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it:x, THE WEATHER FORECAST. " Fair and colder to-day; indfeastng cloudiness r , , to-morrow. Detailed weather reports will be found on page 15. tm. VOL. LXXIX.-NO. 184. PRICE TWO CENTS. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1912. CofyrW. m, b ll .S.m Vfnrtl.0 and PuftHanfad AMorniffoa. "aifljj ROOSEVELT STANDS BY ATTACK OH TUFT Supports Dixon's Arraignment of the President's Use of Patronage. THE COLONEL NEVER DID IT of Frlontla Goes Willi Him Oyster Hay to Seek 1tet mid Kcllremctit. to Otstkii Hat, Maroh 1. Col. Roosovelt ; is heurtlly In accord with tho uttack mado by Senator Joseph M. Dixon, the head or thn cxccutivecommltto; or tlir Roosavelt campaign forces, on "tho prostitution of the power or Federal patronage In the Democratic State or 111"! South.'' Mr. Roosevelt, refused to-dny to dlcilss In detail Senator Dlxoh'n arraignment of iTOMKienc lau n aumimsirauon, um ins answers to questions showed that as lo Federal patronage ho felt bin own hand to be eo clean that JiU followers wora Tree to push home tho accusation that tho present Administration in using patronage lo rorco would-bo Hoosnvolt dolcgntM mid workers back to the linen or the regu lar. (Jol. Roosevelt wild that never when ho wan ITosldont had he used Federal pat ronage for his own advantage. In fact ho had prevented Federal officeholders from working for bin renomlnation or election. The Colonel'n advisers think that tho light in the convention will centre about the Southern delegates. The bent legal vlvleo obtainable in being nought by the -KMOVdt executive committee in peeking ana to throw out of tho convention ' legates from certain partn of the Tbo Colonel nald to-day that he 'finite plans, and when told that of tho executive committed .ted that ho would l needed te firing line and that he might lied upen to make speeches ?'ll have to get my consent veil ntlll maintains thn attl rafted" candidate and that must prove that a demand lot in in the ring, but for a direct tho fight from the Editor' corner. i:k hero to-day after over a ico Col. Roosevelt intimated led to keep an quiet a possible it week or ten days. Hut he th him several guests who will revent the Colonel'n mind ig stole. They are Regis Post, r Porto Hico under the Roosevelt .ration; William Alton White, uccaine famous. whn he arked hat's the matter with Kansas?"; .lonn IIaks, brother of the Gov. Holoit Bass of New Hampshire ono or tho "Roosevelt Governors"; Joe Cotton, author or thn workmen's comiiennntion act which the courts decided to le unconstitutional; C. P. Connolly, whohan attacked tho ad ministration or tho couits in n magazine nttlcle. and Judgo Leonard Hand or the Federal court ror the Southern District cf New York. Before coining to Oyster Hay Col, Rnosc velt put in a busy hair day nt the Ovtiook ofllce. He announced when ho reached hi desk tnat it wan Contributing Editor's il-y and that his labors would be iltcrnry rither than political, nut preentlyin breezed Gov1. Stubbn or Kanaas, tho head optimist or the Roosevelt shoutet. Cov. Sttlblm had just dropped in, he nald, on his wky to preach tho Rooevelt gospel at n meeting in Newark, N. J. He waved his hand with nn "H'n all over but the shouting" gesture when asked about tho boom, "Why, President Taft'n name will never no before the convention!" he boasted. " V hen Mr. Tart nee that he won't carry hiHown SUte.ohlo. he will be glad to with draw. Thero Ib nothing but Itoonovelt sentiment all over the country. A tidal wave of Roosevcltlsm Ib swopping over inerlca." Amofi Pinchot, brother or GlrTord, and said to be one or the financiers of the Roosevelt boom; Dr. Henry Monkowitr, tho philanthropist, and others, followed on tho heels ot Gov. Stubbrf, so the Colonel's literary efforts were badly handicapped. He gave up tho fight at the luncheon hour and did not return to the Outlook office, butcarried Ids contributing trouble with him when he took tho 4:28 train for Oyster Bay. He was very busy on tho way here, but paused for a laugli when a man passing through the train pressed into his hand a printed ballot with the request that he Indicate his choice for the Presidential nomination. Col. Roosevelt's name headed the printed list. He glanced at it and handed it baok without voting. Mrs. Roosevelt and Miss Ethel Roose velt are on their way to Panama, so the Colonel haa the big house on the hill all to himself. Tho announcement of the personnel of the Roosevelt national committee was followed yesterday by that of the Roose velt committee of tho city or New York, the organization that overlooks local politics from the Metropolitan tower top. Charles H. Duell of 3 Reotor street is tho president, Elon Huntington Hooker treasurer, and Oliver 0. Carpenter, sec retary. Mr. Carpenter