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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 13, 1912, Image 1

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Fair to-day; local showers to-morrow; light
south and southwest winds.
Detailed weather reports u ill be found on rase 3.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1912 Copyright. 112. V the Sun Prtnll-ur and PublltMnt Aneciation.
Tolls Whitman Ho .Knows
Chiefs of Blackmail
One is ii Lawyer-Politician,
Second Hotel Man, Third
Potty Officer.
jvlitirs. Administration and
Police Supposed to Have Boon
Represented by Them.
William .1. Burns named to the District
A tcrney yesterday tlireo men who have
rMde it possible for policemen to black
ball gamblers and disorderly houses
One of these, says Burns, is a lawyer
jioliticiaii. who claimed to ropresent the
titv administration. Another is a hotel
Kn with influence in the Democratic
Mrty. This man represented the organ!-
ration. Tim third, less prominent and
f minor official of the Police Department,
made it appear that he spoke for the
It ha been their custom, nays Burns,
to meet frequently in an uptown hotel
riot far from Fort '-second street and
Broadway. The hotel In which they met
was not tho Metropole, nor was it a resort
if common gamblers or lawbreakers.
In addition to information which points
to thete three as the board of directors
nf "raft Mr. Burns, has grounds, ho in
formed the District Attorney, for stating
that two polico inspectors, at least, were
rrrtitinc richly through the looting or
(Amblers and other iersons outside the
Mr Whitman had two conferences with
Mr Hums yesterday. The District At
lorr.ey was anxious to know in tho first
pl.ve if Burns had obtained any graft
evidence by running real or pretended
jambling house or real or pretended
dswrderly houses.
"I was very much surprUed," said tho
Dinrict Attorney, "to read what purported
10 be descriptions of a method used by
t.y you in obtaining nvidenco agalm-t
corrupt policemen. If you had obtained
urh evidence It was my rignt to nave it
If von have not such evidence your name
hould not have been connected with
udt stories."
"It is absolutely untrue," Mr. Burns
ephed. "that I have been obtaining evi
dence bv anv such means. I would have
informed vou. of course, if I had taken
Kith measures. I did not lend my namo
10 thei- stories. It is not my habit to
inimpt't my work while the work is under
Having had it out with the detective
I he District Attorney talked at length
withhim as to what had been accomplished
t-ince Bur - took charge personally of the
Kraft investigation. Bums had been at
work two weeks ywtferday. Ho not only
as in active charge but ho assigned nis
Lest men. They have followed up clues
Mid suggestions that have not boen made
public Some of Burns's information
had not even reached the District At
torney .NVithr Mr Whitman nor Mr. Burns
would i;iv a hint as to tlie actual methods
that have been employed, because it
would be ruinous to the investigation to
have, such publicity. The fact are, liow
vw, that tho information obtained by
Hurns in hi characteristic way points
to three men, two of whom are of some
irominentf, as the general managers of
th graft system.
The story is that the ring has been oper-
MinR extensively since about the time
that William J. Flynn, tho secret service
man, lft the Police Department. Whether
'r not Mr. Flynn has tolkod to Mr.
Hums U not known. But Flynn has talked
. 'o the I)itrict Attorney. At any rate,
t 'hi collections from gambling houses.
dioruerly houses and other sources of
tainted money have been systematized
er.d artivi. for upward of year.
According to Uio information laid be
fore Mr. Whitman, policemen had beon
sraftini: extenslvelv on their own account
i U-forn i-hrewd men introduced the dls-
nr!in and system such as is used by a
'3 bu'iness concern. Previous to the
"ili of the men named by Bums, in
ipwtorh, captains and lessor policemen
liad l,(.pn fattening thoir bank accounts
'v the oid time methods of intimidation
'i.tl KMertion. But very often there
'! complaints from the victims to poli
wans or others who were able to make
Sf deal or trouble for the grafters.
ln bu-itiehs lacked system.
I'.Hiii and skilful grafters were afraid
' SHtini; mto trouble because of preying
! com.. K.imblr who had influence
it.oukIi id t;et their jobs away from them.
