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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Showers te-dtyi probably fair and cooler te-morroWi Detailed weather reports t. Ill be round nn pape 17. un. V VOL LXXIX. NO. 240. ROOSEVELT CALLS AFT HYPOCRITE Chnn.es That the President Has. Been Party to Crooked Deals. rniNTS TO THE BOSSES ,Snys President's Only Obli jintlon to Him Was to Make Good. WANTS NO ORATTITDK '. Cn II T.ift's IVtloral Pntponiist- Mdii'inrnt an Absurd I'litruth. WoRfi.Hrr.n. M.is., April :o. Theodore I Kacwlt.irplylnt; to-night to President j Utt' !rniitllile, declared that the Presi dent wa guilt. of "tlm grosot and mot nftoundiug hypocrisy" in declaring that h had never been disloyal to Roosevelt.. He -aid that the President was "guilty of a cooked deal," and that the Presi dent conduct isi opening up the Harvester ni correspondence, "obviously to in it.irnee th ManachtmMt-" primaries, represents the very erookodest kind of a t reeked dc.i Hie a'-tion of the Administration In not ippca'inj; the Circuit Court's order , 1 "i ! th tobacco tru.M caio to the Supreme lotirt w.ts. he said, "Incompatible with the theory that the Administration was ai'tins in good faith." tft'-r asserting that "Mr Tafj is Presi ('.on' only because I knpt my promise in ,pue nf inllnite pressure to break it. mm reuiinc uiai .nr. lait ni'i written i alter he became Prejlilent. "I can never j torot that the power I now e.vrcis.j was olunt.irily tranferrel from yotuo me." the Colonel shouted to his hearer.-. "It is Uid trait to bit.- t'.c hand tint feeds' I . He defend-Jd hi interpretation of his , promise not to acc-pt n third term as a an, ( a u , , , . . . i . little linger in 100? he could have had the nomination, but steadilv refused it for Mr Tart Col Hoosevelt declared that th Presi dent in tho Baillnger-I'iuchot affair. peclally in connection with "that part nf it in connection with which important (Jnouments wero misdated." was guilty if conduct "which if he hud been the head of a bank would have gotten him into ' ...... . . ...1.1. .1... I. ...I. uuuiii i(ii lie' imim i-AiiiK.ri And possibly even with the District At torney Mr 'raft, to the mind of the Colonel apparently, has merely been on trial in' Ui Presidency as the Colonel's protege! and uccesor,'ind according to the stand-1 rd- of the Colonel has failed ( li'ritig crowds met Mr. Itoossvelt in tt wester There were S,00) people the Mechanics Hall and :i,.Vio ii.e cheered his reply lo the President. Tvrc wre I0.00J people in Salem Siiare j.-re the Colonel talked outdoors. ill' him between the eyes!" was one in'itn.ti! roared out just as the Colonel cned fire Mr Hoosevelt spoke in I art a- follows. In ampaign I legartl (lie issues at a . a .pouetlKM loo iiniiorlHIlt to Miilit p.. i isted Into oil" of peisonnlltles ecu president I'afl and myself Hut Ml I r s -is't'ilies yesterday contained i M.i'ir- Hint I must answer li ' el hut lie said needs no comment When, for Instance, li says that endeavored lo minimize the Impor- ""ini ( iiluinbus speech, he says hat is' kuoi' to l) untrue: lie cannot rmve n.s t iirueirie Hull speech, my speech '"' ieiii. .Mnss.K'liusetts lower house and "i- .thuiit knowinif that I have elabor ' ' einphasied hnt I said at Co- '-d 'i lin Mr 'laf! in nny sfieech - 'I ins dliectlv or ohli(uely as a ' or a demagogue , or in siiuilar - I ! all ay iiolliing except to point ( I he lces oliliced In usn such i i'e lie aoiild better preserve his own te-pe i.v not irotestlng that it gives I'dlli o (o so :m i , resorts lo epithets like these if ' s' es linn pain to use them. 1 have uilii'leil to hlm in terms even re reieniollng these, t have never " 1 ' - fnivate letters or private com i' on- I have tllscusstd exclusively . I net ions Kven where 1 was I ii lie severe, i was always parli.1 " ' . and never hypocritical. v " ' I intend to-day to deviate from - ititd.ird, although the President's a lies it necessary for me to speak '' l ia i.ly on certain subjects than 1 ' poken ' 1 Mr Tnft's statements that I am " to discontent and class hatred, re true to the extent that I appeal to with lnss government and to what Is wrotiit, 1 am dlscon 1 i'Ii Mr, l.orlmer, and I think the "e Does Mr. Taft complain of my - ' mcli discontent? I appeal to " 1 rtu vi. to be the genuine American f tin. boss and of special privilege, 1 " ki), that I have not given hlm ' deal lie stales that 1 garbled t 'loledo. He says that at ' -.tit that our Is a government e people by a representative part ' : e ' and that I Inserted after -liouid he " I made this Inscr llv as an Insertion, to show that "a appmving of the doctrine, lu ll pccoli is senseless on any -k .inptlon lie says now In his ' i that he only meant that the ' 'lie iidiill males controlled the "e; women and children