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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day; fair, with rising temperature, to-morrow Detailed weather reports will he found on page 13 tm. VOL LXXIX. NO. 221. PRICE TWO CENTS. NEW YORK, MONDAY, 1912. Clurillit, I'M?, Iiy ht Sun 1'iiHlina nnH Puhlinhlng Aocmtion. ?l j APRIL 8, GlUtS VIEWS 01 PART1MSSUES Declines Now York Platform .should Make State Take Lead a! Baltimore. TO I. NTS TO THE RECORD National Convention. He Says, Oiicht to Pledge. Downward Tariff Revision. A DEMOCRATIC YEAR Governor. Silent on Ilenomination. Mentioned ns Candidate, for Vicc-Presideney. Amiant. April 7. Gov. Dix. ofar a It ran be ascertained, ha not intimated that he ilHrcs a renomination nest fall. Many Democrats throughout tho State Jiave announced that in their judgment (ho dovernor desires a second term. Others believe that if the Governor doee not desire a renomination he should be nominated for Vice-President in the Raltimoro convention. As though to justify the latter statement It Is known thero lias been proselyting vork In several adjoining States, with a view of nominating the Governor for Vice-President. TIip information concerning this feature nf the Governor' immediate future has len accompanied by declarations to the (fleet that Lietlt.-Gov. Conway, through ier-onal agents, Is seeking in a number f counties to secure pledges of support fir th nomination for Governor In the Pemocratic Stato convention. Mien too friends of Attorney-General ( armody. Supremo Court Justice Victor ' Dnwling. Stato Kngineer and Surveyor lohn A. Hensel and ex-Comptroller Martin II (ilynnaresubsoiling different political i uoiik of the State for the same purpose. Naturally Gov. Dix is keenly interested t the platform which is to be adopted by 'li" State convention which is to assemble ' Terrace Garden in New York city on Thursday. He believes a strong and vigorous platform should be adopted in the convention which will put the Demo crats of the Empire State on record as their own achievements in the last two year? and which will strengthen New ork Stato Democrats in all the deliberate- that they necessarily must enter nto with the Democrats of the national The iate ex-Gov. David B. Hill had a 'i:nou saying concerning party plat-'-irtyis He likened them to the platform -f a railroad car. They are used to get in on." Hill's nxim was, "rather than to stand on." The Governor in his administration has id' ited a contrary theory and put It into ' Platforms are made to get in on and -'and en," he says, and ho illuminates I t i nt ion by pointing out thut every ' adopted hj' the Rochester Deino-; ,i'ir Mate convention in 1UI0 has lieeh ! ill in one form or other upon the j -M' itc books of the State. "Aunt do you think are the prospects, ' .i Democratic .success in the '-'tnte next ' jil " 1 1 Governor was asked to-day. i ii' s.ate of New York, I firmly bo-"- " i replied, -will go Dumociutic, " f.i: i ll bothStuteandriationalissues." "W ii effect mi the election next fall tend ih- Democratic State adininistra- - I e' t nn the result.' I'ai- Democratic Stato administration. . w ,. d the Governor, "lias nerved the wt'i. This should and will have n '' .I' ji- eiTeet on next fall's election." ' 1 ale the principal features of tho M.i a linmistration," the Governor was " 1 ii.'.t. "that should exert an in .i.,. fi.1 DiMnoCiatie success unit fall?" ; muting of evils and abuses In . ni-u.nion," the Governor re- 1 it e.tublishment of lionesty, econ 1 i i MiciPiiey in the conduct of the . U I'l.-ines and tho fulfilment of !;. I mado to the people in the 1 i-'ir plat 1(11 III." I '. 'luornptdisciisM'dHpecilicHlly i 1 ii in featuien thu character of the sli i to he adopted by the State coti- t ii: New Vork city on Thursday, ' i I i 'I feel that tills convention i I I' nlmi' its utt"iances to Stato ill- no, ai a guaranty of tho In .i 'I -tii ngth of the Democrat of . ' s "e. but tli.it the platform should where he fell iu a faint Another police- .' fuinly ou national Issues, the man arrested one of the running men, i - . ' h tin- Governor thought would who said he was Samuel Claro of 100 i t'Ltiaiit factors iti determining the Emerson place, Brooklyn. He was i i lei-linn next fall. charged witli felonious assault McCnnn I vii," he said, "that our State ' was taken to St Vincent's Hn-pital t'v- ' ' ii should adopt a vigorous plut-, n. - . ting clearly l-efore the people ITALY EXTENDS BLOCKADE. '' - ie, the lecord of the Stuto ad-' - .I'uii, nud in national ivITnlrs ' ...... . ou . .mi,.. ri.,n,,.ilnnrivlr,(mvM.'Kl'l'' Her Operations Against lurkey I o.i Kni of the tariff and to the I- ion or thu turirf and to the of tlie law and the