will haVe charge of the office work in the tower. His office is almost across the street from the Outlook, so that Mr. Carpenter can get ex pert political advice In a hurry when he needs it. President Duell was Commissioner of Patents under President McKinley and a Judgo of tho Court or Appeals in the Dis trict, or Columbia undor Roosovelt. Mr. Hooker is president of the Development and Funding Company of 40 WaU street. In announcing his aooeptanoo of the nresldencv of the local Roosovelt commit tee Mr. Duell says that he is In the fight because he believes that "the enrolled Republican voters should bo given an op nertunltv to express their choice for President." Ho eddr,: "The Republican city organization and WASHINGTON TOUR. ,..,.... I,..,. I. II. Mr,,., I li.rrh 7. X12. All tl n.,. , nn- Tiekti Afrrnta or 'phone MunUon jo-ou. .similar i"ir March 31. the party machinery aro now entirely 111 the hands or tho Interests opposed to Col. Roosovelt, .and tlioreforo It had Int. come necessary In order to Rive, an oppor tunity for voters to nxpress their oholeo that thin organisation should be formed." Mr. Duell nay that he in wire that n ma jority or tho Republicans In Now York want the Colonel nominated because they "believe he In bravo and strong enough to da right between all men. and that through hlii. better than by any other instrumentality, tho Republican party can continue to guide and direct the progres slvo movement which In rampant In the land." In conclusion Mr. Duell reminds folks that "only four weeks remain In which to create an organisation nnd calls for "tho aid of those who are In sympathy with our i movement." ROOSEVELT SAID HE WOULDN'T. Cave Assurances to Meyer and Nllmson That lie Would Not Run Aealint Tntl. WAaitlxaTON, March l.-Il developed to-day that Col. Roosevelt gavo nssur nnco to Secretary of tho Navy Meyer, Secretary r Wnr Stlmson nnd other that he would not bo n enndfdate for the Presidential nomtnntlnti against Presi dent Tart. He nddcel that he would not support Mr. Tnlt or nny other candidate. It was In view of thesn statements that President Tart and others intimately con nected with his Administration declined until they had read Mr. Roosevelt's stnto- mont to l)olleve tliat Mr. Roosovelt would enter the nice. It Is understood tint both Secretary Meyer nnd Secretary Stlmson havo lelt absolutely released rrom nny obligation they may have to Mr. Roosevelt nn a camlldiito owing to those statements. Col. Roosevelt now nays his antl-thlrd term pledge applied only to a consecutive term. There was, however, no limita tion on the asurances bo later gave that he would not bo a candidate in ItUJ. These assurances arc already embarrass ing thi Colonel's supporters in Wa'i- ington, FATAL FIRE IN TENEMENT. Woman anil Child lluriieil to Death In Harlem Apartment Others endangered. Fire which strrled from n cnrelesslv dropped uirtch -and swept through the I five story tenement on the northeast cor ner of 139th street and Amsterdam avenue yesterday r.rternoon killed Mrs. Margaret Connolly, wire or nn employee In the Department or Highways, and her inrant daughter, Mary. Their apartment was on the top floor and the policemen and firemen, though they were vigilant and saved many, were unable to reach them lieforo the top floor w shut off by iht names. The Hro wr. ono of tho str.riing In (he basement r.nd cnrriril tipwArd, r if r, fluo, around r.n inflammable ste.trwr.y. After It got a good start, tho tenants in tho upper floors were, In grer.'pr druger than thoco in the floor? below Fourteen fcinilles had apartments la the building, A woman of one of them, searching for clothes in the dr.rk store room In the bpement. lighted e, cf.ndle. Soon r.fler she left the storeroom tho fire was discovered. It was then too strong for buckets of the dwellers r.nd when the policemen and firemen rr.tn" they could do little except Firvc inmr.tes rnd protect rdjrccnt buildings. Policemen Glynn found Mrs, hr.te Dugan hystericrl r.nd bewildered, rnd p?.scd her down r. fire esccis'. Mrs. Joseph Doorley, 70 y?rra old r.nd bed ridden, ftnd her nephew were taken from ono of the upper floors, A scoro or oth"'r tenants were assisted or guided to the fire escape at the rer.r of Iho building. Dlagonr.tly across from the burned building is tho Sheltering Guardian Society Home, an institution ror Episcopal boys and girls. Some or the children were first to notice the woman and child imprisoned on tho top floor. At this time the flames shut off approach either by stairway or ladder, but it was only ten minutes later that tho firemen, having concentrated streams on the woman's apartment, were ablo to enter it. MISS CAMPBELL'S WILL STANDS. Surrogate Fowler Rejsrts Contest for a 1,000,000 KsUte. Surrogate Fowler handed down a de cision yesterday sustaining