of the imply not the fact Mr Tafl's "!'' li 'i m I all his similar speeches -'-'"ril lo piote that our Govern 'died because mo did not have ' ' a liv the people, hut had action ' proentatlve part of the people - 'notations from the President, n l insisted that Mr. Taft ha 1 'ling the theory that the boasea " 1 able lo tell what the people are the people themselves. I "ord msan absolutely and CoiiHitMrtf on TAIrd Page. SET ON OIM INBROADWAY. Man Who Attacked la Cans-lit ami Thmahvit. a young man who followed n girl unit tried to rob her near Uroadway and Twelfth street ut C o'clock yesterday afternoon wus severely thrashed by .lames Clinton, a truckman, of 38 West Hamilton plnce. Jersey City, who whs standing near at hand at tin- time of the attempted holdup. Ucrtrude Hubermnn of 63 Heholes street, Itrooklyn, who works for Joseph Itosenberg. nt 1S4 Spring street, this city, hns been In the habit of uUlnj 0 rum .f money once n week from ltosen. berg's store to 3-1 Knst Twelfth street. She has rnrrled the money In her hand wrapped In a piece of gray paper. Yesterday she started out ns urunl with about $319 and noticed that n young man was following her. He took the same car up "'roadway and not out with her at Twelfth street. As she turned somewhnt frightened to find him still behind her when she entered Twelfth street, he attacked her and took the money. H,. was captured by Clinton and severely mauled before Detectives Mottle and Mutrny took him to the Mer cer street station hoce. There he was held on a charge of Kn,nd larceny, and Rave his name a ".T J?;,:?. ,?,n ,,,a' "r 4,8 HELD FOR BRONX HOLDUP. roller (lather In "SpecUs." Who l Wan led fur Tnn Crime. Jacob OaiiKeit, a clerk, whose home Is at 271 Southern Boulevard. The Hron.v, was struck over the back with some sort of a .weapon as be walked through the thinly settled neighborhood at (.era til aenue and Kant K.Sth street I last night. The man who had struck """ ranger!, showed a badge and men (I K'll(tl(, lll'IIl U nil 1 II g IllOllOV. wi.i. f . ...in vKiuKt'ii was a gin, wno lien screaming. Behind her ran her escort, and after tame the holdup man. IJan gert made his way to thi Mohawk Ath letic Club house, at l.'.Slh street and Wilton uvenue. where the members hustled out. but couldn't get tinck of tile hlghwavuiuu. fianiiert told Ids tire- , cam.. m i,. m... i..w it- try. T. iaUer , ,,H otire)l ,.., IlUll William Thornton "What are you looking for- sjld Thornton ..,.,. specks." answered the police- m:tn tit U'lumi (Innuui-t im.i (-. .k crlptl..n of Ih, m.in who assaulted him. , Uw 1)ami, wu MA me up ,W), UK ., ,, r,1'b,',l l,,M "f Ani1 ' aw hlm pass down here a minute ngo." said Thorn ton. Hartry found Specks at 1 .". 1 n t stieet and Itlver avenue and arrested him. At the Morrlsanlu police station he said he was .lo.stph Morun of 3til Kast ISUtb street and' that he was a mechanician, fiangcrt Identified blm and made the charge of felonious assault against him. Thornton barged hlm with highway robbery. NABBED AT PRIZEFIGHT. Mnn I'ollee Looked for In lllali rleeil rnt. Commissioner Dougherty and seveul of bis best detectives tool; In tl e Mc-Furl.'i'id-Wells fight at .Mudlsou .Square tiard.'ii last n'ght and locked ovi r the crowd with n prnfesslonnl air. '"'ne of the big surprises that awaited trnm was the slelit ot n man they were sure they want.- dsented In n l.n seat at the ring side The Comml.ssionci ..illcii licit (tlv Talt and Meut. Wilbur, who bad been assigned to find the man Commissioner Dougherty thought the man In the 5-0 sent was. The detectives ngiced with the Commissioner that the man spotted was the man they wanted, so they cov ered hlm while they sent to I'ollee Hindquarters for the original warrant. Then they arrested the map In lb- ring side sent. According to the police the man Is William Crane, alias .Jim bawmm, whose picture Is H. 62S3 In the rogues' gallery. Tho warrant on which he was arrested last night was sworn out by Adolph Mayer, a bookkeeper, of 12'J West Fifteenth street. Mr. Mayer swears that on December 9 he was In duced to bet t-,500 on a sure thing at n poolroom on Fifty-second street, which hns since been raided. Two days later he bet $5,000 more on the same Inducement that Cranu had fixed the telegraph operator and couldn't lose. Subsequently the bookmaker lost $l,S00 more to 'the bookmakers. FIRE EMPTIES LITTLE HUNGARY. Planlnor Mill Fire Drives Out the l.ate Kalrra. Folks who wero In I.lttle Hungary, 255-263 Kast Houston street, early tills morning, were startled by a thin trickle of smoke which found Its way through the rear windows Into a dining room on tho flrst floor. Investigation showed that the pinning mill of Hhoben & Friedas, 171-173 Suffolk street, was on tire. The diners rushed to the street Im mediately, many of the women