Constitu- -.i' ially emphatic in his opin-1 'h" Democratic national party I u' 'si If vigorously on record for Mini re vi. mu nl Itio tnrlfT nnd tho n of the law and tho ConsUlti- i' H a running conversation us ' ru's mentioned for the Presi ' nmiiatiou who could curry the ' Si w Vork ne.a full i n i.ilvuncisl by the Demo- ' noil leaders and by many mem- fa Democrat In national com-j i' not one of the Democrats now 1 u. available for the Presided-j i i .lUtin could carry tin Slate of, ' next fall 'I hey also have con '.i.it nn candidate should b seri ' Meted at Baltimore unless it ' n 'tr.iio 1 that le stands a i li.tnrii ol' carrying the Empire t.'ivti that this stlbjict is 'iiuii! more grave , i' New iork Slate's vote iu the Electoral College few believe tin? Demo, triits dm (,to;.t a President. New York will liiivu rotty-Ilve vote In the nett Electoral College. This Ik mi increase from IlKis of ix votes mid an lorrei.e from I'.kki of nlii.i votes, Tin speculations concerning Hip Demo Tittle Presidential nominee (ih most likely to t arry NeA York Stale nlt includes the 1 Slates of New Jersey, Olilo und Indiana, J lor it ii the political tlicory of most Demo cratic experts this year that the Demo cratic Presidential lundiduto who could po-sibly carry New York, one of the srent est commercial States in the lint Ion, could, on the basis of political and commercial propinquity, carry New Jersey. Ohio ami I I liulliinu ' Notwithstanding the general nature of the conversation with Oov Uis on this mutter he was exceedingly unwilling to Rive a specific answer to a question as to ' who among tho Democratic candidates 1 already mentioned could carry New York Statu. He seemed to believe the pros pect for Democratic national success were so certain that he was only disposed to Say for publication Any of tho candidates now prominently mentioned for the Democratlo Presidential nomination can carry the State. "Whut sort of a platform. Governor, should thu Democratic national conven tion udopt at lialtlmore?" ho was asked. "tt should adopt u platform declaring the tariff to be the paramount issue beforo the American people," he said, "pledging the party to honest administration and progressive policies consistent with fidelity to the Constitution and to the orderly development of the nation under a system of sound, sensible and just laws." Finally, Gov. Dix spoke of the pros pects for electing a Democratic Legisla ture next fall. At present the Semite U Democratic and the Aembly P.epub llcan, "Tito present legislative apportion ment in the State of New York," was all he would say, "operate unjustly against the Democratic party, but 1 believe 1912 will be a repetition of the election of 1910 and result in a Democratic Legislature." SENATOR IN A FIGHT. Smith nf Arlnnti lilts a Nrgrn Kletator Man Who Offended lllin. Washington. April 7. Senator Mark Smith of ArUona had a tlst fight In an elevator In the Khbltt House here to-night with the negro elevator man. Senator Smith had a room on the fifth floor of the hotel, lie wanted to go down and pressed the button for the elevator. George Smith, the elevator man. was going up with a guest. "Stop," said Senator Smith; ' l want to go down." The elevator kept going up und the man celled out that he would pick up the Senator on his way down. On the trip down Mr. and Mrs. K. S. itussey, a hrldul couple from Phila delphia, were In the car when It stopped at the fltth floor for Senator Smith. "I'll teach you to Insult nio," the Senator said to the elevator man. and then the Senator. It Is suld, hit him In tho Jaw, knocking lilm down. The car was descending nt this time rap Idly and the elevator man brought It to a stop Just us It got to the ground floor. Mrs. Masscy fainted and had to tie carried out of the car. Mr. Mas scy said later that the aflult was an outrage nnd that Senator Smith wai to Mam.. The Senator refused to dls i ii"s the matter. SEEKS REST IN JAIL. Uonernor of Tennessee Goes to Hie Peni tentiary as a Sanitarium. Nashville, Tenn. April 7. On the verge of a nervous breakdown. Gov. Hooper to-night retreated to the State penitentiary, where he will sleep In the same building with a fumlly of 1,500 convicts until health is restored to him. "I have been 111 for several days," said he this evening when seen at the prison, "and come here to sleep, where . ' everything Is quiet nnd where, 1 can get ; sleep and fresh ulr without being tlW turbedi hut the first hour 1 v.ns here I was called on to relieve the flood sufferers of the Mississippi Valley, which I could not refuse to do from a sick bed." Go. Hooper Issued h proclamation calling on the ptople of the Suite for aid to the suffering and homeless bun dled s SLASHED POLICEMAN'S THROAT. 