Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHMR FORECAST.
Falf to-day; fair and warmer ttwmorrdw, winds becoming south6fiy. Detailed weather report! wilt be found on page 15. VOL. LXXIX. NO. 190. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, MARCH 17, 1912. Cnpvtiohl, 1I2. bv the Sun Willi; and rtMlihino Altociatloii. 72 PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. .1 V. 1HE MAINE RESTS BENEATH THE SEA Guns Hoom and Bands Play ns Wreck Goes Down in Deep Water. SD NAVAL PAGEANT Hulk Dressed in the National Flag and Garlanded With Roses. TWO PEOPLES' TRIBUTES Unorirnn and Cuban Ships Escort Dead Vessel on Her ' Last Voyage. FEQI'lEM FOR HER DEAD MEN bolcmn Rrllplotm and Military Cere monies In Memory of the Vic tims of the Disaster. fpetial Cabt DtipattS to Tat li-x, Havana. March 10. The maimed hulk nt th battleship Maine, oneo tho prldo of the American Navy, was limit at 3:30 o clock this afternoon in the doe pent part of the Florida strait. She w.nt down with the national flag floating from ber masts. s tho sea closed over Iter, national ffilutes boomed from the guns of the wrshiH that formed her funeral cor tute and the mournful strains of "tan were sounded bjr the buglers. As sho unk she left floating upon tho watera the splendid pall of roses In which sho had l)oen enshrouded in preparation for her burial. A great hollow square of vessels, rang ing In .l fmnt II ruvi inn nt. lnn m ,. -Bines to gasolene fishing smacks, took up positions lata this afternoon in tho lugglsh waters of the Gulf of Mexico, just outside the Cuban sea limit. Within the square, moving slowly up and. down on the breast of a land running swell, was an oblong object completely covered with a magnificent new American (lag. On top of this rested 1,200 beautiful rose. which glowed In the afternoon sunlight in kaleidoscopic magnificence. A mast was held In imsltlofi by a steel tldWAer Biat stretched from it to the big ocean lug.usceoin or the united States Navy. t TUB VgSMRt, AND IIK.lt tlKAll Underneath the flag wus all that was 1-tt of the old battleship Milne, the instruction of, which on a warm Fehi-imrr nil? lit In the harbor of this city rhp.nged the map of the Western Hemisphere mid re mitted from t for all time tho staudurd of Spain. The scone was the most re t ... i . i . . i. - i.i.i ... 1 1 i - . nai.iv-1. f.n kiiiu iii in"iurjr .evor Mo-fore had a warship, tho prlds of a nation, been raised from the dead to bo z;iin buried with the saum honor that are wild to the mighty ones of the enrili. On one of ih shiM that waited with t Mod engines for tho signal thai would iii the battered and rusted hilllc to ltd mtive element there were carried In h"rnu'tlcally sealed cofllns, covered by1 the Mas for which they had died, the vliilened bones "of the brave men of tho lAttensl ship's comimny. They too were J'i'.nK home to reft. After fourteen years imprisonment in the watery coffin these men who lost their Uvea that the Island f repuMin might l free were at last to be Uid In the hollowed soil of the national ifwiery at Arlington. ' ii kh bAirr votaok. ihe Mnino and Its esoortlng flotilla out of Havana harbor at 9:40 o'clock this afternoon. The flag and Soser ooverel hulk was preceded by the gray cruisers Birmingham and North Carolina, Between these vessels, at Uflwl to the wreok by twin steel hawsers that hail been made fast to improvised "bulla," was the big tug Oeceolo. On ,ilh"r Hide were the little revenue cutters und gunboata that comprise the Cuban n.vy Behind, stringing out in Irregular I formation, came many excursion craft nl email steamers bearing local Ameri cana and Cubans to pay their last tribute of rpm to the battered old ahlp that had been more powerful In death than m JifB Mowly the procession steamed north westward until the landmark at the en trance of the harbor were hull down and only shadowy objects In the waning unllght Every crart in the line had it nlr.n nl half staff and most of them "re draped lit crape. Aa the Maine rM out of the harbor the forta saluted, the salute a national one was anerfHl by the gun a of tho American ruir Tlio tribute seemed to have a 'ler replug effect on every one.- Thara yac no sound on the various boat. De- " htm. .1.