leaving their wraps behind. One alarm sent Into the Fire Department brought n battalion chief, who decided he needed morn apparatus, so a second and then a third alarm was sent In. Chief Kcnlon came on the second alarm nnd he had tho tables In the Lit tle Hungary dining room brushed aside nnd ordered Ilia men to fight tho tiro from the rear windows of tho res taurant. The fire was under control by 1 o'clock, A bugo painting of Theodore Hoosevelt, which hung on tho bnck wall of tho restaurant, has been one nf Mnx Schwartz's dearest possessions since the Colonel, while. I'resldent of thn United States, dined at Little Hungary. Max managed to rescue this before the fire men took complete possession of his place, and It was stowed behind the bar. Woman Lawyer nets a Disagree. ment. The jury In the rase of lsroy Poindex ter, the negio who has been nn trial before Judge Boaalsky for the last two neeks for tha murder of Thomas Brown, another negro, In a row over a crap, gams, came In at KVM o'clork last night and announced to Judge Roaalsky that they were tumble to agree upon a vsrdlct. 'Ihey were dis charged. . Polndexter wss defended In the trial by Miss Lucille Pugh. a young woman iswyer, originally halllnt from .North Carolina. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, U. S.VESSELTO RESCUE State Depart limit Decldus Hood Appi-al From Rof- IIJftM-S in Poril. to IT IS NO Til UK AT TO M KXICO Offlt'lills IllS.niHl'd Not to Land . ... Hoilt to ClIlT.V No AnilS to Ports. V.siii.vt!TON. April SB. -At Hie urgent request of several huudro I American citizen on the west coast of Mexico who have expressed fears for their safety tho State Department decided to-day to send a Government ship for their relief. In order to take off as many Americans as may wish to leave, it was decided that an army transport Instead of a warship should bo used for this purpose. The transport Buford, now at San Francisco. iias neeu sotecictt tiy the war Department The Bulord will sail from San Francisco Sunday night and after a brief stop at San Diego, Cal., will proceed directly to ports on the west coast where the American refugees are now being ns sembled. It is expected that this vessel willtaknofTnbout.'i(H)Amerieansandbriiiir!colleire town of tlrimswlek this oft..mn them to San Diego. The usn of an army transport was decided upon Tor two roa-ons first, because of the capacity of such a vessel to accommodate several hundred passengers and. second, to preve.nt any possible mi- understanding that might arise on the iwrt of the American or Mexican is-ople in case warsmps stiouid lie used. I he iiuiorti is purely a troop ship, carries no arms and on this occasion will carry no soldiers. There will be but one military official aboard and he will be the regular army quartermaster in charge or the vessel. He will not go ashore The transport is being sent not only ; i.ri ig uesuune reiugees nut I in order to gain at first hand definite information us to actual conditions along the west coast nf Me.ieo. Al- ..... .... ,. .., though there ure probably a score of consular representatives in tha. section I im.ittls if rnm,niiiir.nt t.tii l....... 1....... ' completely destroyed that the State , Department has lieen able lo get only liner reports Tor the last three weeks. The rebels are known to be in charge of ( some of the towns, ami having control of the railroads, mail and telegraphs the, reports are more or less censored, Aside from brief reports that havo come from the consular representatives describing the situation its generally eruus. some of the Americans manuged to get word out to their friends and relatives in the United . ... ..... -..ii. jit" latter liave been flooliug the State Do- iiartment with requests that the Ooveru ment assist the refugees. Many of these fullest have come directly in the mail or telegraph and a large number have coino through Senators and Ilepre- sentativH in Congress 'I Im use of the transport wu decided upon following receipt of more urgent Htiltc'll frnm (Vxisttls ii.t.l ,liu r.,C, ...... ' .-...---., Claude K. Guyaut, Vice-Consul-General at .Mexico city, was selected as a special repnsentntive of the State Department to accompanv the transport down the coast to uiaKe a studv of conditions at . i i flrst hand The first stop of the transport will be at ToiKilobampo nnd the second at Alta'a both in Hinaloa. The transport will then proceed to San Bias territory in Tuple, thence to Manzanlllo, Cnlinn, Acapulro, Tuerrero, nnd Kulina Cruz, Oaxaca. This itinerary is tentative, however, depend ing upon conditions as may exist at the time the Huford reaches the Mexiran coast, The Huford has been out of commission at San Francisco for some time, and the army reported that it would !e necessary to dock her for overhauling before