the will of Miss Marie h, Campbell, who died on May 28, 1911, at the age of 80, leaving an estate or more than $2.n0o,O00, the bulk of which went to tour first cousins. Six teen second and third cousins contested, alleging that It was Miss Campbell's in tention to dlefintestate and that the will was executed through undue influence. They accused Howard Townsend, chair man or the grievance committee or the liar Association, who had been Miss Camp bell's legal representative ror years And whose mother was one of the chief leg atees. SUGAR MEN'S TRIAL. Case Against PsrioiU, Thomas and Others Likely to Come Up Next Week. The case of John K. Parsons, Washing ton B. Thomas and the other officials and directors of the American Sugar Refining Company who have been under Federal indictment since July 1, 1600, on the charge ot conspiracy In restraint of trade has been placed at the head of the criminal calendar In the Federal Dlstrlot Court and will probably be called ror trial on next Tuesday. United State Attorney Henry A. Wise haa been giving practi cally all his tittle for four weeks to prepar ing nia case. , In addition to John E. Parsons, who was general counsel and a director or the sugar company, and Mr. Thomas, who wan the B resident, the Indicted men are Arthur lonner, John Mayer, Oeorgo H. Jrar.ler and Thomas R. Harned. The late Charles A. Senff and the lato Oustav E. Kissel were also Indicted. All the defendants pleaded not guilty on July 7. J809, and were reloased on ball. There have beensevoral postponements pf the oaae, the longest. one due to the fight Kissel made on the contention that the statute or limitations Intervened. The matter was oarried on appeal to the Su preme Court and the Indictment was sus tained. Ocullatu writ" prftcrlptlon-we DAWITBRAiOpttrUaiOBty. MU, flit Iht-ai. Av nr. hi. ' JS FRANTIC SUFFRAGE MOB SMASHtlPLATE GLASS Women in Wild Hint Take the Lon don Bohbies Totally Off Their Guard. MUS. PANKIIimST IX LEAD I'ltnlc. In WcM F.ntl Stores Asttiilli's HmtKi! Stoned Huso DninitRn Done. 152 Mnenmls Arrested. dFlclal II Irtle i nml CiWf Itnpatcliti lo Tiir Sr.v. t.ONDox, via (llace Ray, March 1. l.otI by Mrs. Emmellnc Pankhnrst the miT rragettes conducted a concerted window smashing campaign this evening. Tho demonstration besnn nt Premier Asqultb'n residence, whero three women left n taxl cnb and threw stones nt the windows or his .house. Simultaneously there were other at tacks elsewhere In tho city. Women nrmed with clubs, hammers nnd stones broke windows Indiscriminately In the Oovcrnment offices and the shops in Whitehall, Piccadilly, nnd Regent, Oxford and Bond streets. Many women went. from place to place in taxlcsbs nnd left piles of broken class in their wake. There wan much excitement among the crowds in the streets and the police reserves had to be culled out. 'Ihere were sixty arrests, among the prisoners being Mrs. Pnnlikurst, who on her return .from America a short time ago Indorsed a window Hinahlng cam paign. There was a second outbreak an hour latr. Nenrlv everv window was smashed In Liberty's and Swan A Flgnr's, two of j the lieget shops on Regent street. Then I there were more arrests. All the streets which were attacked are guarded by hun dreds of policemen to-night. One hundred nnd fifty-two sulvrngeltes -,.r nr-mjt..,l nil m'.t tier. All were halted '"HI. Mrs. Pnnkhurst. nfter she had been 'nrrested wrenched her arm free from the j officer and hurled a stone through a win- , hundreds of soldiers. When the uero Idow" of the Home Oftlce. t mint landed the soldiers cheered nnd I The damage cause I by the rnid is estl-'h.ilt carried llerry to the otllco of Col. mated nt JW.Ofn hoN'tstv, March I Nearly nil of the nlfttn irises windows of tho big depart-I nieiu stores and clubs on llnymnrket, Piccadilly, Oxford Circusand llond slreeth and many on Hegelit streef, the Strand, nnd Oxford street were smashed simul taneously thin evening by women armed with lumps of Iron aud stones. The Hinr.shiug was the fentnre of n concerted suffrage demonstration. One woman tired n revolver through a .i,,,i..nr rJn.AshTif 7h"..