-. . . - tL r.. mm neemou 10 oe leic uy an Uldlled evntl hn vnlntlln riih.n aollnva 'I was a real fuiiRral and one wtirwut anient. ally ean hardly ever be forgotten by those -u moK part In it. THK I.AH." BIONAf,. Ufldrnly a signal officer on the for wrd structure of tho Birmingham oleft "h mr ith a colored flag. There was a WHk answer, and then In obedience o it." proirrnmmo arranged hours before "inl had been assigned to them. A launoh r1' l he Malno. carrying officer jy 'iihi At the same time tho crawa i'h" "'irshlps went to quarters, while fi warm.. uard took position In full 'fef 'imform and with their pleoes at "carrj- Tin, ship's band on the Blr "'inrhsm struck up the American national Uicm. us strains echoing and reechoing rrr, in expanse 0r water. Ii" flnX on the Maine, in the hand of fnnlinurii on Kighth Pagt. ltl' H" f '"". AtUntsTnTrmmiham. HclJd .. ''' I Neaboaril -Mr Line's sliicirlo ' '"I lw U'way. I'hontUM PAROLE MAN KILLS HIMSELF. Hood llod He en Hwlndllng Right anil Lett Hlnre lie Ift Hlng Hlhg. John F. Hood, on cx-convlot wlm liml broken his parole, shot and killed himself yesterday afternoon In tho furnished room house at 101 West Thirty-fourth street when he saw the parole officers coming up the stairs to arrest hlrd, Hood come from a good family hi Boston, it is saitt, but was sent to- Hlng Sing for a fire year torm for grand larceny and was released on parole last Decern Imr. He reported to the prison officials otdy once and then disappeared. iioiki was o years old and before ho was convicted was n bookkeexr. His who in uoston divorced him seven weeks ngo and he had been Ilvliin nt the West Thirty-fourth street house with his wife's sister, Lillian Downing, as John Francis Hooligan. Miss Downing said that sho and Hood had leen living at tho rate of 1100 a week for tho last few weeks, but that they had left Unpaid bills at the Clrand, Tark Avenue, llermltago and other hotols. which caused a complaint to lie mode by the Hotel Men's Association. State Detective Jackson and Harry D. Rodger, parole agent of the Prison Asso ciation, havo been on Hood's trail for several weeks. They heard that ho had obtained Jewel on memorandum from a Boston flim and fulled to sottlo for them and that he hod collected the commission on on order for 100,000 cases of cigarettes valued nt SIWicO. it devel oped the orders were llotltiou.s. Hood appeared to know that tho prison agenU Were after him, for ho told Miss Downing several days ago that bo was afraid they would get him soon. When Jackson and llodgere went to the houso yesterday afternoon and were -told that Hood was In his room on the third floor they started upstairs. Hood had heard Voices and looking down through the stair well of the house taw the officers coming for lilm. Ho ran Into his room and slammed the door. "It's all up," he said to Wise Downing. 'Hero they come td get me, but I'll fool them yet." Hood then ran over to a dresser and got out a revolver, and before Miss Down ing could stop him he had sent n bullet Into his temple. The officers heard the hot and broke the door open, but' when they got Dr. Victor or the New York Hoxpltal there Hood was dead. Miss Downing said that their money had run low in the last few days and thnt she had sent heme for some. She got ISO on Friday and gave It all to Hood, she said, but he hr.d only SO rents when ho killed himsell. Mies Downing told the police thr.t she would liket to go home to Rnslon, and It was arranged Us-t night to serd her there. JOY RIDE IN $5,000 COUPE. Jesse Mrermore's Chauffeur Lent It In Friend. Who Smaahod II. John Barret of 12a West Twenty-ninth street, chauffeur f'V,jIr I.Ivermore. 'a"br6Vcr of" 194 Imershle Drive, took his employer mid Mrs. I.lvurmore to the home of I.hoJ.I. Mutf 'ti, a lawyer, living,. Ht 31 West liin uy-flrst street, early last evening ami was instructed to return for t'nuiil nt mldulK'it. He drove away to spend the evening with the Murphy family at t'leir homo at H2 Kust Forty-sevouth street. In the lou-eviitli the Murphy live t ie .Iproint".. 'I no Jerome glrlR, Ju-wm and I'aulinc, respect ively aged 17 and IS years, wa-ited to take a ride. Jo'm Murp ly. w.yi iva a foot man, volunteered to I'l'ie I lein. I He ami nis brut ier Matt lew climbed ahourd I'nu driver's cnt and t'le girls got Inside. At 1'afk nrouile a ml I'ifty thlrd street .Murp ly lost control of ids machine, w'nlc't uwerved to t'll) rixitt, crushed Into the curbsUnm and fell on Uh side. The two Murp iys were thrown off but escaped with slig.it cuts. Jessie Jerome hod a number of brulsi's and was suffering from sho!k. Pauline's left shoulder was dislocated and the left side of her face badly cut by broken glass. All four went to the East Fifty-jirst street statlon.whcre Dr. Barrett of Vhttvt Hospital (Hitched up the injuries. Thr police made a prisoner of John Murphy, charging him with operating an auto mobile without a lioense. Then they Mo phoned to Mr. Llvermore. who came to the station house and made an additional charge against Murphy of grand larceny. The automobile was an enclosed coupe which cost J, 000. All of the gloss In it was broken and the body was smashed. LAETAREMEDAL FOR MULRY. Notre Ilame Unlvrrally Honors Ranker for Services to Humanity. Norn Da MB, Intl., March 16. The Laetare medal, which Is Conferred by tho University of Notre Dame on a layman of the Catholic Church for dis tinguished services to