1 Met anil ll.nll Hurl as He Tries In Ar- i rest Four Kalians. Policeman .John Met 'aim of the Mill- berry street station, on pug post nt Klia - both and Illeecker streets early this morning, tried to rret four Italians. One of them drew a razor arms- the lioliceman's neck. Then the lout ran. McCunti 'husel them to the Bowery, ' Directions. In Two Directions. .sjrrm' I'nblf ffspatrlin tit Tint Sis ' Homi:, April 7. -The blockade of the I Turkish Bed Sea const from Itnsgulnlfao to Hnsln, which was announced lam j .limitary, will I xtended nfter to - inor - ...... i.. ., nntni ,,,mi,,vi-,i f t.olinln in olllclal statement to this effca was Is- I sued here to-day. Malta, April 7. It is reported that Italy is extending her operations to the westward in I n ion and lias landed it strong expedition at Xuara iu cuter hi Tripoli for the purpose of checking tlx wholesale dealings in contraband of war through that place, 1 hey have also begun punitive expeditions. Grlil, Meur Dance Mnrrril In I'mls, Rprrht fnhU if.;w(rA to Tur Si Paius, April 7 I'lm French Superior Council of Daiiclnu mi-! iu solemn eon Have to-iltiv and voied lis ilisaiiinviil nf the bunny, the grizzly ben and tin flOIK'llIM couch (huco-. It llppV.lVO'l j the Sherhs'kinette quadrille KILLED BY HIS WIFE'S SCISSORS, SHE ADMITS Kill Mary Kimi-Snyder Tells Police Her Husband Pierced His Own llonri. FOt'Xt) DEAD IX HATHTPB Waller J. .Snder Worked on n Smrliiu! Pnper Woman Held Wltli mit ll.tll. A dark halted little woman, unmoved by hours of questioning, told and retold all yesterday afternoon in Hit oven, passion less voice how her husband, William J. Snyder, advertising manager of a sporting 'tinner. Snnrl nf Ih, Time. r..m In l. Mai,i.,i , .i.,.,,,. ... .,. un,lrimpl ... two Sf. Nicholas avenue, some time yester day morning. There had been a quarrel over some trivial cause, she said. She had taken up a pair of seven Inch shears and warned him not to go too far. He had c ome up to her and, seizing her by the hands, in which were the sheurs pointed toward him, hud pulled the point of the shears forward und into his heart. Twice he had stabbed himself while she held the shears, she said, nud then he had walked down tho hull to the bathroom and got into the tub, where he was later found bad. This was the story that she told the Coroner, detectives and an Assistant District. Attorney and late last night when she was asked again for her version of the day's happenings she wrote: "My version of tho day's events is thut 1 am in noway Implicated In the death of in) husband. That 1 am innocent." She signed this "Mrs. Snyder." She was held by Coroner Hellenstein without bail, charged with homicide. Thu first intimation that there was any thing wrong in Historic Hall, as the St. Nicholus avenue apartments where the Snyders went to live two weeks ago is called, came at -M o'clock yesterday ufternoon. isauc Valverdi, the colored hallboy, answered the telephone to be told by Mr.'. Snyder that her husband was ill and that she wanted to get a doctor. He asked her if there were anything that he could do and she told him to coino to their apart men t. '1 he Snyders lived on the ground floor of the apartment house, with a sitting room and a bedroom on one side of a long hall on the St, Nicholas avenue side and a bathroom, kitchen and dining' room across the hall. Isaac went across from his switchboard to tho Snyders' apartments, calling to lames Springer, another hallboy, to get a physician. Mrs. Stmter, who was fully clothed in a shirtwaist and a canary col ored dress, opened the door and told Isaac i that her husband was iu thu bathroom j and seemed to be 111. The boy put his head in the bathroom door und saw Sny der's body slumped over in the bathtub with a stream of blood trickling from his side. He tried to lift the body Snyder weighed more than IK) ounds and tho weight was too much for the boy's strength. He went back to the switch board and got Springer to come in and help him. Springer in the meantime had got Dr. ItogerP. O'Neill of 910 St. Nicholas u venue on the telephone. At the order of tho col ored sti-iet'iutehdenl of tho apartments, Milton Morgan, the two boys lifted Sny der's body- which was nude save for a kimono that had been thrown over it -out of the tub and carried It buck to the ! bedroom, where they laid if on the led. . There Dr. O'Neill saw it and it took I but a moment for him to discover that the ' man had been stabbed twice in the heart. ' He went Into the sitting room, wiiere "" . Snvder had been staying all the liinir und told her that, her husband was ' dead. She started. Thu physician says that Irom her actions he is convinced that she hud not known