-?H orilut Office. The bullet ass liut fortunately nu no one. I hree women smashed the win dows in Premier Asquith's official resi dencc, The'-vindown c.t other Ministers end membere or Parliament were plso attacked. The window of tho Canadian 1'nelflc Itiiilrca 1 ot Charing Cross was demolished . After breaking tho windows the women rplletly sulftnittcd to crrest. The rr.ld wan the biggest ever planned by the militant suffrage element of Eng land. Among thn women under arrest tire Mrs. Pankhurst anil many of tho best known of her associates. The women, who acted as If possessed, declared that their nets were a protest at the fnlhlro of the Premier to take up the woman suffrage question In Parliament. Tho raid came without warning, the mjlitant suffragettes having been re markably quiet for somo time. At the close of n mas meeting at their head quarters the women descended on the fashionable Wept Flid, Orders had been Issued to pay attention especially to the department stores and the smart shops on tho principal thoroughfares. These orders wero carried out to the le.ter, ani before tho police could Interfere the dis trict looked as though It had been raked by artillery. Tho plate glass windows had vanished and entire streets were littered with broken glass, to the peril of man, horse and auto tire. Many people were In danger from the flying fragments while the destruction was In progress. Sixty arrests were made within n short space of time. The police were holplosi until the reserves were called out in a hurry and a cordon was hastily thrown around tho district. All women carrying missiles then wero promptly taken into custody and hurried to the polloe station. Thoro was something like pnnlo In some of the shops, which were crowded with buyers. Women who feared that the establishments were either being raided by thieves or that they were on firo shrieked nnd wildly rushed here and there, while the store clerks and attendants hurried to protect the goods displayed in the big showcases. In order to deceive tli e police many of the suffragettes went to tho district in taxicabs. When they reached points of vantage that had been ngreed upon they suddenly jumped out and began their wrecking. The women who were arrested were taken to tho Old Bailey. All were defiant and on their way to prison cheered Tor "Votes ror women" and snug suffrage songs, A second attack on the department stores was made later and many moro windows wore smashed, hatchets nnd clubs being iised.in many instances. The women fought with the police and ilesplte all efforts of the jwllco roserves the suffragettes succcoded in doing a vast amount of damage. The shopkeepers ! wero frnntlo over tho two outbreaks. , The loss In proporty will lie enormous. Dozen of carpenters had to work by lamplight to-night boarding up the win dows and extra watchmen had to lie em ployed to guard ugalnst thieves. It wns at first thought that to-night's raid was Intended to tuke.the place of the demonstration scheduled to bo held In Parliament Square on Monday evening, March The distribution of handbills to-night, however, sIiowh thut thin is not the case. The bills call for publlo support for the demonstration on Monday evening. Thbl meeting, they declare. Is lulelided as a protest against tho action of tho Oovcrnment in not including women in tho proposed adult suffrage bill. Thero Is certain to be. trt-ublo nt Monday night's demonstration. ... MARRIED AND DIDN'T KNOW IT. PnMles lo Murk Ceremony Performed In I Milt Ask lllvorre. nittniiKroliT. Conn.. March I. A mock marriage that after a doren years turned-. out to be thn real tiling Is the cause of the , suit for divorce that is Ix-lng brought j In the Bridgeport courts by Dr. Howard P. Mnnslteld of Rldguecld,' Conn., and a 1 young woman of Uulonvlllo whom the world knows ns Miss Clnra Georgia, but who h?s renlly been Mrs. M. P. Mnnslleld since lhl). Since tji eeiemony Miss Georgia end Dr. Mnnslleld have not .eell each other, so the acquaintance Hint had Its climax In tho mock marriage has not ripened Into love, and thero will be no happy reunion, III November, 1H9J, Miss Georgia was visiting friends named Taylor in George town, Conn. She m-t Dr. Manslleld, who had let his first wife about fourteen mouths before. Willi several other young people the pair went visiting in iho neighborhood, following the uital country r.islilim. Among other plnces. they stopped nt tho home of one of tho towns men who was it jus, Ice of the peace, and I)e. Mansfield Jokingly proposed that they ; go through a ninrringe ceremony just, for fun. The next inorningMlssGoorglaciuledher visit with the Taylors and returned homo to Unlonville. She forgot nbout the in cident. nnd iiHer n while Dr. Mansfield's letters ceni-cd "coming, fo It was apparent .that his nrdor too had cooled. A whole decade nnd moro rushed by. Then one day lat.t summer Miss Georgia received a letter from Dr. Mansfield. It was so mysterious that she telephoned for an explnnniloii. He then wrote that he hud dU-nvcrod by nscidclif that the cero monv they bud considered a joke wan n himlin g performance. PARACHUTES FROM AEROPLANE. Army I'nptnln Makes Snfe llesrent From High In Air. St. txiils. March 1. For the tllst time In the hlMury of heavier Ihnn'ulr I llylniT u man leaped from nn aeroplane nt Jefferson Itarnuks this nfternmui and l deccended In a pninchitle. The man was rapt. Albert Deny, son of t:nnt. John llerry. winner of tile nn- i U'mnl bulloon ince finm lmllannpolls. The