ha
street were lined with wagons.
How many of theee outsiders are under
the tangled heap that mark the site of
Main street cannot be told. The town
had a very different look to-lay from Ite)
gray depression of yesterday. The sun
shone down upon the broken and torn
remnants and cheered the workers upon
the cleurage.
The list of dead according to the figurea
of Dr. Simmons includes twenty-threa
identified and three whoso names havenot
yet been learned. In one hone nine
Italians perished together. In another
thirteen Polaks, members of two famitlea
of which the lo ads were mill employee,
were drowned.
Something like organization came out
of the energetic but confused effort
of Sunday. A steam log roller grappled
at the high pile of splintered board
heaped in front of the Bank of Austin.
The nurs's, who have established a free
commissary for the destitute and work
men and constabulary, had the Odd Fel
lows Hull jammed full of a variety of
supplies. More than 2,0() persons were
f4sl to-day n cross the counters of the
nurses, who had turned themselves into
waitresst's, and this detail include! the
long line that received canned gooda
at one of Ihe side doors.
In the lodge rooms upstairs sat Dr.
Dixon with hia muny assistants planning
and revising tha campaign for caring
for the homeless and preventing an out
break of disense. It is the suhjec of
water supply with which tho authoritiea
have concerned themselves fo-day. Tho
town received its drinking water from
a number of springs and wells upon tha
hillsides above. Dr. Dixon has posted
notices through Austin warning tha
survivors not to use this water The
corps of engineers under Suite Sunitary
Engineer K. Herbert Know has been
tricing the supply of every house left
standing. It is feared that the contami
nation of tha flood waters may bring
u fresh disaster to the wrecked (own
A house across from th" authorities
headquarters ba bean made into a morgue
and all day Dr II. H Simmons has been
there receiving the bodies und checking
off their identification as they came in.
Justice of the Peace M N Johnson hag
sat there to take the sworn statement
of relatives mid to sign the burial cer-
t incatcs.
This afternoon the carriers of the
rough death litters came in with a baby a
body It was the 1 1 -month old daughter
of Dr. I, R. Mansuy, one of the town'a
physicians, who on Sunday found hia
wife's body in the ruins of their house.
When the physician went to the morgue
to make the positive identification Of hia
wife's body he wns certain at. flrat that
the disfigured face was not that of hia
wife. Then he lifted up her hand and
saw a ring that he had given to her. To
day the physician took his wife'a body
away for burial, so he wasn't there when
the baby's body waa found. He didn't
see, us did the nurses and doctor who
unwrapped the little sheet, that a small
red apple dropped from the baby's flngera
and rolled aero the floor.
To-day for the first time the 43on
stabulnry found that it had to deal with
vandals who poked among the ruinn
where a strict guard waa nit in force.
Light arrests were made and the prisoners
were arraigiiisl to-night before Justice
Johnson. They had to be locked up in
the schoolhouse, for the place where the
jail stood is swept clean.
The result of these oases of larceny (a
that to-night the cavalry police have
mounted their ponies and have estab
lished patrol routes over the whole area
where tho wreckage lies No one ia
allowed lo cross over the valley without
un escort and the orders are to drive
every one out, even the men and women
who hud houses in tho desolutn tract,
and to ride after and capture any one
who doesn't heed the first warning.
There seems lo be no disposition on
I lie pgr! of any of the authorities to in
stitute un inquiry into the causes tlijt
led up to the smash in the dam. Pot! S
county is'wilhoiit a Coroner. TheCouiilv
Commissioners, who have the ower lo
give this office, have sent representatives
to hmk over the waste and they have
notified the State authorities that they
see no occasion for any uctivity other
than the pertunotnrv duty of signing the
1 death certificates, which is lieing done by
Justice Johnson.
Those who are familiar with the county

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