fiu the r..imn, according to Mr. Whit
man H irfi.iiii.itidn, was In a disorganized
i-a iitKt-i-tani condition, although oven
vt-rv profitable because of tho im-
T'liMMly ri-ii Hold, But powerful influ
nri's wer.. nee8.iry to block tho com
oliints f tlm victimised and to make it
t"flihirt rc,r j, collectors to covera larger
''Id than t.y (1(j i,efore. It was news
Il'ii in. iviid, to huve some iihsurauco
' rJitr,, pintectioii that is to say. that
r,iMniatinri usually in power would
"M 2i i hi-i to tho mulcted. It wan
" 'Mr to hnvo some Infliu nou with the
m v ,i,i tii-tmilim
"in i nor ur not tho man who made huch
1 ,,1,' .ictiiully ilelivercd Intlilence Is
'"' itiiuwn. And that will be one of
' i ',- if the Burns inquiry. It was
'"''iry t0 include ill the triumvirate
0tar r'l " lui could represent the polico
" tn.'ikii tlm viiiihlers think (hut
' ' " ' i i'entiriK the rxilice,
' inw of hdection brought about
-inn on Second I'nge,
Hill of Nrnntor llonrne Pni Itlr Xnw
rnr I, Hull in ncknMri. I
WAsiitNUToN, Aug. 12. The Senate J
o-day passed tlio Uouruo amendment
...... . i
o mo posi omco appropriation, pro
viding rr Wcm of wrwi-.tjitp
The entire
ikwi office bin win be
passed to-morrow afternoon. An agree
ment to begin voting on the meusure I
ut I o'clock to-morrow was reached
thin afternoon. Another Important !
nmendmcnt adopted by the Senate to-
dny provide;) for the appointment of
n Joint committee of three member I
01 m nennto . oinmiuec on rout unices '
and Post Bonds nnd three members of
the House Committee to make a re-
port on the subject of Federal nld In
the construction of highways. Five I
thousand dollars was appropriated to
cover expenses of the Inquiry. The
House provision on this subject con
templated n scheme of road Improve
ment requiring i 16,000.000 a year, the
Federal Government paying the money
for use of the state roads.
Tho zone system of parcels post pro
posed b Petiator Bourne of Oregon,
chairman of the committee, which was
Incorporated In the measure, divides
continental I'ntted Ktntcs Into units of
nrea thirty miles square. Eight postal
zones are thus established. Tho first
zone Includes an nrea having a mean
radial distance of fifty miles from tho
centre. Tho second zone extends from
the CO mile limit to 1C0 miles and so on.
The charge for the first zone will bo five
cents for the first pound or fraction
thereof nnd three cents for each addi
tional pound. The limit of weight Is
fixed at eleven pounds and no package
shall bo larger than seventy-two Inches
in length nnd girth combined.
One amendment provides that all
newspapers, magazines, periodicals and
other publications, excepting religious,
temperance, scientific nnd similar pub
lications, shall file with the postmaster
In the city of publication a statement
twice a year showing the names of
owners, editor or business manager, the
names of known bondholders, mortgage
nnd other security holders.
HepaUed at Capital After
Lasting All Hay.
Manaqua, Aug. J2. Under the coin
mand of Gen. Luis Menu, the Score-
tary or war once ucposeu uy rn suit ni
Diaz, and Gen. Zeledon, once Secretary
of War In the Cabinet of Jielsyn. the
combined rebel forces began a bombard
ment of the Nlcaruguan capital yer
terday. After six hours of firing the
rebels were able to bring their heavy
guns within range nnd for the rest of
the day shrapnel shell burst over the
city. 1
The Government troops returned the
flro from Loma Hill, the city's fortress-. ' UlTeg MkU an, beneath It there Is
and heavy shooting kept up through , ,0 w n thoroughfare leading from the
tho day. Late In tho afternoon the subwv , Wall street and the adjn
rebels made nn attack, but they were (Tn, ,ttrct. Facing on the nrcado
driven back after the hottest Kind of an tlun, w), rptall ehop8 on either side
engagement. UH ..rii a!) ,.(!Vntors leading to tho
I lie uumuarumcm ix u uircii Muni
tion of the armistice of Snturduy and
was begun despite, the protests of Mr.
Weltzel, the American Minister. Mem
bers of the diplomatic corps and the
Consuls ns well ns foreign resident" are
Hying their home Hags over their
The Government wnrneil people to i
leave the city when it became known .
that the rebels were In earnest.
Yonm Tnrk Said to Have Aban
doned fit II War Idea.
Speciol Vabtf Dupatcli to The Si..
ConstantiAoi-us, Aug. 13. Everything
at present Indicates that the Govern
ment has a firm grip on the sltuuthm as
to the Internal affairs. The Voting Turks
at Salonlca are said to recognize this
fact und It Is added that in their ex
pected manifesto they are likely to
show an Intention not to raise a civil
war, but to carry on their tight by po
litical means.
An unconfirmed rumor has reached
nere mat imuui i-j. in.- .umit, mi.,
leader, has been arrested at Salonlca.