p.irnchiite leap was witnessed by l Wood, who conurntulnted him warmly. IJcrry nnd Anthony .Innnus, who operated tho aeroplane, left the Kln- loch Field In n two pnsspngcr biplane about o'clock. Under the machine wns n parachute. Jnnnus steadied the machine. Iterry jjavn a quid; jerk of a rope, a knlfo Unshed, man und parachute plunged downward, while tho aeroplane, bound ing up, poised nnd steadied itself. The machine wan between 1.00Q and 1.500 feet up. FLAG FOR THE BRONX. President .Miller Approves a Tricolor Emblem nnd the Horoiucli Is for II. The get together spirit In tho Borough of The Itronx Is to have an emblem In a new flag which Borough President Miller bus approved and which has leen adopted by The Bronx Beaullful Society and by all tbeother borough organizations, from the Young Peoples Dramatic Club or Webster avenue lo the John J. O'llanlnn Association, as the proper decoration for their clubrooms nnd private flag poles on all borough gala doys. The first flag of silk In to lie hauled to the top of Borough Hall by President Miller soon with proer ceremonies. In designing the flag they havo selected a tricolor of orange, white and blue, very nearly like tho-colors, archives tell them, which appeared on tho banner planted by Jonas Bronck on the banks of the Chlgawanuk River (now the Bronx River) In that district, which haa come to be known as The Bronx after the explorer. The now flag bears on its Celd of white the old family shield of the Broncks. All this la to be gorgeously embroidered on tho emblem by tho women or needloworkers, clubs or churches In the borough. the ACCUSED OF ELOPING. Naval Lieutenant Faces Court-Marthtl at Pugrt Sound Yard. Wasiiinoton, March 1. An alleged premature honeymoon trip on the part of Lieut. Chandler K. Jones of the Puget Hound navy yard has led to hlscourt martinl. Lieut. Jones, according to tho charges before the Navy Department, obtained leave several weeks ago for a trip to Chicago. A fellow ofllcor in the Marine Corps made complaint to the Department that Jones was accompanied by tho fellow officer's wife. Apparently anticipating disciplinary action, Lieut-. Jones had applied for trans fer to the Philippines. This had been granted nnd he was about to sail when the charges reached tho Department. Orders wero iosued to the commandant of the Pudget Sound yard to convena n court-martial on March , with Capt.' Charles T. Pond bb president. There are a number of specifications under charges of conduct unbecoming a gentleman and an officer. It is under stood the marine officer already has ob tained a divorce. Lieut. Jones, who wns appointed to the Naval Academy In 1000, has been stationed at tho Puget Sound station since Ootober, 1910. ADMITTED TO BAR AT 56. Ijiwyrr llrgnn Lrftrntng EiikIIsIi From Hlgn llnurils Ten Years Ago. Boston. March 1. Moses H. Steuer was admitted to tho Massachusetts bar to-day nt the age or 50. Ten yoars ago hn liegau to learn tho Kngllsh language by reading thn words on signboards. Tho early years or his lifo in this country were. sKnt earning a living through tho sale of small wares from a banket. Ho had a family to support and read law at night. Hn got his inspiration to study when ho successfully argued his own ciimo before Judge Pierce. In which Hteuer recovered from a deputy uheriff who hsd replovincd somo of his goods, ANdOHTl'KA IIIITI'RS Irnili dHleloits flarnJ to grape-fruit ul iclltc. Ail. . BAYARD CUTTING DIES ON A TRAIN Wits Ueinjr Hushed F.nst From Snntn Ke by Speeinl to Pro long His Life. DEATH DUE TO INDIGESTION Hail Keen Mllnc Ills Son In A I e. Ico I'll slclit ns 1 1 it rrled lllm Awny. New H. Fulton Cutting received a telegram late last night saying that his brother, William Bayard Cutting, had died on a I bulnnce surgeon at tho Tenderloin police special train on hU way from Santa Fc, ' station, to which he mnnngod lo make N. M where his son Ilronson M. has his way after the attack by tho highway been living. Mr. Cutting left Kinisa i men. He had some bad scalp wounds City nt to o'clock yesterday morn Inis In a I and was suffering severely from Iho dvinir condition. 