thut her husband had diiil. Ir O'Neill tallisl up Police Headquar ters and Detectives Ixiula llyman and hdwnrd Galvln villi Lieut. Iighe went to Historic Hall liom the street police station. They said that when they got there they lound the woman iu the sitting room. On a table in tho bedroom near the body ol her husband one of the detec tive pic kill up u pair of shears seven inches long and closed with tho point bloodstained. The dark haired, olive skinned woman told the dotectivoH that 1 those wen the shears that caused her ' husband's death I This is her story as told ro Assistant , District Attorney Theron A. Strong I some horns later. It is tho same story with a lew ontradictory statements that she told to lornoner and Deteotive Hymau, Hellenstein Her maiden name was Mary F Karns nnd sli was brought up in Morristown. i N J., where she lived with her mother,, her father having died when she was a girl. In IfcOfl or thereabouts she met Snyder, an attractive young man, who was ut that time doing work for a sporting wtper, i noil di np woven vn.'irs niro. she wiis not ,vh()l, Hi... W,1K ln;irrlp(i . Snyder,"01 ' wnlu lc tousiacreu n re in Morrlstown. The two got along nil right for a while, but two years ago they quarrelled nnd separated. UM fall after working for milliners, n I hniiilrosser nnd in a neckwear shop ! the wniii-in siw Snvder at the Horse Show and fell in love with him again. She hail heard that h was living at an I address ou esi unth street and she wrote I to him I her, felling him that she wanted to live "a I til mm again, lie Joined per and two weeks ago I hey sublet apart ments at Historic Hull, They hud been living happllv up t vestenlay there, she said. She said 1 1 in t yesterday morning lhy iiroso nl s o'clock, Sho went to the bath- room and tool; a bath and according tm Volcknel .united to apply thu usual Hetties and her parents. The latter out lier story In euinu In and dashed water pressure p.prtfil on the ordinary person. I scnled to thu bride's Journey to George- against her hau. This uugerisl her, she said, for she w.iulcd to take nwalk in the allot noon ami did not wish to gel her hilr wei Su)dir persisted in teasing lnr by ihtowlng water ui her and she went (.'unfHim on Sicuml ; WILSON ROBBED IN CHICAGO. Private Papers and Dress Suit Taken I rom Hotel h Political Thieves, Ciiicauo, April ".- burg In is with un deniable political affiliations to-day raided tho room of Oov. Woodrow Wilson in thu Sherman Houe during his absence at I St. Mary's Heetory and stolo nil his pri-l vale correspondence, vouchers and other I documents. Two men did the work, which was care fully planned. They escaped in n taxi cab, being driven to the Union Station, but it is thought that this is a blind and thut they are still in tho city, having de-l llvered tho stolen documents to their employer. Gov. Wilson said he regretted the loss of letters which were strictly personal, but predicted that tho thieves and their employer would be disappointed, us there was nothing that could not be published without injuring him or his cause. William (I. Nobluck, president of thn Wilson Club of Illinois, said it was "undoubtedly a dirty political trick nnd In linn with the campaign of lies ami vituperation being waged against Wilson." A large force of detectives was put on the case. They have good descriptions of the thieves. Considerable valuable silver and other property in Gov Wilson's roomB was not touched. The Governor's dress suit and extra underclothing were included in the plunder. FLAGLER HOUSE ROBBED. Somebody Got Away Willi Jewelry While the Family IVss at Dinner. Detectives or the West Thirtieth street stution tried yesterday to clear up a rob bery committed in the home of Harry Harkness Flagler, .1? Park avenue, early Saturday evening. Heyond admitting that there had Iwen n robbery, in which at leant 11,000 in jewelry and other valu ables had been taken, neither tho de tectives nor members of the Flagler household would discuss the case. It was not determined whether some sneak thief had crept into the place or some person Who was in tho house had sue- cumlied to temptation. . one glance und the doctor hud hor put A man called up Police Headquarters 1 ln ,lc atnbulunco and rushed to tho hos at K o'clock Saturday evening, announcing pta, that it had been discovered that the There nn ..lAmiimi Ion was made of her family had been robbed within the hour, The complainant was switched to the Thirtieth street station, where his in formation took Detectives Trojan and Brannick over to the house on a run. They remained there until late and then refused to say a word. In oilier ways it was learned that the theft had occurred while the family was at