The report of DJavld Bey's nnest the
other day Is still unconfirmed.
The Governor of Ionia has been cash
iered and will be tried for forcibly pre.
venting Liberals from voting In thi
elections last April.
lllrerts Work nf Rrsene -Brooklyn
Priest lliiter Ditch.
PlTTHFIRLD, Mass., Aug. 12. Senator
W. Murray Crano directed the work of
rescue of Martin Faliey, Jr., a ditcher of
Dalton, who was caught in a cavein of a
Dalton sower to-day.
For three hours Fahey faced death in
the trench pressed by tona of gravel
and sinking inch by inch lower into the
niilntfuan,! Mt.nfitnr fVfinn unltlnliul mnn
. ,1M a onrTnrHnrn Imrl lumber brought
In an automobile and remained ut the President of tho Thompson-Star-
ditch until Fahey was taken out. mt ''"!'" onaoclated with those
Tho Hev. Thomas Murray, a pricsl , ongaged In the enterprise and tho gen
of St. Thomas's Church, Fourth avenue c um .mv B WWk " ' " Un "y
Fnhey, who woa unconscious The ditcher C0,lttt,Mtl,m of ,..,0oo.oOO. Tho
was badly crushed, but may live. i onicP.a und directors arc T. Coleman du
Can't iel Out 1'ntll He Pax Money
Doe Client.
Supreme Court Justice Bischoff signed
an order yesterday committing William
H. Hanford, a lawyer of 35 Nassau street,
to Ludlow street jail for contempt of
rourt in fulling to pay 15,230 to Mrs. Maria
B, Havens under an order of tho court,
mid directed thnt the lawyer remain in
jail until the V-'3') is paid.
The order was issued on the etitioti of
Mrs. Havens, who said Ilunfonl had fore
closed n mortgago she held and collected
lO.K.'i nnd that she laid been unable to
get any of the money. The court-decided
that Hunford's services wero worth $1,325
and directed him to turn over the balance,
Mrs, Havens submitted a letter written
by Hanford in which ho said he. used her
money for the benefit of another client
for whom he expected to close a loan.
Dewrj'n "llrut-Ctit." "KimrUI Her."
('hmpifim far the Klltr.
ii. t. rn:u i:v ft so.vn to., im mlum turn t, n, v.
sold to Corporation, WhMi
Says It Will Provide Most
Floor Space.
Til K LANI) COST S1I-.000.000
St 1'IH't lll'O to He 30 Stoi'iCH, With
Arcades Itunniii"; Four Direc
tions Through Block.
The Kqultnble Life Assurance So
ciety has sold Its property nt 120 Broad
way nnd upon that site thero Is to bo
erected a new building for general
otrtco purposes. H wjll be known aa
the Equitable Hulldlng nnd It will be
thirty-six Htories high. It will have
the largest- floor space of any office
building In the world. It Is to be ready
fur necutmiicv not later than May 1,
1911. .
The purchaser of the property Is a
corporation organized by T. Coloman
du Pont of Wilmington, Dal. Of this cor
poration Frank M. Andrews, the presi
dent and architect of the new Hotel
McAlptn, nt Broadway nnd Thirty
fourth street, Is tho vice-president, and
by him nnd W. A. Day. president of
the Equitable Life Assurance Society,
the negotiations for tho aale of the
property were conducted. The cost was
$14,000,000, which Is 2S2 a square foot,
not n high price for that section.
This plot Is bounded by Broadway,
Pine, Nussau und Cedar streets, nnd
was occupied by the Eqult-blc Build
ing, which was destroyed by fire Janu
ary B last. It Is In the heart of the
financial district, and its ouuook upon
four Important streets Is to be en
hanced in value by the peculiar con
struction of the new building.
1 Special attention Is to be paid to
I the accommodation of Institutions that
K I nut ' require a large oren of floor space, or
more than one floor, with complete fa
irillilen for lbrht. ventilation nnd tlexl-
i.tlltv of Interior arrangement. To this
01l(I tno unt system Is to bo followed
)n tnp construction, with private ele
vator service for each unit nnu sucn
other exclusive facilities as would ne
desired If the unit were u separate
A fenture uf the ground floor Is to
be an arcade extending from Broadway
to Nassau street, and crossing at right
1 angles in the centre of tho building
I another arcade running from Pine to
ur.ot Thl urrjtde will be two
tipper floors. The elevators will lie so
grouped as to be equally ncce.SHlblo
from either nf the arcades. Broad
marble staircases will lead from the
arcades to the basement thoroughfare.