church, country, art, letters, science, civilization or hu manity, Is awarded this year to Thomas Maurice Mulry, a banker of New York city, for his works of charity extending over a quarter of a century. It was particularly for his labors for tho relief of suffering humanity whllo actively engaged In large business enterprises and acting as president of a largo brink that Mr. Mulry was chosen for this dis tinction by Notre Dame. His philan thropic interest Is regarded as an un usual banking policy. Mr. Mulry received a tejegram at his .home, 10 Perry street, nt 6:30 o'clock last night announcing that the Iuetarc modal had been awarded to him. "It cama as a complete aurprlse to me," he said, "and I can't say much about It because I know nothing more about It other than that tho award has been mnde. Naturally I am very much gratified to know that I was selected for tho honor." Mr. Mulry Is presldont of tho con tracting Arm of Thomas M. Mulry ft Hons at D4I West Twenty-first street. Since 190G ho has been president of tho Kmlgrant Industrial Huvlngs Dank, but Is probably best known for his Interest In charitable Institutions, particularly thoso connected with the Koman Cath olic Church. He Is president of the Su perior Council of tho St. Vincent da Pnul Society, a member of the Central Council of the Charity Organization Society, vice-president of the National Conferences of Charities and Corrections nml Is also a meniDer or the governing boards of tho Now York Catholic Pro tectory and other Cnthollo Institutions. Ho la a member of tho Democratic, Catholic, Hardware, Uulldlng Trades and other cjuba, ALLEN DUTUWS AWAIT BnLEJOEjlL'S DEN Five Hundred .Mountain Detec tives Moving Toward Mur- dererfl' Stronghold. TO GET ALL, DEAD OR ALIVE Court Reopened at Hlllsvlllo and In dlctmehta Returned Against Judge Masalo's Slayers. HltxavtlXK, Va March it. The Allen gang and their followers ore In hiding near Devil's Deri, hoar Fancy dap,, on the crest of the Blue Itldge range. Five hundred detectives and deputy sheriffs, alt trained mountain fighters, armed with repeating rifles and auto mata pistols, have moved out into the mountains back of Hlllsvllle, .determined to takoevery member of the gang, dead or alive. It goes without saying that these moun tain dcteotlves and deputy sheriff are going to have their hands very full. The Aliens are on a mountain thlok with laurel, rugged and abrupt. It would be easy for them from their high vantage point to pick oft one by one any band that Might attempt to scale fho natural fortress. , There may bo a hand to hand fight between the outlaws and tho pursuers, but It look to-night a If tho posse would move with great caution and attempt to get the Aliens by a carefully planned campaign. The Government authorities have stationed guards In the mountain gap to head off any attempt on Ihe part of Ihe outlaw to movo Inlo North Caro lina or Tennessee. Another name was to-day added to the ' list of tho dead In the Carroll Court House tragedy. Press Fowler, one of tho Jur ors who were wounded by the hall of bullet In the little court room, died this afternoon. The funerals of three other Victims Judge Thornton t. Massle, Com 1 monwealth Counsel William Foster and Sheriff h. S. Webb-were held to-day. Die body of the other victim, nineteen-year-old Nanoy Ayres, who was hit by a stray bullet, will lie burled to-morrow. In the meantlne this little community 'and the law abiding element in Carroll J county, while still stunned by Thursday's ' tragody, havo set about reestablishing law and order. The mills of Justice have begun to grind and this afternoon a Grand Jury, risking the fate of tho men who served on the Floyd AlWn jury, brought In alx !ndictmnu. On I against Rid na Allen, the present leader of the gang, nnd ariolneraguln'sl Floyd Allen, who U now in the jail here. The other indict ment are supposed to lie against Claude Allen, a son of Mldnu; Sidney Edward , a nephew of Floyd and Fred Allen; a son of Jack, and another of Floyd's nephew. Judge Waller It Staples, wild was assigned to the Carroll County Oo'lrt by Clov. Mann, occupied thi seit In whlcj Judge Massio met death. Hie Devil's Den country, where the Aliens have taken refuge, is about fif teen miles south from Hlllsvllle. It is very ''lose to the North Carolina Hun, and the outlaws and their followers will probably tin able to escape from Virginia if the)' wish to take flight. There are about twenty-four men In the gang now. They are led by Sidney All")), Floyd's brother. Claude and Fred Allen, Sidney Kdwards and other mem bers of the family are supposed to be In the band that ha taken refuge on the crest of the Illue Itldge mountains. The men ore ready to fight to the death. They have plenty of arms and ammuni tion. They swooped down upon a hard ware store In Mount Airy, n