such a cruise could be undertaken. There are no other transports available in com-1 mission. Capt. Frank D. Kly was assigned ! by tho War Department as the quarter-1 legation in "asmngton. .Mrs. .Northesk master in charge The ship will l. placed "i!?0"!'' "'mB wa" in California, in commission to-morrow' under a mer- JXWSR&AS& chant master nnd crew. Sho will carry i had obtained a decree of divorce on Feb- probably two or thrs doctors. It Is ruary thought that many passengors will be I cTflP nnVATTV A -ftAOTTTfi women and children, although tho con- alutr UXAL1X Ab BANDITS, sular reports have indicated that a largo , " " number of these have already left that Poller Mistake Kind Manael section of the country for the United States, and most of the Americans re luaining nr men. The Huford Is one of the largest army transports, having a displacement of 5,010 tons and a speed of about sixteen knots. Sim has a passenger capacity of sWty.eight first class, twenty-four hos pital stewards and 09i troops, thus being able ordinarily to transport ono full regiment with officers. Tho State Department was notified to-day by Consul I-etehcr nt Chihuahua that Oroco, the rebel leader, in compli ance with his demands or April 10 hns released the two Americans from tho Chihuahua fall. They wero F. K. Barton of Marlin, Tex,, and John Anderson of Hollister. Mass. They apparently hnvn had enough of the Mexican revolution, for Ixith immediately disappeared beloro air. neicuer eouia get into touch with them to obtain statements .concerning their incarceration. The first Mr. Letcher learned of any Americans being in jail was on .iprn is, wnon no lotind that they nan neen imprisoned since .March 2fl. Ho was unable to obtain their names or the reasons for their Incaroeratlon, Ji.MK.nkz, Mexico.Apt il '.'8. -Gen. Salaznr with a thousand robels left hero for thn south this morning, taking the last of the available men for the march toward lorreon. Gen. Dr07.cn remains hero nnd will continue In tho rear of tho army as it advances southwurd, leaving tho im mediate command or the armies to Sala 7.ar, I'ernande, Cnmpn, Campos and others. l-.l, Paso, lox , April 2fi, -Giuseppe Garibaldi, grandson or tho Liberator of Italy, reached hero to-dnv from Now Iprk and spent tho day in conference W"L t.hJ'! aK't of President. Madero. Garibaldi was ono of Madero's Colonels during tho revolution against, Din7 Herugees reaching here from the west coast of Mexico deolare conditions throughout Sinalna, southern Sonora and Topic are worse than anarchistic. All the Americans are concentrated at Mazatlan, though soma are scattered in various small towns, throughout Kinaloa and Cullacan. Many are without food or funds to buy it. APRIL CftwrfoM, SUIT OVER CARRERE'S BODY, H'ldun ut Arrliltect "ays Cemelerr Unnar llrruaert Ut Permit lleiiiotat. Mrs. Marlon Carrire, widow of John M, Carrere, the architect, who waa killed In an automobile accident about a year ago, yesterday afternoon caused a sum mons to bo served on Hamuel Cooper, an undertaker and owner of the Silver Mount Cemetery in Stateu Island, to sliow cause (ln the County Court next JYiday why , n snouia not permit; ner to nave ner iSS'SS, ',nt'rMd Ud buripd j The Carrf-ro family have for years """d " pl,ot in lwr Mount Cmety (Olid several members of the family are buried there. When Mr. Carrire was (killed he was burled in the family plot. Some time ago Mrs. Carrero bought a plot in the Moravian Cemetery at New Dorp. She asked Cooer to remove the body of her husband and those other members of tho Carr'-rn family buried there to tho Moravian Cemetery. Mrs. Carrero say that after waiting for several weeks, during which timo Cooper showed no disposition to carry out. her request, she engaged another undertaker, who with a number of men went to tho ceme tery a few days ago to carry out her Instructions. This undertaker says that ! copcr refused lrmlt him to disinter Mrs. Carrero lives in New Bright BIO FIRE IN BRUNSWICK, ME. Klfly Houses, Two Chnrcliea and IIhI1wh HiiIIiIIiik Harnril. I'oittlAND, Me.. April 2r.-Fire in the .destroyed llftv residences, two churches and the coal sheds, rarjenter shop and 'other buildings of the Maine Central Uailroad and caused loss estimated at s.vs.immi. Daniel Toothaker. aged Ml. who went into his burning house to save some , valuables, has not been seen and it is supposed was burned to death. One tire man, Daniel Buckley of Portland, fell forty fi-et when the roof of a church gave way and is seriously hurt. I he chut dies burned were St. John's Catholic and St. Paul's Kpiseopal. Help was called from Portland, Uwis too nnd llnth find n t'nliintu-ir l.rta.lA ; f jou Bowdoln students aided the firemen. 