As In the old Equitable Hulldlng. the
Savarln cafe will Ik- located In the
basement, and It Is said to be the In-
tentlon to make Its decoration and
nppolntments elaborate. Above the
ground floor there will be a mezzanine,
subdivided Into spaces for offices und
111,11 wl" overlook the main
arcane, tlie seconu iiuur in io v
ranged for banking purposes, and from
that floor to tho thirty-sixth there will
be offices with special arrangements for
tenants who muy desire them.
The top floor will be arranged for
club purposes and with accommoda
tions for a law library. The Luwyers
Club had quarters In the old Equitable
Building, but it was said last night on
behalf of the Du Pont Company that
It is not yet known whether this organi
zation will have this top floor or not.
Of other tenants except the Equitable
Life Assurance Society nothing could
be learned. This company Is to resmno
business In the now structure as soon
u ,t ls ,mpieted. It Is not known
,,ow manv ,()orH wll) ,)t. lv,. over
to It.
( As to Its exterior the building Is to
be simple and dignified In design. Its
' style will be Italian ltennissance, nnd
1 stone, tapestry brick and terra cotta
will be used In the construction, A
j fenture'of tho building will be the ar
I rungement of light courts In such a
way that tho elevator corridors on each
floor will have access to outside light
und air. Interior staircases and fire
escapes will tie constructed according
to the most approved design for build
ings of this character. The new owner
of the property will take possession on
December 16 and the work of con
struction Is to begin Immediately,
F. M. AnUrews & Co. of this city are
the architects In charge uf tho work
and Ernest Grnhnm of Chicago, u mem
ber of the D, H. llurnhum Company, Is
1 the consulting nrcllltect. L. .1. Hon)
Pont or Wilmington, president; Frank
M. Andrews of New Vork, vice-president!
L. L. Dunham of Wilmington,
Dei., secretary and treasurer! William
A. Ulniun of New York, director, and
Paul E. Wilson of Wilmington, director.
Mr. rimnn Is also general counsel for
the company.
Nnflrragrtlr l.eelurr to llrltUh First
Lord In ItuaU,
Sptrial I'abl ftnntrli tu Tim Srv
Lo.S'lxiN, Aug. 12 - A group of Hllf-
fragettcH to-day waylaid Winston
Churchill, First Lord uf tho Adinlrulty,
wniiii no was riding in His auionioblle
near Sandwich, when, he is spending
u Mommy.
The women liHrrlcHiled the ruad with
their bicycles, compelling the nutoino
bllo tu slopnunil tortured the First Lord
lill h!,i llllqultiillri ACM ngallint the Oil il e
of suffrage. Ho was then allowed to
continue, physically unscuthed.
When ynu in to Urn rouillry take ft botlle
Mlnir. aiiivri. hqisi iimuui ionic. - 4
"Mnilero Unit llralmi nnil election
Will lie Held."
til. Paso, Tex., Auc. 12. That the
stories afloat of truce between the
warring factions 1 1 Mexico during the
past three or four days had foundation
In fact despite denials from both sides
was made evident to-day when It be
came known that nrrnngements were
being made for n conference between
Orozeo .nnd (len. Huertn nnd possibly
other representatives of the Federal
Government nt Montezuma ns soon n
the line of the Mexican Central can be
repaired. This statement luis not been
vouched for personally by Gen. Orozeo,
but It was made by the members of his
official family. It Is understood that
Gen. Orozeo has submitted the following
The reslgnntlon of Madero. The nam
ing of a provisional President, his pref
erences lying between Francisco de la
Ifhrra and Garcia Cnldcron. Upon the
naming of one or the other of these
men should either or both decline, the
naming of any other man satisfactory
to himself nnd a majority of his officers,
he will guarnntec that the revolutionary
army will lay down arms and return to
paths of peace. When all this has been
accomplished It Is proposed that a gen
eral election for President be held ror
which Madero may be a candidate If he
cares to do so, provided no display of
force be permitted nt the polls by the
provisional President,
Illness anil Overwork Canard Art nf
Veteran Theatrical Man.
Mental breakdown brought on by
overwork Is said to have been respon
sible for the suicide of Ion Mayer,
a theatrical manager, who shot him
self early yesterday In IiIb apartment
In the Felix' Portland Hotel. 132 West
Forty-seventh street. Mr. Mayer had
returned from the road only two days
ago after a trying season as manager
of one of the travelling companies play
ing "The Spring Maid." For several
years he had suffered with neurasthe
nia. At daybreak yesterday Mayer left his
bed and went Into another room. His
wife followed him and he then returned
to bed. About an hour after Mrs. Mayer
arose, leaving her husband asleep, ns
she thought, and went Into the next
room. She had hardly closed the door
when she heard a shot, ltushlng back
she found her husband on the floor with
a bullet wound In his temple and his
revolver lay beside him.