small North Carolina mountain town, Just before daylight yesterday morning, broke open the door like common burglars, and rode back Into the mountain cover with pntctlcally the entire stock of firearms and ammunition. , To embarrass the officers of the law they cut the telephone wire into Mount Airy- The only person in th little town who saw the outlaw was a telephono opcrntor and she was too frightened to give the alarm, While it is estimated that not more than twenty-five men are in the gang of outlaws now hiding in the mountains this by no mean represent the entire strength of the Aliens. For years this family has ruled with a strong hand in the Fancy Gap district of Virginia, which has come to be known as ona of the most notorious sections of the country for moonshinlug and other lawlessness. All of the lawbreakers, the men who have been earning a living through moon shine whlskoy, sympathize with the Aliens, Other living back in the mnun- j tnlns support the outlaws through fear, and it Is estimated that In the event of a showdown the Allen could muster mors t han loo men in their dafenoe. It 1 known that their spins and scout are now at work and that an effort is being made by them to draw In recruits. Tho men who have started out to capture the Allans alive or bring them in dead are undsr tho direction of Thomas I,. Felts of tho ilntectlvo bureau of Baldwin it Felt. This bureau i to the mountain districts of Pennsylvania and the Southern State what tho Plnkertona or W, J. Burns Is In other fields. The deteotlves are ex perienced mountaineers and they have been roonforoed by deputy sheriffs familiar with every inch of thin region. Tho detective have already indicated that they Intend to go about the rounding up of the Aliens with deliberation. They havo begun by arresting all men whom they susiioct of lieing spies. They Jailed one man on this scorn to-day and three others had been arrested before. The leaders of tho man hunt planned to-night to cut off all sources of information that the gang might have and then to advanos cautiously into the mountain with the in tention of picking off singly aa many aa possible. Tho Allen could not have neleoted a more favorable place of refuge. From Devil's Den they can range through an .Continued on Second rage. CONFESSES TO SAVE SISTER. Youth ) He Stele Thlnt From I .a rid lady Who Aerused Her. A youth announcing himself an Will lam Chapman, 17 year old nnd a driver, went to the PJnst 12ltth street station late Inst night and asked If there was locked up there n girl named Kiln Sil verman, nnd what charge hnd been made ngalnst her. Ho was told thnt she had been arrested on n warrant for stealing a sultcnso full of clothes nml. other thing worth altogether D3 from Mr. Ida Crumbtegel, tho landlady of a rooming house nt 44 West 1 2 At It street. "Weil, I stole that stuff, but It wasn't worth $93,'' said Chapman. "Sho Is my sister, even though tho name Is dif ferent. She didn't do It and I'm hero to tnkn my medicine. Hut what 1 took Was worth more like 93 cents. Tho shocH I sold for 40 cents. I was out of n Job nnd took the things In ordef to get somo money to get out of town with." I.lotit. Walsh put Chupmun under ar rest. He enld he nnd hi sister had been living nt the 12ftth street address, but after he had taken tho things he shifted around town for n few days. When ho heard his sister wns Incited Up ho wanted to mnke thing square, ha nnld. When she had been nrrested earlier In tho dny she hnd said that hrr brother could explain. BIG TEXTILE STRIKE" THREAT. Fall Hher Oreralltc Hrjetl . 1'er Cent. Offer and Demand 1.1. Fall I!ivkh. Mass., March 1C. There Is danirer of n strlho of tho 30,000 opera tives employed In the eotlon mills here. The Textile Council hnn virtually re jected the f per cent, wngo Increase offered by the manufacturers nnd ha domanded a tint Increase of 1 " per cent. The action of the council was taken at n meeting Inst night 'and was not mnde public until to-day. when Thomas Taylor, secretary, sent the following let let to C. M. Hnthawny, secretary of the Manufacturers Assoclntlnn: "At n special meeting of the Textile Council, held last night, the delegate from the unions affiliated reported that nt general and special meetings held on Wednesday and Thursday nights, this week, the announcement by the Manufacturers Association of an ad vance of r, per cent, to take effect Starch 2. had bewi considered and the offer rejected 6 being unsatisfactory. "I was further directed to communi cate with you nnd to forward a request, on behalf of the Textile Council, that on March 25 wages of cotton opera tive of the city be advanced 1ft per rent, and that an answer be given ort or before Wednesday, Murch 20," The mills after two or three years of business depression, curtailment ami the passing of 