1'he lire started at i:M and was under control at 4:10. (i,Mler uomes o: toe poet und of Harriet lleecher Stowo with diflicultv. Former homes of the poet Iongfellow were saved THAW HEARING TO-DAY. Mlarr of White lo Go Before .las tier lie ok la nt -New Itnehellr Ux-lustice Joseph A. Kellogg, Deputy Attorney-Oeneral, conferred with As sistant District Attorney Kott yesterday afternoon at some length in preparation for the hearing before Justice Keogh in New Kochvlln to-day on the writ of hatieas corpus obtained by Harry K. Thaw. Mr. i .twRd .... n.tt t.-pirrn-iu . lie people at the hearing ns representatives of Attorney-General Carmody and District Attorney Whitman. The caso is In the hands of the Attorney-General, but Mr. 'Cnrmody has asked District Attornoy " hitman to Is" present through his as sistant. The hearing before -lust ire Koogh is scheduled for is o'clock noon. Thaw I will Imjiv., Mi. I Iuiium i, r.ti tl. 7-ID Imln - " ..." ....... ' this morning. His attorney in the pres- cut proceeding who will represent him liefore JusticeKeogh isClarenceJ. Shearn. The hearing to-day Is expected to Is? in the nature of a preliminary hearing. . . . .. Jr. It is not expected that any witnesses will lie examined or exhibits produced AUTHORS GUILTY OF BIGAMY. Two Writers Are Sentenced to Prison In London. ptiftt Vablt llripal'rf, lo Tan Siv London, April 2C. Mrs. Flora Korthesk WiUon, author of "The Book of Divorce, Its Use and Abuse," nnd Hugh L. Ames, also nn author, pleaded guilty to bigamy in Did Bailey Court to-day, Tho defend ants, who are cousins, were sentenced to six months imprisonment. Ames was formerly nrivnte secretary to Sir Julian Pauncefote at the British and Dnkr for FasrlllTes. Slircial Cabtt Dtupalch lo Tan 5i' Ur.H.v, April 20. -King Manuel of Portugal nnd the Duke of Orleans, who are motoring through Switzerland, have lieen stopped several times by the police, who thought they might bo the P aris bandits Bonnot nnd Gamier. SEAMEN OF WORLD TO STRIKE. That's Whit Tom Mann, the Labor .Man, Says, Sptciat VahU Itttpalch to Ts So. Lonpos, April 20. Tom Mann, tho labor leader, in a speech at Swansea to-night said a general strike or seamen tho world over was ripening and would certainly take placo during tho present year. SENATORS BY DIRECT VOTE. Conferees Agree In the Itrsolntloa With the Itrtstow Amendment. Waiiinoto.v, April 20. Tho passage at this session of thn resolution proposing an amendment to the Constitution whereby Senators shall m elected by direct vote is now assured, Hepresentatlve Huoker or Missouri made a statement on liehair of House conferees in which ho Mid that the conrerees had decided to rerssde and advtoe acceptance of the Bristnw amend ment. The Brlstow amendment provides that Congress shall retain the nower to tlx tho time, place and manner of hold ing election for Senators whenever in its discretion it mav see fit to exeroite it. Child Killed hjr Strychnine Tablets. I'd ward Cahlln, a years old, died yester day at. the Holy Family Hospital In Brook Ivn after swallowing soma strychnine tab. Ists at his home. sv Henry street, on the previous evening., The tablets had ben prescribed by a physician for tha mother of the child, while playing with the bottle containing. them. he displaced the cork nnd scattered the tablets on the floor. He picked up soma of them and swallowed tnsm. 27, 1912. IW2, ly Mr .Sim printing naif t'uhUMna .ImiciiMp. Tl IC SCHOOL Not the First Job That MIhh Durkin Hun Done for tho City. C 0 N TKACT8 $2,000,000 She's tho Only Ono of Hor Sox in tho Kit i I (I f li r Trados Association. I'ubiio School 3S. which Is to b elected in Longwood avenue, The Bronx, and which will cost when finished close to 2'0,Oon, Is lobe built by a woman. The Board of Kducatinn recently opened bids for this new school and now thn Contract has been awarded to thn lowest, bidder. ' She was Miss Alice M. Durkin nnd is head i of the firm of Durkin A Irfias, with offices at 5 F.ast Forty-second street. Theie are several women architects in New Vork, but it is said that Miss Dur kin Is the only woman builder. The other member of tho firm is a young man, C. F. Iiaas, who used to be ono of her employees but whom she recently took into part nership. Miss Durkin's bid for the new school building was roughly llss.oon. nnd sho was tip against seven men in the bidding, nil of whom bid over her. the bids running as high as S2.i?,noti. A cood deal nf Hiirnrlsn lin. tiAnn n,ti..rl by the fact that this building would be inn ui uy a woman, nut it turns out that Miss Durkin hns nlron.lv .nuilnrl ..,u.nl j school buildings In thlB city, some of them I hlffffer lob thnn f tie nna In TUn Rm. v I At this time, however, sho was operating uimer tne name or a nuildlng company 1 which she nnrsnized liaruAlf .nH nt whlr.1. sun s secretary ano treasurer anu tne executive nean. It was only ten months ago that she