Took Tno Yearn to flet Them o
Vaudeville, Thouah.
Montclaik. N. J.. Aug. 12. After
considering It for two years the Town
Council to-nlKht decided to grant a
license for n moving picture show.
The lucky nppllcunt la th United
States ltealty and Amusement com
pany of West Hoboken. The fee will
be $1,000 a year.
The company has acquired a plot of
land opposite the site of the new town
hall for J30.000 and agrees to erect n
brick and teira cotta building costing
iCO.000 and to furnish It at a cost of
JS.O0O, an expenditure of 188,000 In all.
No vaudeville show will be allowed in
the new place of amusement.
I'ararhnti- Drop Into Water
tlnskraon. llch.
Ml'skkoos. Mich.. Aug 12 Searching
parties hunted to-day for the body of
Miss FJbhbeth I Bar. in years old. of
Muskegon, who had been makuig bal
loon ascensions at Uil;-' Michigan Park
for four weeks and was drowned in Ijako
Michigan when her parachute came down
in tho water.
Thousand-, of persons witnessed the
accident, and although several boats
were scut out tho body could not lie
Mis. l.e Bar made her lirt flight about
six weeks ago.
Wild llmabn Mod uf lloosrtrlt
ldrtt;h Aarrrnieul.
Omaiia, .Neli., Aug. iz.-uov. Aiuncn
of Nebraska has been promised n Federal
Judgeship by Hoosevolt. provided ho is
elected President, says the Omahu 11 orfrf
Mtrald to-night Aldrlch vacillated back
and forth between Taft and Hoosovelt
for several weeks and only recently an
nounced himself as out and out for Koose
velt. According to thn story Aldrlch himself
is sold to huvo privately told friends of
his working agreement with the Progres
sives by which ho was to receive a judicial
apHintment . The story name from these
friends, and has not been denied by the
lilll, III OiMHiurnl at Missouri Polls.
CielN Neat,
Washington. Auk. 12. By a vote of
11 to 70 tilt. Iloti'ie to-night udopted
the resolution reported by the Elec
tions Committee No. 2 declaring Theron
Catlln of the Eleventh Missouri district
wan not entitled to his seat. The reso
Itlon held that the corrupt practices
net of Missouri hud been violated by
members of his wealthy St. Louis
Immediately after tho passage of the
resolution a motion that Patrick F.
Gill, the contestant, was entitled to the
sect was passed by a vote of 104 tu 7l.
When tho time tu vote arrived Mf.
Catlln left thn chamber.
.1, II. t orrj- Ties llnpe tn a Brlilae
In Ohio,
Nkwahk. Ohio, Aug. is. J II Corey,
nged 40, professor of English at Denison
University at Granville, committed sui
cide by banging himself with a clothes
line from a bridge alongside nf the Beaver
athletlo Held to-day
The body was discovered by a boy who
was going to a nearby luisiure to milk
cows. No rtsoii can be assigned for
Prof Corey's suicide
Mrs. l.'orey lapsed into unconsciousness
nn tieliia told nf her husband's trade
Ldeath, and physicians fear for her lift).
More Fun There In til
Leader Urown, Who Buys
Sodas, Is Iteinstnted.
Say They Are. Ooinjr to Destroy
Property, and That Police
Are With Them.
The Bronx Houae playground at l"2d
street and Washington avenue was as
quiet as a graveyard yesterday. The 200
children who play there aro on strike and
they refuse to p ty or let any one enter
tho grounds until Arthur Copeland Brown.
their pun' instructor, Is reinstated. It was
last Saturday afternoon that Mr. Brown
cnmetothechlldrenamlsaldhe was about
to quit. They wouldn't listen to It, they told
htm. Ho said ho had lost his job, that he
was very sorry, but ho had orders to go.
When tho newB had boen spread that
their leader had lost hi job the boya and
girls left the playground and held an in
diRnation meeting. They decided that
they would go.on strike untU ho was put
back ugain. On Hunday morning large
Discards wero pasted on fenoes and on
the Neighborhood House adjoining the
playground. They road
"If Mr. Brown doesn't come back tne
playground will lie closed by order of the
playground children.
At tho indignation meeting strike piok
ets were appointed and a committee,
elected. Tho pickets patrolled the play
ground yesterday and all day Sunday and
only a few girls who had sweethearts as
pickets were allowed to stop within the
guarded ground.