'dividend have recently experienced Improved trade condition, and have been' running on full time. The operative have had thehj&arnlQga decreased by the frequent "clrTalments. Since 1910 the operative have been working without nny wage agreement i with the manufacturer. OR NO WEDDING LICENSE. i i UuMikln Paid It at l.aM, but He Is Rolng lu Complain to Ctnynor. I One of the applicants who went to ' the City Hall yesterday for h marriage license dkln't think It wus worth the dollar fee. He was Saul Ilushkln, 40 years old, of C3 F.a.t 100th street. The party of the second part wan Miss Kmmn Shaskan, a dressmaker, living at 278 West 180th street. After the two had filled up their appjlcatlon forma Rushkln handed them In and was asked for the usual fee. "A dollar for. what 7" asked Kushkln. "For the license, for the privilege of marrying this young woman with you," replied the clerk. "Marriages are free In this country and you have no right to ask me for a dollar; I won't pay It, you can't graft on me," said Rushkln. The clerk tried to explain that the fee wo prescribed by law, but Ituskln wouldn't listen and left the bureau with the threat that he would go to the Mayor. Mayor Gaynor wosn't In his office and Itushkln connected with theclty clerk where ho was assured that the dollar charged had been fixed by art act of the Legislature. Kven then Mr. Ilushkln refused to believe. A he was going down the steps Mis Shnskan wo seen to halt and talk earnestly to him. After a while he went back to the bureau and paid his dollar. TlUt he said ho would be at the Mayor' office on Monday to make a complaint to Mr. Gaynor, CAN'T MAKE WHISKEY THERE. Tennessee Supreme Court L'pholds I .aw Prohibiting Manufacture. Nasiivillr. Tenn., March 10. Tho Tennessee Supreme Court to-day held thnt the low prohibiting tho manufac ture of Intoxicating liquor within the State, enacted In ltOD, Is constitutional. The case was that of lm Motlow, proprietor of Jack Daniel whiskey, who operated a great distillery In Moore county. Under the affirmation of the verdict of the lower court, Motlow, a man of great wealth, Is sentenced to pay a line and serve six months In the Moore county workhouse. Motlow averred that ho had the right to make whiskey In Tennessee to be shipped Into other States. Justlco M. M. Nell gave tho opinion, which whs dissented from by Justlco Grafton Green. The case 1h the out come of the fight between Prohibition ists nnd those opposed to prohibition In which Senator K. W, Cnrmack wns slain and which linn resulted In a divi sion of the Democratic party and the election of n Republican Governor. Motlow, appealing tho case from tho Mooro County Circuit Court, set up that tho law Is void under both tho Btato nnd Federal Constitution. Justlco Green, dissenting, declared the "manu facturer' law" mnke an arbitrary and thereforo unconstitutional discrimina tion between manufacturer and dealer. Justlco Nell held the State was only exercising It police power. Tho case will be appealed to tho United States Supreme Court, DfcWET S OLD IMWttUNPy CLARETS) With meala, atrfntthtna nraln an BodY. n. T. DEWBV a SONS CO., 114 rulton Bk, W. Y. Att. t BEECKMAN LORILLARD'S WIFE HANGS HERSELF Had Agreed to Go for A Ride With lier Husband Just Bcfol-6. SHE HAD NEURASTHENIA Was an Ashntlllo Girt, Kathleen Doylo, When Hhe Nfnrried Mr. Lorll Inrd In 100,1. Mrs. Kathleen Lesllo Lortllard, wife of Beeckman Iiorlllard, Who Is a son of the late Louis I.. Iorll!ard and grandson of Peter IOrlllard, committed suloide yester day afternoon in the bathroom of her apartments at the Holland Houso by hanging herself with a trunk strap. The only explanation Mr. !orlllard could glvo was Hint her mind had glvon way In an attack of neurasthenia, n malady from which sho had Buffered at Intervals for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Ijorlllard had luncheon together nt tho hotel rather latn and went upstairs to their apartments on the eighth floor. A little before 3:30 o'clock Mr. Iiorlllard suggested that they take an automobile ride. Mm. Ixirlllard, who appeared to be hi good spirits at the time, assented and Mr. Iorlllard went down stair to order the machine at the hotel stand. Ho was not gone from the apart incut more than fifteen minute, and perhaps a little less. When lie returned to his npartment his wife did not meet hlra as he had expected she would and he walked through the apartment calling her. Ho found hor In the hathroorm She was hanging by the neck by a canvas trunk strap, one end Of which had been fastened to a bracket near thu celling. It was evident that she had stood on n chair, tied the light canvas strap to tne fixture nnd In the other end of the strap liad made a nooee and put It about her neck. Mr. Iiorlllard put hi weight on the light strap and tore it down. Then he