dinner, the prop erty lieing taken from apartments on the third floor. The loss was discovered immediately after the family had finished dining. POMPEII'S NEW DISCOVERIES. Frescoes ol Great Merit Vnroif red In the Slrret of Abundance. Sptcial cablr Detpate.K to Tns Sex HuMK. April 7 -Further details are , given to-day of the discoveries in the Street, of Abundance in Pompeii. A I newly uncovered fresco represents the carrying of the image of Cybele to the j shrine of Dionyslus. which Is in a gabled I nicho of tho wall or a house which con-; tains his bust Worshippers surround , the goddess and men are depicted jiassing . poles through holes in tho sides of the, siugf on wmi'll I'll- illt(;n in in-nii; curried, I nreciselv as lmaaes of the saints are now carried through the streets of Naples. A number of wide windows near tho level of tho sidewalk suggest that the newly discovered Street of Abundance was one of shops, in contrast to other streets down which there are noblemen's 1 hou-cs with blank walls only and broken uoors ami small winuaws, In the excavation which is being carried on by Signor Item there has been dis covered a house which contains a fine room magnificently frescoed with life- size figures ou all the walls, all of vivid i coloring and artistically grouped. The chief incident depicted is the punishment of a lieautlful girl. Sho Is kneeling with her head in the lap of a woman whose liand lies in u caressing manner on her hair. The girl's back and shoulders are .are un.i sne uppears 10 snrm.; wnuu ; IlrlMZillre Ucft(1 mu, tlle ,ttlter., husband uwuiting tho descent of the rod In the,,. ,i,hfr etm. llni.v nnri frmn raised hand of anot her figure. The female faces are stern and unlike those on other Pompelian frescoes. I BARON STILL WON'T PAY. Austrian Ambassador Goes to Washing ton arid Garuge Is Out S.'l.3.. Huron on Hengelmullrr, the Aus trian Ambassador, who cut u 5 (i-oO auto mobile faro bill In two when he reached the Hotel St. Regis on Saturday from lloboken, went to Washington yester day morning still refusing to pay the balance. The Hexamer Oarage people of lloboken, whose machine carried the Ambassador nnd his wife from the Hamburg-American pier, were mill out the other ?3.'J5 nnd they do not know whet her to apply to the State Depart ment for It or go direct to the Hague tribunal. They have been Informed I that the diplomat cannot be sued or I Rrrstei1 In thlx rountrv u-title he Is n diplomat. Although still firm in his resolution lortlonate charge, the huron was In n '"or genial mood yesterday morning, 1 He appeared In Iho hotel lobby ufter his , hreultfast. and n friend showed him n . ' -i'v .. 1 J'('t, which niltile him lllllgll heartily. Were Ihele any extras out?" he In quired, There were one or two culls on the telephone for him In the morning and the general belief Is they came from lloboken, but the calls were In vain. The baron departed and nobody tried to stop him. The most relieved person over the.ntpn of thu Itev. Father Ilereskln, who affair Is the policeman whom Fred J was absent on tho Yukon. Finally Oor Volckuei, the ch.iufruur, called on Satur- don hud to return to his posts, A day when the biirou lefiiHcd to puy. council was held between Gordon, Miss ami the policeman was Just about to up- ply It for hint when somebody told him whut happens to policemen and run - siiibles who try to tamper with the sa - end persons of foreign representative; - In this country He bad not finished hl erlng )vMtcrday, fl lin I nUIUP 111011 1 U rmu h uimu numnn PROPPED UP OH STREET Hit by Auto. Police Think. Placed Against Building and Abandoned. NO ONE SAW HKR HURT Aulo Was Seen. Howcer Trrrlhlc In juries Cause Death In Come (iiilekly. What the police think Is another auto mobile killing put nil the defectives in the West 1 2.' 1 1 1 street station ut work last night, apptirentl. without the slightest clue to go upon. An old woman, unconscious but still breathing, was found in thn rain and the dark propped u; a.ilint. tin Harlem Flat iron Building, mist street and Kighth avenue, with injurhn that the police think must have corns from being hit by an automobile. She die.l an hour later in Harlem Hospital without regain ing consciousness. Policeman Taweck of the West 1211 h street station was on post at 12Sd street and Eighth avenue just before 10 o'clock last night, when two men, who disap peared In the subsequent confusion with out giving their mimes, told him that there was a woman at the Harlem Flutiron Building who had been injured and needed medical attention. Taweck sent in a call to the Harlem Hospital straightway; then crack opened and they could not cross to he went to tho building. shore. On the Eighth avenue side