started out in business nit hv hanolf believing that sho could cope with her maie competitors single handed even more successfully. A week nan the tlnlldlnir TVirlna l.u ciation decided that Miss Durkin had made good to such an extent that she was well worthy of lie coming the only woman member. TllCV invited her In nn anrl she accepted the invitation. More re- cemiy sun a commit too invited ner to attend and make a speech at the dinner of the builders of the city which Is to come off In a few weeks. Miss Durkin said that she might attend but that she couldn't make n srteeeh. T thlntr 1 Unv tksw to erect buildings, but I don't know how 10 mase speecnee, said Miss Durkin. A Sum reporter found Misr, Durkin ycsteniay m an omce pitetl pign with blue prints of several largo public buildings including thn new Eighth nilnui Armory, upon which sho is preparing to uiu. wwsiue mo noor or her private ofllce sat a row of waitinc men nil Minimis to get her ear. She is n plain little woman of so, with dark hair nnd a pleasant smile ami wunout tne faintest touch or mason linitv in her dress or ntnnnpr "I'm glad I got that contract, "said she, drnnninz her nencll with whled ',. hn.i been covering a yellow pad with figures. i ou seo every one oi tneso tilings means n fight and I eninv tti.il Hut ih m.,n treat mo very nicely oven when they lose to a woman, iney say rm the only woman inev ever met in tne niistnea ha or anywhere else. " Miss Durkin said that she WAS 1R VMM old when sho cot her first stnrt ,mA it ana just chance that it happened to be in a 1...HJ , .. "uiiuer s omce. Me was Charles H. Peckworth, who had a. small offlco and needed a clrl to Hn nfflr wnrtr "I always liked responsibility. " .mid pur, uiiu neioro i nan neon w t i Mr Peckworth a year I asked him to let me figure on some school alterations. They were small lobs and I cot im r Aslt fast 1 1 trying my hand at it. I also made it a business to ask a whnlo Int nr mmiiAnu of plumbers, carpenters and masons who came into tne omce. mm I i.nt i,,.i.i.i,. inc the bulldinc resolution nt ilia -I,.. and before long I was figuring on plans tor many large ouildlngs, some or which were secured on my figures, I suppose I did get to be known as Mr PwIrtrnHl,'. right hand man. but it Isn't true that ho was made by n woman, as some have said. Four years ago I decided I'd had enoueh experience to stnrt not rnr mi.uti and so organized a company and began to uiu on tug JOUS, One of thn first inlm Mlu n,,-t,:.. ,.i.i for arter sho got 'tier company launched, as sho related yesterday, was the public library. That was the biggest firms in the city tried for it. mere were twelve Didders and some or them rubbed their eves whnn Vise Durkin came In third with a bid thnt was only $7,000 more than that or Norcross Bros., the winners. Among the build ings which Miss Durkin'ncompanv put up subsequently were Public Schools to in The Bronx nnd 1SS and 132 in Brooklyn The contract tor 182 ran over J300,000, She has also put up a public school in Jersey City costing fni.non, the Notre C . ft . ... . . . waiiie i ouveui on rstaten island and only recently finished the Nurses Home In Brooklyn, a 2A0,0M contract. Her con tracts amounfMo over 12,000,000. "Or course, " ea id Miaa Durkin, "I have lo visit my jobs two or threo times a week and it keens inn nrellv himv hm t enjoy it, Sometimes they try to get wru uec 01 me iiecausn rm a woman, but I don't let them and I tell tha with whom I come In contact that tr tney treat me decently I will deal with them in tho same way. (strikes? 1'vo had sonin of them too. Tho worst was on the Nurses Home. The ptaa terera wanted more monev for said was extra work. I refused nolnt blank and thn wnlUlni- Het office and not only pulled t he plasterers off hut every mn on the building. ,ini inev fume, iiere ana wanted to know what I waa going to do. I said: ii you uon i oraer tnoso men back to niorrow I'll make it a non-union Job throughout.' I called up a lot of the men on Ine telephone and wanted to know what they were striking ror, Thev said they didn't know; that they'd simply been ordered to quit. 1 told them that !!?: X" a fl1 WV ,0 do business and that they ought to be ashamed or them selves. I gva them my ultimatum and Urtey all went back." WH0ENER BURIED AT SEA, t'oti nd Impassible l Hrlnai the tloitr le the Laniti liiiMMLrniA, April H. The body of George D, Whlener, I'ltlladelphla finan cier, recovered by tha cable slilii Macks y llnitnett at the scene of the Titanic die. aster, lias been given back to the water of the North Atlantic, It waa found Impossible, to preserve thn body for tho funeral that waa to havo been held here and burial has been tnade at eea. A telegram to George A. ltuhn of (Sixteenth nnd Walnut streets, banker and personal friend of Mr. Wldener'e, brought