carried his wlfu into tiie bedroom and telephoned to tho hotel office. Manager Sommerj of the hotel called In Dr. A. A. Moore of 43 Rust Thirty-third street. Dr. H. I.. Hooker, who i associated with Dr. Moore, accompanied him to the hotel. The two physicians worked over the woman for something over an hour, ualng artificial respiration and what other restorative methods seemed applicable. Dr. Moore said afterward that the effort was really hope lees from the beginning. There was no note to explain Mr. Lorillard dsslre to dir. Hha wau dressed at aha, had bean, dressed at luriolioon. A Wavy wrap was thrown carelessly on tfiebed and her hat Uy near .t. It seemed plausible to suppose that she had put on cloak and list ready for the automobile ride and, suddenly de ciding upon aulotd-, had thrown off cloak and hat and gone into'the bathroom. The strap with which sho hung herself wa a light canvas strap Used to strap together gowns on the Inside of a trunk. It I not more than three-quarters of an inch wide and although of strong tex ture i light and pliable and easily tied. Mr. Iiorlllard recently returned from a trip around the world. He took the upurtment of sitting room, bedroom and bath at the Holland House on March 12. Three day ago his wife joined him. Mrs. Lorlllard was 'i year old and a slight woman of something under average height. Her acquaintances knew her a 'nervous, " and Mr. Lorll lard said yesterday that she had been subject fo neurasthenia. She had not seen fit to call a physician at any tlnte, however, und always threw off the de pression readily. Coroner Folnberg gave Mr. Lorlllard a permit for the removal of the body to an undertaker' in Fifty-first street. Mr. Ijorlllard' mother, Mrs. Loul L. "Lorlllard, who was. Kathorine L. Beeck man, wan called by telephone and joined tier son at the hotel not long after Ills wlfo died. Other member of the lorll lard family in New York nnd Tuxedo were notified Immediately. Mrs. Beeckmati Lorlllard was Miss Kathleen L. Doyl.i or Asheville. Sho married Mr. Lorlllard in 1003 when he wo a student at Harvard. It was an elopement.. They have lived in Ashevillo and Newport, coming occasionally to New York. Mrs. Lorlllard waa here the early part of the winter and went about in society with liar hueband'a aunt, Mr. James P. Kernoohan. Mr, Iiorlllard In the youngest son ol the late Louis L. lorlllard of Newport. His mother Is a sister of Livingston Beeckman, who now Uvea in Provldenoe, R. I, The family of the late Louis L. Lorlllard have made their home in Newport for many years. Ixnil L. Lorlllard formerly owned Vlnland, the villa in Newport now the summer home or Mra. Hamilton McK, Twombly, which lie Inherited from the late Catherine Lorlllard Wolfe. Newport, March 10. The new of Mrs. Lorlllard' suicide was received here with great surprise. Mi', And Mrs. Lorll lard were hero together last summer at the time that Louis L, LorllUfd's body wiut brought back from abroad, Mr. Lorlllard went abroad later for an extended stay In the Orient, It la understood, and Mr. Lorlllard returned to thla city late In the season to bo the guest of lira. James L. Kernoohan. Mr. Kernoohan entertained extensively In her honor, and Mrs. Lorll lard also did some entertaining for her friends In the Newport summer colony. Mrs. Pierro lorlllard, Jr whoeo hus band is a cousin of Reeokman lorlllard, committed suicide In Washington on Maroh 25, looe, by Inhaling illuminating gas in her bathroom. Sho had attended a dinner with her husband tho same eve ning. Wahiiinotox, Mnroh 1(1. Mrs. 0. B. Boyle, mother of Mra. lorlllard. received word to-night of her daughter' death. Mr. Boyle has pent a (rood deal of time here In recent year. She is a sister of the late Norman Bestor, who at hi death two yoors ago waa manager of the Inter national Banking Corporation. PANAMA. AND THK CAN A I Savlnr Two Dava Hn .snliTftpiiN Itlfh Cliaa, modern, eicluitvelr Pullman Tralni toXcw Orlcana. with cxcllnf aleamcr service thrqtifh southern Ba. direct to the Jathmua. TvrA Daya saved jo colftn, the Canal Zona and Panipjia. N, Y, QBcc-Ml tUta Ave., cor. JUi at TWO SPIES SHOT DEAD. Were Dtsrorered by Soldiers Breaking Into Forts at Mulhelm-am-Rheln. SptcM rfc tfKpnlcK to Tns 8fK. Iipmi.lN, March 16. A report reached hero to-tlay that two spies have been hot nt Mulhclm-rttmRhcIn by soldiers. Three men attempted to break Into one of the forts there nnd when chal lenged by the sentries attempted to es cape. Two wcro shot dead. It Is not known here whether the third man escaped. TOSS OF COIN MAKES BANK LAW. Mississippi Legislature Accepts or He Jet-Is Amendments as Chalice Dictates. Jackkon, Mass,, March 10. The session of the Mississippi Legislature now draw ing to a close., which ha been Uharnctcr ized by man' remarkable proceedings, to-tlay wrote laws, that depended upon tho flip of a coin. Tho action wb taken in conference, tho hill In question being the much dis cussed banking and currency measure. At first tho dispute was over naming the bill and tho coin test, bend or (ails, was suggested. It proved so satisfactory that the sAmrf procedure was applied to a number of Important measures, tho olmnec acceptance or rejection of thorn lieh'ig allowed to stand a final. COLD HAND FOR WILSON. Governor Ha Id Ills I'olltlrul Skin Was Thick and He Didn't Mind It Much. F.l.mnr.Til, March in.