'shock, it wan not until ho had been Mr. Cutting dlrd pear Hock Island, ill. Tho train Arrived in Chicago nt. luKMhis morning, Iho dlstnnce covered by mo special before Mr Cutting died wis nbout l.no miles. Mr. Cutting's health continued to grow sler.dlly worse us tho special moved ent. When it rear'C(HCansa City hn was un conscious. Iferolo expedients were used to keep him iilivo r.nd r.t the vemo time officials of Iho Rock Island exerted them selves to the utmost to fr,"llltcte the move ment of the special. Mr. Cutting suffered fraln nti atta'j'.c of indigestion on Thursday of 1,-wt week in Santa Fe. Tho lllnes a'feoted his heart nnd bis condition grew worm". I'he phvslcinns thought that tho high nhlti.d.. nf .tntu IV. wis nn unfavorable. factor and It whs finally decided to bring Mr. Cutting emit He started from Snntn Fri In n special irnln on Wednesday and nrrived in Kansas City over the llock Island rond at in o-ciock -r7u1()'rlllL i physicians then decidi-d that Mr. ( lilting i could lie taken to Chicago safely. It I was expected that the train would reach Chicago between 1(1 nnd It o'clock , Inst night and that Mr. Cutting would be t removed lo a hotel for the night. , Tho special train in which Mr. Cutting was travelling consisted of a locomotive, a baggage car nnd a Pullman car. With him were his wife nnd daughter Miss Olivia, two pbvsicinns mid a trained nurse. ' Ho was unconscious vk'li the train reached Kansax City. William Bayard Cutting was born in New York January 12. 1851. He was a descendant of the Ho v. Ixonard Cutting, clergyman or the Church of England, who brought the family name to this country nnd nfter having chnrgn 6r par ishes nt Now Brunswick. N. J.. Hempstead and Oystor BayTaliglft lnCnIutnbln Col-. lego, then ICing's College, nnd In 17(14 established n. school nt Hempstead. His wlfo wan a daughter of John Pintnrd. a member or n Huguenot family. William Cutting, tho only son or the Rev. Leonard Cutting, was a successful lawyer, was Sheriff of Now York county In 107 and 180S nnd was interested with his brother-in-law, Robert Fulton. In the development of steam navigation. ne neiii a irancntse tor mo lerry neiweon tno loot oi wnai is now t imon street anu Brooklyn. His wlfo wan Oertrudo Liv ingston, daughter ot Walter Livingston and Cornelia Schuyler, daughter of Peter Schuyler. She was a nleco or Chancellor Livingston. William Bayard Cutting was the son or Fulton Cutting : firth son or William Cut ting and Cornelia Schuyler. His mother was Justine Bayard, daughter or Robert Bayard and Elizabeth McEvers. Ho was graduated rrom Columbia College in 1860 and rrom tho Columbia Law School In 1S71. He was associated with his brother, R. Fulton Cutting, in the prac tice ot law at '82 Nassau street and was active in reform politics. Ho was a Civil Service Commissioner under Mayor Low and also was president of the Tenement House Commission. He also wan active In tho affairs of tho Episcopal Church of this diocese. Mr. Cutting was a director of thn Metro politan Opera House and a trustee of Columbia College nnd of tho New York Botanical Gardens. The directorates of which he was a member included those of the American Exchange National Bank, the City and Suburban Homes Company, the Commercial Union Assuranco Com pany, Ltd., of London; the Commercial Union Firo Insurance Company of New York, tho Southern Pacific Comiwtiy, the Trouicul Land Company. Ltd.. and the United Slates Trust Company. His clubs included t ho Union .Cent ury, Tuxedo, University, Metropolitan, Groller, Church and Jekyl Island. Ho was also a memler of the Huguenot Society. Mr. Cutting's wlfo was Ollviu Murray, daughtor of Bronsou Murray and Anno E. Peyton. Their children wero William Bayard. Jr., Justine Bayard, Bronson Mur ray and Olivia. William Bayard Cutting, Jr., died on March 10, lDIO, at Assouan, Egypt, after resigning from the diplo matic service bocaueo or ill health. His wire wns Lndy Sybil Cuffe, socond daugh ter of tho Earl of Desnrt. Justino llnjnrd Cutting married Georgo Cabot Ward. Mr. Cutting's town house w,as nt 21 East Seventy-second street. . TUNNEL FOR THE POPE. Regular Walks In Vatican (lurilrns Here after Without Alerting Crowd. .Hpedal Wlreleit netpalcli tn THK Sun, rtoiiK, via Glace Bay. March 1. The tunnel connecting the Pope's apartments with tho Vatican gardens has been opened and will be ued by the Pontiff. It will enubln htm to tako exorcise in the garden nt any hour. Heretoforo this has been often Im possible because it won necessary for tho 11 ope to pass tho art cnlleriin, which were usually filled with people. Tho physicians aro confident that the regular exercise will lie of great benefit to the pontiff's health. Famous Monastery Burns. Baiiiistow.v, Ky., March 1. The famous Trupplst monastery nt Orlhsemttne, ono of tho most noted In the Unit l States, lAii im;u u tm mit;imJUii tt wtn uin nuuit'i ui ami iini'iiv iiniiiii t iurij iiiiaiia.' uiuuun by James Luno Allen. 