or the build-1 People on shore saw their critical situ ing he found the woman. She was bleed-1 ation and rescuers set out in skin's nnd Inir from thH noan and mnuth and breath-. motor boats. They hope to find the ing heavily. She appeared to be about 70 years old and was dressed respectably and In black. In a few minute Dr. De k.uii..11r came from Harlem Hostiital injuries. She had four ribs ou her right 1 side broken, a fraotured right leg and a fractured skull. Besides these Injuries her body on tho right side was a mass of black and blue bruises. She died while the surgeons were examining her. Detective Lieutenant Brown and Detec tive Randolph made a preliminary in vestigation into the case. They could find nobody in the neighborhood of the Flat iron Building who liad seen any accident or any automobile going at a rate which would attract attention. They found, however, newspaper reporter who had been standing at the corner of 133d street and St. Nicholas ?C "Sr., - - LJUU -" v tA t.-, IUU n uuiu ii nuo iuumv4 uau rv u black touring car, covered with a canopy ..(,,.. the rain, which hnd Bono south Bt a rap w,ict, the reporter approximated nt ff,y mes nn i,our. This, and nn uf vllt i,ntj happened drawn from tho woman's injuries, arc all the police have to work upon, TIio dead woman wore a black skirt nd .i nlald shirtwaist nnd bad 110 In her pocketbook. She was about 70 years old, with gray hair, blue eyes and no teeth ti The police think the automobile that hit her stopped, that the occupants got out and can led tho woman to the side-! walk, propped her against the sido of the building, and then went on their way. Dr. De Suutelle thinks that tho woman would have become unsconscious immedi-1 ntely on receiving tho injuries she showed and that therefore she could not have placed herself in thu ositlon in which she was found. Nor does it seem as if she could have been flung so. i EASTER EGGS POISON FOUR. I Dye Kills Two Women, and Man and Girl ' May Not Live. Mrs. Barbara Si Lofts. April s,t,jm,,. Iim ,,. daughter, Mrs. Bartha iim- r veiri M nrnli.iiiiiwliiiH.fmm poison thought to have resulted from eating dyed Easter eggs. The women were round dead and tho , others unconscious iu their homo at 801 I Fillmore street this afternoon by Miss Johanna Knecht, employed ns a waitress 1 In Brush's restarant at 205 North Twelfth street. A bowlful of colored eggs wan round anil also broken colored egg sheila with the dye soaked through to the in side. In thu same room in which Brim was found unconscious the body of Mrs. Steiner was round on a bed. In another bedroom lvrma was round unconscious in bed and the body or Mrs. Brusz was found leaning over the fool of tho bed. ALASKA BEAUTY WEDS. Mis Beltlrs, Heiress, Makes Three Day Dog Trip to Find Preacher. J Tacoma, Wash., April 7. Unchaner- j oned. but with parental blessings, Mar guerite Antoinette Hetties, heiress and belle of till Alaska, went elgthy miles , by dog team lust month with John Gordon, her lover, whom she married ' on reaching Georgetown, at the end of a three days Journey. Gordon Is the , uitiiingrr of the Northern Commercial 1 Company's posts at Georgetown and Idltarod, Tim bride Is n daughter of Gordon Hetties, a wealthy pioneer trader , of Yukon nnd Kuskokwlm vnlleys, re siding ut Gordon's place near thu Hus- I slan Mission on the Kuskokwlm. Gordon waited for three weeks at tho bride's home for the return to the tnls- town, where the lovers were married I 1 on a rrhnl. They took n combined wed- 1 dint; nud business Journey to Idltarod 1 The wedding bus interested nil Aluskn , bernuiui of the bride's beauty, ncrom. pllshinents and her acquaintance In itvcry Yukon mining camp. MAD RIDE WITH BROKEN LEG. Seth K. Thomas Kept Ills Seal on Rolling Horse In Kast Drive. With his left leg broken and otherwise painfully Injured, Seth K. Thomas, Jr., of the Seth Thomas Clock Company, at IS Maiden lane, was carried for a quarter or a mile along the East Drive In Central Park yesterday morning on tho back of a runaway horse. At Ninety-second street a young man rode up behind him and his horse clashed against the flank of Mr. Thomas's horse Chinchilla, throw ing him to his knees. Mr, Thomos's leg was crushed tout he maintained his seat as Chinchilla got. to his feet and bolted. Loyal Lealo of 601 Madison avenue, a lawyer who was riding with Mr. Thomas, chased the runaway and llmtlly caught Chli-jehllla-after a hard gallop that covered several blocks. He helped Mr. Thomas off and then Into a taxicub standing near by. The injured man was driven to the office of Dr. H. H. Forbes at HO East Forty-first street, where It was found that ho had a simple fracture of the left leg below the kneo and many bruises. He