the news to-night, The mes sage was eent by Capt. Chase of tlm Wldener yacht Josephine, which went to Halifax to meet the funeral phip. SHEATH SKIRTS SPOIL FIGURES. Prodnclna a Haee nf Knnckkneed Women, ny Doctor, Sptrlitl CabU JVriJ'ci to Tne Srv Mn.virii. April 2fl. Dr Karl Franck. the eminent physician, wrlten to a medical weekly an attack on the sheath eklrt, which, he says, Is ruining female figure, stunting development and producing a race of knorkkneed women. The doctor says the limbs cannot be straight unless the muscles are, allowed regular, unre stricted exercise, which ia only possible with wide skirts Th time must come, says Dr. Francke. when It will be a crime to wear tight skirts. WIND LIFTS SCHOOL HALF MILE. Hone nf Doaen Children Hart- Teacher Onlr Injnred. Brokkn Bow. Neb.. April 2B- Twelve children, a teacher and a little country school house were yesterday afternoon picked up bodily by a tornado, carried half -a mlln and gently depot-it ed in the centre ox a big wheat field. Not a single Injury waa received by any or the children, but the teacher was badly hurt . The school building is so far from its original site that it will not be taken back. Tho tornado struck thn building while school was in session and carried It high in the air. In its pilgrimage the school passed safely over two streams. Carooxdalk, April 28. Forming less than one mile southeast or Corbondale this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock a tornado swooped down on this city and killed Mrs. William Wellar, aged s&, and the Rev, Miles Brooks, her next door neighbor. TRAIN MAKES SEAD0G ILL. Callforntan's Captain Sailers From First nide In Sleeper. Washington, April 28. Capt. Stanley Lord of the Leyland liner Callfomian has been at se twenty years, but he became ill when he rode for the first time in a sleeping car from Boston last night to testify before the Senate committee that is investigating tho Titanio disaster. Hn was still suffering from the effects of the ride when he was called to the wit ness stand this afternoon, CARNEGIE REWARDS HEROES. Commission Awards r3 Medals, S.tTe 700 In Cash and 12 Pensions. PrrrsnuBO. April 21, Tho Carnegie Hero Fund Commission to-day awarded fifty-five medals, $37.7() in cash .and twelve pensions to widows and orphans. Carrio Bashlln ot 102 Tiffany street, New York, gets a bronze medai nnd $1,000 as needed for saving Herman K. Lewis at Rockport, Me., on August 4, 1900, from drowning. To the widow of Robert H. D. Stephen son. Sr., of Brooklyn a bronze medal and a pension of 525 a month and . additional for her son wero given for e.ttetnpting to save .ionn r uunv on August 1, inn, from drowning in uowauua nay. ROSLYN'S CHURCH FIGHT. Defeated Candidates for Vestrymen A Urge Election Frauds. Justice Maddox in thn Suprcmn Court in Brooklyn yesterday reserved decision on a motion to set aside an election of vestrymen held by the Trinity Kpiseopal Church of Rosily n, L, I., on April 18 last. This church, erected by Mra. Clarence Mackay as a memorial to her mother, ha been more or less divided for the past three years since the Rev. Clifford H. Brewer, rector, took exception to a by-law passed by the vestry in which that body- took over the church music. Mr. Brewer held that this was a confiscation nf one or his rights in violation or tho canons or the Church. Tho fight came to a head with the defeat of tho old vestry by candidates who ravor Mr. Brewer. The plaintiffs are Harry W. Moore, A, J. Penny and J. Earl Clark, all or whom were dereated for re election. They say their defeat was due to irregularities in taking the vote. The rector's side won by a vote of 21 to 18. JEWS TAKE REFUGE IN CAGES. Mothers nrr Dallies In .Menagerie at Fes. Sptetal Cablr liripatctit to Tns SrN. 1'ANOlKn, April 28. Many Jews at Fez have takon refuge in the empty cages or the Sultan's menagerie, Mothers aro nursing their babies alongside 11 cage of linns. rK,. Ann 20 The situation has lieen clearing ainon thn dispersal across ho' Helm river of some thousands or looters rrom the interior. Many former muti neers are cooperating with thn I oval troos In hunting down these looters. Tho shops are opening again. F.urnpeans are still rort) maen to wain unguarded in thn streets. Bf.run'. Anril 28. The German Israel tn Association has opened a subscription for the victims of tho massacre and loot ing at Fez. Five thousand Jews there aro said to have been reduced to beggary A I'rlnce of Esjypt to Visit Newport, NKWronT. R I April : Among the foreign dignitatis to visit this city during the coming social season will be Prince Mohamed All Pasha, a brother ot the Khedive of KsvDt. Information to this fieri was reeeird here to-day by M.isoud r.nriini. 