-Gov. Wilson responded to tho tcr.st, "America, Our Country," at tho banquet of tho Friendly Sons of St. Patrick hero to-night. When a man, behoved to Ihj a former Stato committeeman, reluctantly shook hands with nlrii the Governor noticed his cold ness, Ho said nfterwurd: "I didn't mind tho incident much be cause ivy publio skin Is thicker than my private." Gov. Wilson iald compliments to the various rr.ccs that inako up thocltiroti shipof America, mentioning artleuUrly tho Irish, German, 1-n.tln and Lie English, the lr.tter of whom ho charncterlted as In'lng too serious. "I have not the least objection to even tho newest arrivals on our shores," ho said. "We must get hwoy from racial prejudice." Just lieforn he begnn Ids address the orchestra played the air of Ss?akcr Champ Clark's, "houn' dawg" song. TEN FISHERMEN DROWNED. Gloucester (Schooner Strikes Rock When Running From Storm. , Halifax, N. S., March 18. The Glouoes ster fishing schooner Patrician wan driven ashore last night at Bell Hook off Jordan Bay, N, and Capt. William Harding And nine of hi crew were drowned Ten other were saved The Patrician wo Ashing whan a southwesterly storm, .blew. up. The weather became thick and darkness cama on. Lockport. buoy wan made, but Capt. Hurding thought it was the Sholburno clearing buoy. Before ho discovered his mistake the schooner crashed on Bell llock und went to pieces, t Ten of thoso on board, among them Capt. Harding, had not time to get to tho dories, but the ten other got the boats out. One of the dories had no oar and all tile occupants could do was to allow themselves to drift ashore. More than onoo they were upset, but they clambered In again and after a desperate struggle found themselves on the land. Tho Patrician had 70,000 pounds of fish. NOT FIT FOR JAIL USE. Prisoners Hefusp Trenton's Drinking Water and Get Theirs In Unities. TnuNTO.V, N. J.. March 16. Prisoners In the Mercer county Jnll rebelled to day against drinking the water from the Deluwuro Hlver, which furnishes Trenton with it supply. Sheriff Mad den decided that the protest was insti lled und ordered bottled spring water for the prisoner. Swollen by recent rains nnd mixed with the coal laden water of tho Le high River the Delaware wutcr Im be come almost Impotable. In n gluss It re sembles lemonade. In the bath tub It Is like n mud puddle. Tlio condition of the river hnn forced Trentonlnns who can do so to drink spring water, and saloons are reuplng a harvest. EARTHQUAKE SHOCK IN MAINE. Tremor Followed by Crash and Then a Downpour of Rain. Pfi.vonscoT, Me., March 16. An earth quake shock wa felt at 4 o'clock yes terday afternoon. The disturbance ap peared to centre here, moving south and east, being nlso felt at Blue Iltll nnd Castlne, but to a lesser degree. Manager W. H. Welch of the Central Telephono office describes the sensation an a Might tremor accompunlcd by a loud crackling crash, which appeared to be lu tho basement fit the building, with a lesser tremor about three second later. He wa about to Investigate when he was besieged by Inquiries from people within a five inllo radius, all de scribing the sensation the same, a tremor nnd n crash, followed by a heavy downpour of rain. There was no atmospheric or elec trical disturbance out of the ordinary. Tho fact thnt about n year ago a simi lar disturbance centred In this .region appear to indicate unusual condition which muy bo tho matter of scientific investigation. SHIPWRECK RUMOR. Italian Liner Hald to Be Ashore on the African Coast. Spftal CabU PcpatcA to Tns Sl'.v. Taxoikk, Morocco, March 16, Reports from Ceuta say that an Italian transat lantic liner has been wrecked off AW manxa on the African sldo of tho Strait of Gibraltar. The report wan brought In by Huh ermen, who doclaro that nevej-al of the ship's boat which put off after the wreck wero capsized and their passen gers drowned. i . ClVATKMALA.HONDl'RAH, NICAHAOI A, COSTA HI CIA A ND AM. f.KNTKA I. A M iCRR'A . flavlni Two llava via HO I 'THK K.V ItAU.WAV. filth Cum. Modern: Kxrlilfclvrly Pullman Train to Nw Orleana, lth cxrIUMH atramar service. Ihrouih Southern Hcaa illrrct to llellie. I'mrlo Barrlot. Puerto Cotut. r.lmon, lloeaa Del Toro. W, Y. Oflljp-MI filth Ave,, cor. rjlh H.