was re moved later to his apartments in the Hotel Net her land. ADRIFT ON MELTING ICE FLOE. Brothers Caught When ricld Breaks I'p Iceboat Naves Two Others. Marinettk, Wis., April 7. George and Frank Drew are adrift on an Ico floe iu Green flay, and tho loo Is melting in tho warm south winds. Five cities, Menomi nee, Mich., and Marinette, Green Hay, Oconte and Sturgeon Bay, Wis., have rescuo parties out. The brothers aro keepers of the light house on Palmers Island. They had started on the ice field for shore when it ,V 111711 It . A broad ' moved slowly out into tho lake brothers unless the Ice floo is broken up. Another rescue was successful. Two fishermen, .loseph Setterston nnd Allxrt Wall, after being lost in the fog on the ico fields all day were saved by an ice boat rescuo party. On tho way to shore, the ice boat ran into o?n water and the two fishermen and crew of slxswom liaek to the ice Melds. From Ihero they mado their way to shore. AUTO MURDER BAND ARREST. Paris Police Get Another Member of the Suspected Gang. fptrUl Ctbtt Detpcleh to Tar Sin. Paris, April ". Ruymond Callcnaln, alias Raymond la Science, another sup posed member of the band of automobile murderers and thieves, was arrested this morning at a house In the Montmartre section. Three loaded Browning revol vers were found on him and twenty cartridges were dlscovereo In a bicycle bag In his room. The police also found more than $1,100 ln money sewed In the lining of his trousers. A man named Clement, and a woman with whom he was Ihfng, who were the tenants of the apartment where the robber was arrested, were also locked up. The police say that the man and woman are anarchists. BOMB FOR CHURCH PARADE, Five Persons Killed and Thirty Wounded In Portuguese Klnllne. Special Cohle Hepitch to Tan Si-n. London. April 8.--A Lisbon despatch to the Daily A'ew-s says the republicans at Chamusca, in Estremudura, nttaeked a ' Holy Week procession which had been for- ' bidden by the Governor of the provinc?. The poopie who took part in tho proces- , sion on finding that the authorities had cosed the churches broke open thedoora of these edifices, removed the images of the saints therefrom and aradcd with them through the streets. Their republi can opponents threw a bomb into the mid dle of the procession. The missile exploded and several per sons were killed and wounded. At the ' name time other people at windows and on I roofs of houses fired shots from revolvern ' at ",e paraders. Five of tho latter wero killo( in lhls wanner and thirty seriously , wounded. Lisbon. April 7.-Kaster Sunday was observed by the anarchist lo element by a of ,'nbl outrages in several churches. Nobody was hurt, but con- ! "'derable damage was done. LOSES $1,000 SUNBURST. Mrs. Reeves Missed the Gems on Her Way From Subway to Msnhattan Hotel. Mrs. Robert Beeves of 186 I-rospect place, Brooklyn, reported yesterduy after noon to tho East Fifty-first street station, Manhattan, the loss of a diamond sunburst containing thirty-seven stones and valued at 11,000. She told Detective Giunta that she missed the gems just as she was going into the Manhattan Hotel with a friend, having como from the Forty-second street subway station. The brooch was poppy shaped, with one large diamond in the centre, a ring or six smaller stones around that and an outer ring of thirty still smaller stones, TOURING CAR RAMS TAXICAB. Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Dsvtos Cut by Broken Glass In Taxi Wreck. A tax Icab in whioh were riding Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Davies of 3t5 West Ninety seventh street, was run into at Fifth avenue and Fifty-seventh street last night by a touring ear of the American Automobile Tire Company, driven by J. C. Ernest of 317 East Thirty-ninth street. In tho touring car wero seven boys and girls. The big machine skidded ou the slimy asphalt and plunged ahead into thn taxi cab, knocking it up against the curb Just, it Tront r Mrs. Cornelius Vunderhllt's house. Mr, and Mrs, Davies were cut about . 