"It's a real strike." announced Samuel
Fishuer of icto Washington avenue, yes
terday. "Mr. Brown came to the children
and said that he was bounced. We said,
'Mr. Brown, wo kids ain't goln' to stand
for any such thing. We will refuse to
plav and the city will have to take you
back.' Mr. Brown said he hated to leave
us kids, ' cause he had been with ua for a
month, and wn had aoted different from
most kids he had had in playgrounds
"Yes, sir, " said Ham Jacobs, "Mr. Brown
was so lonesome he came back here Run
day morning and we kid aaw him at the
elevated station. Wn told htm we were
going to tear Sown the property around
the playground and do a lot of damage if
be didn't come back. He didn't even tell
us not to do it, so you ran see how enrious
he is to come back."
"We've got the police with us, said
Sydney Schwartz. "Wr told a cop about
our strike and ha said to uc: 'I don't blame
you kids. Go ahead!'
George GooU, one of the pickets, mid
that Mr. Brown played with them and
bought them ice cream sodas
"He was the best leader we ever had,
said young Ooott. "He came to ua about
n month ago and Uie kid are orasy about
him. Wo take htm to our homes and feed
... .,1. ..
rarK w.,h
yestenlay and they kopt intruder," away
The placards were torn down early y.i
day morning beoauso the striking coin
mitteo thought tho strike had been ad
vertised enough. Morris Mannua and
Cannello Barbaro ara th? head of tho
striking committee. Barbaro said yes
terday that the children had heard through
a business man that their leader waa to
be taken back
"I hope it. is the truth," said Barbaro.
"We kids al the, head of this here strike
haven't had any lime to play since we
started this. If Mr. Brown doesn't come
back we are going to keep up this strike
until the Police, Deportment calls out the
reserves out! puts us all in jail."
Mr. Brown lives at 137 Christy street,
P.idgefleld, N .1. 'ITio children were ex
pecting to see him rail at tho playground
yesterday, but up to 1 o'clock last night
he had not come.
Guido Loewctitheil of ld.'.t) Wnshlnitton
nvenue. who in the captain of the play
ground's baseball nine, said that the team
had voted not tn play the two remaining
games nf tho season unless Mr. Brown
Ntenla lulu Taft Camp and Mares
Teilily Oenr.
Gi.Acim PxnK, Aug. 13. -An old mother
bruin stole into the Taft party's camp
on the side of Bod I'-Uglo Mountuin last
night and solved tho problem of how
President Taft is to lie spared the embar
rassment of having to receive a Teddy
benr cub into his household when his son
Itnbort nt urns from his outing in fllaclor
National Park.
The cub was pressntod to young Toft'
by Big Top, a Illackfeet Indian chief,
on tho arrival of tho Taft expedition
on August 11, Neat, the guide, got a dog
collar for the cub nnd tlu) mascot was
tied in camp us a ot. The young animul
cried until early to-day, when It was
rescued and adopted by tlu old bear
which descended the mountain sldo,
gnawed the ro In two and then marched
back up the mountain, growling at two
of the guides who started to follow, Rob
ert Taft got out of his tent In time to see
tho retreating mother bear carrying the
cub tightly clasped in her fore paws,
"Don't shoot," young Taft shouted to
thnguiaes. "It must be her cub; let it go,"
Tho Taft party will remain in Glacier
Purk for threo weeks.
The Newport Hrt uriilua From Ol, lu
ll le name al Nloekhulm.
Sptcldl Vtitile Hispalck to Tub 8i v
London. Aug, IS. -Tho United States
training ship Newport has arrived nt
Plymouth from Sweden, having been at
Stockholm during the Olympio Games.
All on board are well.
Th Newport will s'lll from Plymouth
August 20 for Madeira and New York.'
IMPAIHtD DKimTIONUka llortfiird'
Arid 'lioitilr. Kipeelally raeoauntadxi for III
relief ui arid Morntch ur Ulttrru sfttr nictln.
Motlnr ob Warship at Sebastopal
Heveala Darin Scheme.
Spfttel Cabin Dttpatch to Tas Suv.
London, Aug. 13. A despatch to the (
Dally totrs onif I.rader from Odosa
tells of a recent revolutionary plot on
board tho battleship Ivan Zlatoust at
Bobaatopol, for which ten men were
sentenced to death.
The revolutionists had the daring ob
ject of seizing the Imperial yacht
Htandnrl while the Czar and his family
were on board voyaging from Nolto to
Sebastopol. The Czar was to , have
been compelled to abdicate his throne
or abrogate his powers and proclaim
u limited monarchy.