-yt. BOMB MAILED TO L Mninis Flro Department Offi cial Who Ih Sent to Examine It. JUDGE OPENED THE BOX Found Electric Batteries in It nnd Telephoned to the Police. NO IDEA WHO SENT IT Inspector Owen Eagan In Hospital nnd Rosnlsky Library a Wreck. BOMB LI KE GHACE WALKER'S Klbow or Pipe Loaded Willi F.xplMlvts to lie Fired by an Klcc trlc Spark. All electric bomb, Iii construction much like the bomb that killed Grace Walker At 103 West Seventy-seventh street on Feb ruary .1, was delivered by mall, ai hr.i was, to Judgo Otto A. Rosalsky yecterday afternoon at the Hendrik Hudson, River side Drive and 110th street, and exploded In hi library, severely Injuring ari In spector from the Bureau of Com bustibles who had been sent to eUAnilnO It. Tho library was wrecked, Judge Roealsky liad partly opened the pacVafte first, but liad desisted when hq saw cleetrlo lotteries In It and had notified the police. Judge Hoal4J said he was confident that the bomb was not sent by Italians. When he was asked If he thought It had any connection directly or indirectly With the Brandt case he refused to ttf any thing. The bomb -was delivered, along" with other mail, thrdiigh the usual chanrialt, of apartment house routine. The pack age containing It, with, the rest of .Judge ItosaWky ' mail, was left at the npa'rtmanf house office at 4 '.to P. M. by a carrier from. Station H at lo:d street. At tae 'office it was turned over to an elevator boy, who ' in turn handed it to Clara Fish, a,' colored maid, at the door of Judge totaky' apartment.' The Judge was out, and the maid put all the mall on Judge Itoaaliky's table in the library. This room I at the extreme end of a long hall and overlooks the Hudson. The package was wrapped in yellow manila paper which bore the Imprint Of tho Fourteenth Street Store. It waa ad dressed In typewriting to the "Hon. Otto A. Rosalsky, Hendrik Hudson Apartments, Broadway and 110th street, New York." The tytewrlting, tie Was the case with the bomb sent to Mrs. Walker, was on a piece of white (inner pasted on the tnarills. The whole parcel was about J Inche square and ftU inches high. Jttnoc opens the nox. The package remained undisturbed on the library table until S:1S o'clock, when Judge lto.lUliy cunio In. He went di rectly to the library and glanced over the ' mull, Whim he name to the package he cut the string which was about It and unwrapped the paper. Within there was a imsteboord box of the usual white paper . covered pasteboard. The lox wa uf much the name sort a is used for half pound orders df ce.ndy or bricked ic cream. Judge llosalsky began to lift the eoVer and noticed tlmt It resisted a little. Till.) sticking of tho cover on ao frail a box aroused his suspicion and he said after ward tliat ho thought a4 onoo ".That's a bomb." Standing up end leaning well backward with his face partly turned away, the Judge then Htretohed hi arm out to full length and gingerly raised the cover a trifle. Little by little ho raised It Until .U DIIUD , V Will f The opened box revealed a piece bf Iron pipe an inch in diameter with a shoulder In It. Straightened out the pipe would have measured about seven Inohae In length. On each side of the section Of pipe wo a small dry battery, connected by wires with a fulminating oap. Lying on top of the apparatus waa a small pack age done up In tissue paper a little after tho manner of druggist in putting up pow ders. On tlio under side, of the cover near the oentro wan glued a small piece of cork a section three-eighths of an inch' deep cut from a cork of an Inch diameter, The purpose or tills bit or oork apparently wa to aot a a buffer. Another buffer was glued to one of the corner of the cover. Tills wa a triangular piece 'of pine l!J inches deep. I'OUCBMIt.V WAHKED TO LET IT ALOKK. Judge Rosalsky baokod out of the room a soon aa he had had a good look at the cod tent of the box and called up Polios Headquarter on the telephone. Ona policeman arrived in a very few mlnutaa followed by alx or seven others. Two of them were uniformed policemen. The -others wero deteotlvee from the West , 12Sth street station under command of r...wOt,A runlnlft 1lHnM, k- I oil, I.. It ROSA SKY BURSTS When the policemen entered one of them moved to plok up the box iyln on the library table. Judge Rosalsky inter fered saying, "Don't touch that tinlei you know a good deal about bombs. I don't want your lfe endangered." The detectlvo laughed and started again to plok up the package. Judge Rosalsky said afterward that all the policemen seemed ready enough to look Into the box of their own accord, but that ha demurred, since none of them waa an expert In explosive. INSPECTOR tlOM AT IT WITH A JACKKNIFK. Ono of the policemen then telephoned to tho Bureau of Combustibles and the bomb remained on the table until In-, Bpector Owen F.agan arrived a little after a o'olock; Tho lneixxrtor looked- Co 1