1... f.. ... I. I,. ..,! ...... I 1... .1... ,1..!., inn niui.tn mm ,i, m v ..." iiH glass, and tho taxlcab was wrecked, bin I was a snom m n i..t a- -rn didn't Uet. James O'Brien, the chaur-, P"P out of tho hole, in the rooT over rem, wik thrown off his seat, but Ilt,t which tho chimney had stood. Hie man hurt Policeman Lenahan helped Mr. und wn" fotirh. owner or tho store. Mrs Davies out or tho taxi and they j A acor. of men surged forward to tho hailed nuother. and refusing medical aid ! chimney hole and Mr. Loueh said thoro for their cuts they dtove nwiiy. , "ere soveu other persons alive under the Nolsnly Iu tin louring ear wu. hint, but r,f ,,. . ..... O'Brien had Finest arrested for reckless, 'Hie reserves then lifted out the lUv. Uriviug 1J. Curley, pistor or the PreshyleHe'S TORNADOES NORTH ANDWESTOFUS Our Easter Squall Barely a Taste of the April Disturbance. ROOFS OFF IN YONKERS Eight Persons Buried in Col lapse of a Building at South Fallsburg. HOUSE DOWN IN PASSAIC One Man Killed and Nine Children Rescued Alive From the Wreck. Tornadoes that -'visited the region west and north of this city yesterday and or which we had a taste In an tfternoon ruinsquall cam on tho edge of the pass- , ing depression that had manifested itself on Saturday morning in tho Northwest with its centre in tho neighborhood of Duluth. This cyclone i oared out sea ward hist ovening by way of tho funnel of the St. Irfiwrence Valley. In its pas- "RO southeasterly quadrant extended into this State and a part or New Jersey. and thero were whirlwinds, thunderstorms and squalls or unusual intensity with torrential rain The temperatures were high all over this State and tho passago or the swirling low prcssuro created conditions fit for tho birth of tornadlo disturbances. Even in the morning the thermometer in tho central part of the State was at 09 and later in the day it rose above 70. In this city tho temperature was 70 at 1 P. M., when the sky showed symp toms in the southwest of the Easter show ers that the Weather Bureau had pre dicted. It was not the black horiron of a thunderstorm, just a half leaden aspect and clouds that looked as if they were full of breetse. The temperature dropped to 6,4 and about 3 o'clock the blast came screaming out of the south west. The rain that came with it whistled a seventy mile tuna and drove along horizontally, like a river in the air. The warm apell was over in a jiffy. In a few hours the mercury had fallen to and the wind shifted to the north, bringing down the chill of that region. From north the wind got around finally to northwest, decreasing after sunset to rephyrish force. Whilo the squall was doing business the rain, driven in clouds that sometimes merged, mado the air of tho bay and riv ers foglike and there was a great up heaval of whitecaps. The bay tin viewed from the Battery seemed all yeast. Ex cursion boats and ferries that had been doing a summer business were put out of commission for the rest of the day, for tho rain continued until after 8 o'clock at night. Easter finery suffered all over town. Beports of damage to buildings como from Yonkers, Clifton. Jersey City and Metuchen. In Clifton, N. J.. one man wa killed and nine children were resoued from a house that was blown down. in South Fallsburg. Sullivan county, tho biggest store in town exploded when the vacuum or the whirling storm got to it. Other buildings were damaged. cars.were blown from the railroad traolu and several persons were hurt. STORE WRECKED. EIGHT BURIED. April Shower Becomes Tornado and Sweeps South Fallsburg, N. V. Middlktowk, N. Y April 7. Build ings were demolished, railroad cars blown from the rails, trees uprooted and many persons injured by n tornado which de vastated South Fallsburg, Sullivan county, ut 4 o'clock this ufternoon. The storm developed from what at first appeared to bo on April shower. Thero had been several light showers and thn temperature had fallen from 65 to 40 degrees when a black cloud made its ap pearance In the west. It was swirling around and around, but no one was look ing for danger, because such a storm novel before had come at this time of year. Suddenly there was a roar, which to tho villagers sounded like a terrifio ex plosion. Buildings rocked on their foun dations and roofs, small trees and llmbi began to fly through the air. Scores of persons believing their dwell ings wero about to collapse rushed to the streets only to be blown over or knocked down. The tornado passed in a moment, hut it was fifteen minutes before the dazed I neoole hecan to move around and tako i ttoclc of the damage that had been doue. Fallsburg has a population or 500, and every one of the 600 diacoveredtat once that the three story general store of Ches ter Couch, on the east aide of the "railroad track, three doors from the Fallsburg Hotel, had disappeared. In the place of the store was a heap of dobris and a trail of boards and building material was strung across lots ror 600 yards. There had been a number of persona in the build ing just before thn tornado struck the place. Crowds quickly surrounded the debris and many anxious hands com menced to tear away the beams and plas ter in the hope or rescuing those burled. It was apparent that thn frame building hud first been blown off its foundations and then had collapsed, the roof falling inside. Just as the crowd Is-gun to work thero . a , . .