The seizure of the Imperial yacht was
to have been the signal for a general
mutiny of the crews of the Baltic squad
ron, who were to arrest or murder all
tho officers and uttack Cronstodt and
St. Petersburg simultaneously.
Illgld censorship exercised over the
press has prevented any reference to
this Incident or the recent symptoms
of grave dissatisfaction among the rank
and file of the army and navy, and the
officers of nil grades have been com
pelled to sign an agreement not to dis
cuss any phase of the discontent.
One Man's barlr Waiters Were al
livrn Money and 7 tn .".
A curb broker said yesterday he had
IjOO to wager at even money that Wilson
will carry thirty-eight States. There
was an even money bet that I ait wouiu
get more electoral votes than Koosevelt.
Odds of 3 to 1 wero quoted against Taf t
as a Winner. This waa the longest expres
sion of odds. Moro general was the quo
tation of 1V-, to 1 against him.
fcOno man said he already had out in
wagers $7,000 agulnst Taft, placed ear
lier in the season, at odds ranging from
ven money to 7 to S.
Yonna John Lord of .New Haven
Gives Police Something tn Work On.
John Lord, 13 years old, who lives at
2" Wlnthrop avenue, Nev Haven, Conn.,
was playing near his homo yesterday
morning when n man came up to him
In an nutomoblle. The stranger asked
If he knew the way to New York nnd
John said he did and got In the ma
chine. This Is the boy'n story.
The two stopped at a roadhousn on
tho way to New York nnd had dinner.
When they reached this city he told
John to wait at the ferry, ns they were
going to ko boat.-. John waited for
an hour and a half and then walked to
130th street and Manhattan avenue and
told two women he wanted to go home.
The women turned him over to Po
liceman Mclaughlin. Detectives were
sent out to look for the man.
Inspector Will et Well Qnlrkl)
III Doctor Nays,
i D .. ,., ., . . n .
I Police Inspector Kdward P. Hughes
? '
In safety, and hi doctor said that unless
something totally unlocked for beta in
the head of the detective bureau will get
well surely and quickly. The inspector
haa pleuro-pnoumonia .
"The patient in muoh improved," said
Dr. J. W. Edwards Inst night. "The
crisis ' ha come nnd gone, and unless
something unforeseen happens, hu will
James Whlleunlli II III; Hern;
Nrrvlrr at Wedilluu.
Indianapolis, Aug. I?. -James Whit-
comb lllley, the Hoosler poet, hoi deiios-
ited a oJieck for $.V),000 wllh the Union
Trust Company or this r.ity in favor r the line. Alexander Allan, sailed in
Edmund II Eitol, hln nephew, who was command of the brig Jean, uf seventy
married tn this city three days ago, I hp. i ions reciter, from Greenock to
Tho gift is not regarded specially as n'ti,,rl tc T1,e "'"necuon or me .M an.
ldalpre"wt.butrfoestothovouninaiii,Nlth -' nn' has ben continuous tinea
L", carried mall since 155,1.
.1 .. .. . . . r.i.L,.., . I
.ihhui iu. D,.;r..i ,i-a, u, lamiiuiwrviro
and advice as Mr. Biley's private secre
Mr. Eitel. in a sense, ban acted as Mr.
Riley's banker.
lis Kate Depends on Fulnre Tin-Iff
Hate nf Susnr.
Washington, Aug. 12. Present indi
cations are thai the. Underwood c.vxiso
tax bill will fail of imssagn at this session.
The fate of this measure is dependent
on the result of tho conference between
tho two houses on the Senate bill provid
ing a reduction tn the tariff iato on sugar
Instead of admitting the product duty
free, as provided In the House bill.
A conference on the sugar bill will bo
held to-morrow. The two houses nie
widely separated on sugar and the Demo-
orats oxpeot to seo this bill, us well u
Uit excise measure, fail in conference,
The excise bill levying a tax of 1 itr
cent, on all business Incomes in excess
of $5,000 a year was framed with a view
of making up the loss in revenue tliat
would follow the admission of sugar duty
free. If the sugar bill falls the only
excuse the Demoorata had for preventing
the excise measure will have lieen re
moved, and accordingly the bill will he
(.'ntraso'n Alleged Model) llubher At
tempts Suicide la Cell.
Chicaoo, Aug. 12. Jacob Foy Guthrie,
awaiting trial on a charge of stealing
property valued nt $250,000 from society
hostesses, attempted tu end his life to
day by burning himself In his cell In
the county Jail.
Guards were attracted to Guthrie's
cell by smoke emanating therefrom.