4 lOO p. l. FKOM ATI-AN1 U 'll V. Hmi'lMn. I'rnnnrlvnnU llnllmail. Parlor Cart tuu illmnr ror fur am ark ami .new lork. Ml HOLD-UP VICTIM DIES. George T. llortli. Who Wan Robbed of 10,000 AVorlh of Jewrl. George T. llortli, tho John stroot dia mond dealer, who wan blackjacked and robbed or JM.ooo worth or diamond In Thlrty-nrth street just eaRt of Sixth rtvcnuo n little before 7 o'clock on the night ot February I", died nt liH home, Sin Third street, t'nlon Hill, nt II o'clock Inst night. Ho' had leen confined to his bed since the assault . Dr. J Clement Justin of West New York had locn attending Mr. Hoi'th for cirrhosis of the liver for some time lieforo tho assault. Dr. Justin sold that tho shock suffered by Mr. Horth had greatly aggravated tho dlscime. Mr. Horth was uttende:! by an nm- revived by treatment that he was ablo to t;ll a conneote.i story of the assault. After he had told t'l" deloath'c what ho knew bo went t his homo nnd was put) 'to hod. He did not leave the bed again, j $50,000,000 SHORTAGE. Serious Srandnt Iteicaled In Russian Army Klnsnrcs. Sfelal CaUtt Dttpaltk la The Sfx. , which will eclipse nil others growing out of tho conduct of the war with Japan was predicted hero to-day upon the an nouncement or tho auditing board that huge sums advanced tur tho army had i not been accounted for. r"1 '"" " m neciarea 10 imvo disappeared. proUbly nto the i-ockete ' i of high Government officials. Theauthor- , ities promle.Kl n rigorous investigation and men high up in civil and military uffuirH aro likely to bo Implicated. MAY FREK HARRIS AND BLANCK. .. , . , ... nM,,on "f Formrr Wr AP ;', Dismissal of Other Indictments. The case of Max Harris and Isaac Planck, once acquitted of a chargo of mnuslaugh ter brought, ngulnst them becauso of tho firo In their shirtwaist ractory on March 25 last, when HO liven were lost, and against whom thero remain nix similar indictments for tho same cause, wfll come up again in the criminal branch of tho Supreme Court on March 11, before Justice Seabury. Assistant District Attorney Bostwlck moved yesterday that a date bo set for their trial on one or the other indictments. Max D. Stetier, counsel for Harris and Blanck, pleaded former jeopardy. Tho question of rorirJeopMdyisono of met anu must no settiea ny a jury, justice Seabury set March 11 as tho date for tho t selection ot a jury. ddauirit idt c vdadtc TO PROHIBIT ART EXPORTS. I " i France Taken Alarm Over J. P. Morgan 1 Sending Ills Enamels to New York. special cable itetpaith lo ths sr. Paws. March 1. Franco Is about to I adopt nn art law similar to that now In forco j itaiy, Tho Government is draw tug up tne mil. i no measure win ie n trod need In the Chamber of Deputies inn short time. Tho primary reasons for tho law. It is declared, Is to be found in the successful efforts of J. P.Morgan and other American collectors lo obtain art works In France. Tho object of tho law will be to prevent works of the masters from being taken from the country. Michael Nathan, tho American Gov ernment inspector, is now here Healing Mr. Morgan's million dollar enamel collection preparatory to its removal to Now York. FRANKLIN FINED $4,000. Judge Expresses Sorrow That He Can't Send Jury Briber to Jail. Los Anuki.km, March 1. Denouncing Bert II. Franklin anil expressing regret that ho could not send him to prison Judgo George Cahanlss this morning lined Franklin 4,000 for influencing Robert F. Bain, a juror in tho J. B. Mc Namara case. , Franklin aid Bain $400 to vole for tho accpiittal of J. B. MuNamara and promised him M.ono more. Four thousand dollars that Franklin had when arrested was seized and Is now in possession of the District Attornoy. ! It was said to-day that no one has claimed this money except Franklin and that it would be used to pay his fine. It is to bo held, however, pending the determina tion of the cases against Clarence Darrow in which ho is charged with bribery. Franklin is expected to swear that the $1,000 was given to him by Darrow. FIREMEN IN EXPLOSION PERIL I.rup .From Hoof Just Before It Is Wrecked Building Destroyed. Tho neighborhood about Tenth avenue and Fifty-fourth street wns routed out of bed by the smoke of n firo which burned through tho flvo story factory building at 704 Tenth avenue nnd en dangered the lives of many firemen. It stnrtcd In the rooms of tho New York Auto I-tinp Company on the sec ond Hoot4 Just before midnight. It woHii't long before It had Jumped Into tho third tloor, whero the Republic Tiro nnd Shoo Company has a plant. That called for a third nlarm, which brought Firo Chief Kenton. On tho south sklo of the factory a tenement house wns cleared out by tho police, while on tho north sldo they had to lend out n scoro of horses from tho stuhlcs of tho Stokes Coal Coin puny. Deputy Chief Hums, with ten men, waa fighting the fire from nn extension tn tho rcnr'of the fuctory when ttio flumes shot up Into tho two upper floors nnd through the roof. As ho and hla men ran fur cover nn explosion under ttio xteiwlon. neath where tney nau ueeu sinnoiuK i no uiuuuiie ,vnH limit 1 101 .000. SI'NIIAY STOPS AT ASIU'ltY PAIIK . f.wninriiiu All I'riintvlviinlft ItkttroAil MiiMlsy irnlns In and Iron) AHiury Park will slun al me ,luuri rri-wvii e'n Ate. NEW PLAN FOR AN INCOME TAX To Go Before House Approval of the Democrats. With TO MEET LOSS ON