1 nrnii ney. Prince Pacha, accompanied br his secre tary. Moustafa Bey, and Mahmoud KMendl, tiie latter an aid to the Khedive, ore dun- nine to leave Paris the latter part ot July. Trie party will reach hewport some time In July and will spend the larger part of tno months ilk the city Fnr thai ilrad jMllac la the Sprint try TEBS, a timoui toulc Ait. ANGOai VaU BIT PRICK TWO CENTS. TITANIC WARNED; REPLY "SHUT IIP" Operator on California!. Says He Get Only Snub for His Pains. ONLY 20 MILES AWAY Captain Also Tells How He Halted Near Liner for. Hours. DID NOT RECEIVE CQD His Wireless Man Asleep, but He Doubled Lookout When Caught in Ice. CREW SAW THE SIGNALS Leyland 3Ien Dnelarfi Rockets Wero Ignored; Survivors Sicrhted Lights. j VtABHINriTO.f. April 2. "Shut upl Shut upl" was the reply the wtreltM operator or the Tltanio made to warn ings or thn proximity of a dense field of Ice less than two hours before the liner truck the berg. Thli waa learned by the Senate investigating committee this afternoon from Capt. Ixrd and Wlreleoa Operator Evans of tho steamship CH fornian. It waa rurther established by Capt. Iord that his ship lay surrounded by Ice not more than nineteen and a hair miles rrom tho Titanic from thn time she truck until she sank, and but Tor the acci dent or the weary operator going to bed would have heard the call rrom thi Titanic and proceeded to her asslstanc. The committee seemed impressed by the fact Capt. Lord regarded the Ice reports he had received o serious enough to warrant doubling his lookouts. Nn auch precaution was taken on thn Titanic. Much contradictory testimony was heard regarding rooketa seen from the bridge ot the Califorolon. Brneat Gill, donkey man. swore that rocket signals or distress from a neighboring ship wero ignored by tho ofllccrs. Capt. Lord acknowledged that the firing of rockets from a ship three or four miles distant had been reported to him. but declared his officers told him they were not signals of distress. Thi ship, he said, would not pay any atten tion to his own Morse electric signals. Testimony by twelve members of thi Titanic's crew corroborated statements already made in regard to thn presence of nn unidentified essel within few miles of the Titanic nnd brought out interesting details of tho disister. CAPTAIN OF CALIF0RNIAN. Thn afternoon sesl on was alniot wholly taken up with hearing the trti mony or Capt. Stnu'ey Iird of the Leyland liner California!! and Cyril I'vans, wlrelesa operator on the same ship. The captain first read entries from th Californlan's log giving the ship's position as taken Sunday. The last position et. down was 12 degrees 5 minutes north. V) degrees 7 minutes west. This w4 at 10:21, when he stopped the ship in tha middle of an ice pack and prepared to lay up ror the night. "On that Sunday evening did you have communication with the Titanic'- naked thn Senator "Yes, sir," came the answer, "at 10 SI P. M., ship's time." Q. What was lint 1 nmmunieation V, We told her we were stopped and were ur rounded by ice U Wa thnt me..ace acknowledged) A, Yes, 1 beliene the Titanic operator told our operator he had read the mease and told our operator lo shut up, or ttand by, or something, n h was busy. Q. Do you know the position of the Ti tanic when she sank? A. Yes, lr; it w.u given to me by tho Virsininn. Q. And you were In the name omltiou most of the nlaht, stopped on account of the ice? Yes, sir. Q. How far apart were the two shim when you warned the Titanic? A Nineteen and a half or nineteen and three quarter miles. Did "Vol Gel Can. Q. Did the C.iliforntan rereive th C 0 I) em from the Titanic? A. No, lr. Wo first heard of her troubles at 6 A. JI. Mon day from the Virginian. Q. How seriously wa the prncreM of the Califnrnian Interfered with by Ice Sun day evening? A. Wo stopped altos-ether 1) hy did you notify the Titanic of your position In regard to ice? A, As a matter of courtesy. We thouuht it might he of some use to the Titanic. Q. Did you see tlm Titanic on Sunday or receive any signals from her, or do you know of your own knowledgo anything about hr sinking? A. No, sir, I saw nn signal from her and knew nothing except nhat I a told Capt. Lord then read entries from hit log rrom tho time ho started for tlin scno nf thn Titanio disaster until he reached the spot. 'What kind of watch." aaked Sen.itor Smith, "did you keep Sunday night after you stopped your engine?" "Nothing unusual after stopping," re plied tr- captain. "Befois wn stopped I put on extra lookouts. I Increased tho lookouts about S o'clock, when it grow dark. I myself 6tayed on the bridge until we stopped." Capt. Lord then stated that he re membered the tempernture nf the air on Sunday night was Vi degrees and the water ?7 degrees He said, however, thit ho 'ANTEDILUVIAN WHIHKRT for every oernlon snrtabHIty. flckneu. ur emerfeoey, Luyile Bros., New Vork. A.,