The prisoner had In some manner ob
tained matches, and at the opportune
moment set fire to his clothing and the
cot. When he was carried from the
II 4lu,nuap.H that ha was
badly burned about lbs face and body,
Crashes Into Obstruction Oil
Newfoundland 500
on Board.
Steamer's Bow Cmshcd In
The Lake Champlain
Hurries to Aid.
None Injured and Meagre News
Received Says She Is
Able to Proceed.
Halifax, Nova Scotia, Aug. 12. -A
Marconlgram from the Strait of Belle
Isle, timed A P.M. to-day. states that
the Allan Line steamer Corslcan, bound
I fiom Montreal for Liverpool, struck
un Iceberg In lalituuc norm,
longitude ."'.'. I ., west, off the coast of
While proceeding slowly in u heavy
fog thn Corslcan sighted a large Ice
berg. The captain nt once ordered all
the engines reversed, but In spite of all
that was done to prevent a collision,
the Corslcan was struck In the stern.
Most of the damage wns above the
water line and the steamer will pro
ceed to Liverpool when the weather
The steamship Lake Chumplaln of
the Canadian Pacific Railway Steam
ship Lines Is standing by and ready to
render any assistance to the Corslcan.
From all advices received by wire
less It Is stated there Is no need for
The Government steamer Lady
Laurler Is at sea In the vicinity of
Sydney, and C. Harvey, the agent of
tho Marine Department, Is trying to
get In touch with her to see If she can
render assistance.
The Corslcan has between 400 and 500
The force of the Impact" crushed lier
bow. The meagre reports received
state that no ono waa Injured and that
she waa able to proceed without assist
ance. Montreal. Aug. 12. Capt. Cook of
the Corslcan sent the following wireless
message to the Allan Line In this city
reporting the accident. In which he
"Corslcan struck an Iceberg this
afternoon at 4 o'clock while going very
slow. Stem Injured above water line.
Ship is taking no water. Will proceed
on voyage."
The Corslcan Is the largest ship of
the Allan Line fleet. She ls on the
Liverpool-Montreal service. She was ,
built In li07 ut the yards of Barclay,
Carle & Co. In Glasgow.
The Corslcan has a tonnage of 11,419
gross, Is a shade over fi!9 feet long and
Is a twin screw ship. She has a breadth
of CI feet and a depth of 3S feet. Her
commander l.s Capt. Cook. Her last trip
I was from Liverpool to Montreal, where
I she arrived on August A.
i The Allan Line I essentially a Oana-
diiui line. Il was known In the begin-
! nlng us- the Sluntreni iicean r-ieam-i
shin Coimuinv, formed by the Allan
! Bros., who an sailing ship owners h
been Interested in Canadian shippl
since 1811". In that year the founder of
, ,,,., VnrMl Amr.r,r:.n iip,! wt.h
her Majesty s mall.
The western termini! of the line,
when the Si. Lawrenco Is blocked with
ice, Is at Halifax nnd St. John. N. U.
Aside from the Montreal-Liverpool ser
vice the Allan Line operates shins lo
Boston, Philadelphia and Now York,
with u South Atlantic service to the
Hlver Plate, The porta to which Allan
Line steamers go on tho other side of
tho Atlantic Include London, London
derry, Liverpool and Glasgow. ,
In 1905 the Allan Lino put Into ser
vice the first turbine propelled ships
which were In commercial transatlantic
service. These ships, tho Virginian and
Victorian, broke records between BI
mouskl and the north of Ireland.
Tho polnj. where the Corslcan met the
Iceberg, VJk'U degrees north, 62:15 west.
Is about 325 miles north-northeast of
Cape Itaco, which Is at the southeastern
point of Newfoundland. The precise
spot where the accident occurred Is
almost exactly on a lino drawn duo east
from tho north shore of the Gulf of St.
Lawrence, and Is ubout 260 miles east
of tho Islands which fringe the north
ern coast of Newfoundland.
Despite the fact that the wireless
reports last night eald that the Corsl
can was able to proceed on her course
under her own steam, alarm was felt
In New York, for shipping men re
membered that the reports from the
Titanic had It that that ship was able
to proceed and this Impression was not
corrected until early In the evening of
the day after the ship struck.
Nraale Provides for Memorial In a
Washloatoa Miiaare.
Washiniiton, Aug. 12. The Senate
pnssed a resolution to-day authorising
the erection In one. of tho public squares
of this city of n memorial tn Major
Archibald W. Butt. United Htatts Army,
former military aid to President Taft,
and to Frunrls D. Millet, former vlre
chairman of the Fine Arts Commission,
who lost their lives In the Titanic dis-

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