SUGAtt Earnings Above 85,000 Pay Ono Por Cent, by This Bill. lo CALLED AN EXCISE TAX Underwood's Way of Getting Around the Supreme Court Iluling. WOULD IIAISE iM.OOO.OW J Onl y I'rntest In the. Caucus Comes From the HcprrHcntatlvcs From IOtitsiana. Washington, March I. Tho.Dcmocrats of the House, in an emphatic manner have thrown into Congress the important issue of an inoomo tax. At a caucus' of the majority party or tho House to-night a bill proposing a 1 per cent, tax on ill net Incomes in excess or $5,000 was unanimously indorsed. The bill will be passed within the next two weeks. Tho lovying or this income tax is ths means proposed by the Democrat for meeting tho Ions or $53,000,000 a year In revenue caused by the placing of sugar on thn free list. A hill removing the jduty on sugar, as was exclusively told In Tub Son's Washington despatch, waa reported by the Ways and Yeann Com mltteo to-day. It Was also icdorced by the Democratic caucus with the mn bers from Louisiana and Colorado, sugar producing States, bitterly j rcteitlrg. Tho Democrats of the House present a novel method of evading the Bupra&e Court decision declaring the income tax unconstitutional. While they ac knowledge that tho tax proposed by thern In the present bill Is an income fax pttre and simple, they describe 11 as an exten sion or tne corporation tax law.wnicnine Supreme Court haa held to. beiyaUdrV- Hepresenlative Underwood and the other members of the Ways and Meaas Committee, whioh reported the Income tax measure to the caucus, declare that tho Supremo Court has acknowledged tho power of Congress to levy a special excise tax on business. They have accordingly embodied their Income .tax scheme in an nmendmont to the corpora tion tux law, which was passed by Con gress on the recommendation of President TaTt This amendment purports to in tend tho corporation tax law to Individual linns and copartnerships having an anmial Incomo of more than 5,noi. The term "business" as employed hi the bill is held to embrace everything about which a person can be employed and till activities which occupy the "time, attention and labor of persons for the purpose ot a livelihood or profit." Ac cordingly tho terms of the bill upply to professional men ns well as to men of business and to all employees except those who draw their salaries from Stale, county or munlcial governments. Ths President of th United States himself will bo taxed 700 a year if the bill passes aud each member of tho Houso will have to pay $25 annually. The unexpected appearance of the In come tax Insuo In Congress caused a big stir here to-night and completely over shadowed in lmortnnco the radlrtl action taken by the Democrat In placlne sugar on the free list. Tho Democratic members of the House believe they hsVa made a clever tKilitictil move In throwing out thU Incomo tax proposition. Thn leafier In Congress ptotee to bellevn It is fairly within the Interpretation 6f thn corporation tax law by the Supreme Court and will If tested be held consti tutional. Tho regular Republicans In'theSenate aa Roon,as they heard of the move by the Democrats began to figure on the ohahc or the income tns bill being passed by that body. The insurgents are united to a man in favor of tho proposed income tax amendment to the Federal Constitution which Is now pending for ratification by the States. There was a good deal or doubt to-night, however, whether the Republican In surgents would support this Democratlo bill. Several or them were inclined to doubt the constitutionality of the maa.ure, and in this opinion they were supported by other Republicans In the flenat. Some of the lawyers In the Senate polntid out that the Supremo Court In its corpora tion tax law decision had held that tho right of a corporation to do business wa a distinct and separate advantage and that the Government had the right to MX a corporation ror tho advantage derived trom ita holding or such a franchise. These lawyers contended that It would bo a different proposition In attempting, as the Dcmooratlo bill does, to levy a tax on all business and individuals. This Issue that has unexpectedly bean thrown into Congrese la likely to stir tip a greater controversy than any measure that has appeared at thin session. The Democrats eXpoct that the proposed tax will raise between $50,000,000 and $00,000,000 annually. Tho income tax amendment now pend ing before the State Legislatures will require favorable action by several more Statea before a sufficient number wll1 have ratified it. There Is considerable doubt whether the requisite number can be obtained. ' Hero Is tho statement mado by Ropre fcoutatlvn Underwood to tho Democratlo caucus in regard to tho proposed leglsU tlonl Tho 1)111 reinovhur thn tes levttdj at ths custom honsns on aimsr unpwUdj A .