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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 15, 1912, Image 1

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1 " '--"W
Fair and colder to-day and to-morrow
moderate west to north, winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found on pti 15.
VOL. LXXX. NO.-76.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1912. CopvrtP. HI!, bp th Sun Printing o..,l r.iMIMiff twocfaflon.
;. B. McNamara Told Mc
Manigal He Smashed
'Times's" Gas Jets.
Made Admission After Try
ing to Shoot Fellow
In (liaiiitpolfs Witness Threat
ened When He Protested He
Was Tired of Violence.
I.vniA.S'irouR, Ind ., Nov. H. - How
v'.imcs B. VcN'nmara wormed himaelt
n ) th l.di Anioles Times Building,
how h? et i'i" dynamite that destroyed
twenty-one liven, how he suffered tho
janr 'of remorse Afterward ut.d how ho
att'Tted to kill McMauigal iirthe woods
1 cf V. jCk.u in cud then unbosomed hlm
tV.f 'a lu.i intended victim were incident
in t'.e tlr.im.itic story tint VcManigal
to 't in witns stand in tho dyna-
t i ,iz mm to-day. During the recital
J n ." Anderson leaned 11(1011 his desk
md dieted his attention upon the wit-
,i . every enr was intent in ih"e crowded
ei irl room ,i:vi tin forty-five defendants
ut .is .f 5I111 d to their elulr.i.
It was in "ovr mber. lfllti, that hs wa
tt Ilia hone in Chicago when tome one
n . il him lv telephone and he Answered
liJntl recognised ilia voice of John J.
.' . . ....... . .
.' oamari lie went 10 a notei ami
thsru m?t tho lronwo,s.iTiV eecretary
trejMrer. who informed him that he
lud-ome work ho wanted him to do. The
witness replied that ht was Jint on the'
e.v of starting for a himtinft trip in Wis
consin and that hu did not want to do any
work until tint wa ovnr.
MuNama-a th?n wanted to know why
l: would not be a good thing, to have hi
brother, J. B, McNamara, join tho party 1
end hide himself for a whilo in tho Win,
cw-in woocU.
The witness usked if .1. B. was in Chicago
rnd McNamara replied ovnslvely that he
to' 1 Id lay hi- hind on hi mi at any time
nd added fiat -It V.-.W uetilmr nrtiv 1
dft-iined hot" for hin lirother. It was
... 1 t n ..1 1.1 !!.. .1- 1 I
ins party at Keno.hi, Wis., and tn Hun
day morning, November a, MaMauigal
wai. called by tlop'.onf . ,
"I went down tr th? hot!, nald the
wltnesj, "mid w.vj cnatly huivrlied fit
the rhange tlir.' had taken plnoo in him.
Vi; v:rs ha;j''iril, Ids eyes roved in every
uirection, m tlinugh ho wai oxpecting
arrest r.t every momer.t; he Rpier.red
greatly excited r.nd scid he wr.nted to
get Homewhere whero he wnuld lie cert.in
not to nei any one ho know. He said
lt had been hiding slnco the destnictlon
of th Times liiiiiiilns and if lie could get
mi into como woods vhore nobody went
he Tvouhl feel Itetter.
Detail f Time" IIviiIokIiiu.
After rea-hliif: the wikxIs and fixing
thrir camp, McNi'.wr-ra gave some details
of the Ixw Angelefl Tlmf explosion.
Out in th wootu 0110 day tho witness
b'ard .1 pUtol shot nei'.r him and turning
Jildi'iily kt.w J. It. MoN'iiraara with the
revolver in lU hr.nil Ho did not. Lnow
l'i near him till the nhot wr.s fired.
Ife walked over to him, asked him what
) ' nhot at and McNaumru naid ho had
Kiel at a rabbit.
"I loolied in tli soft lor.m for rabbit
tracks," Raid thu witness, "but I couldn't
hi any and 1 jviked him which way the
rr.lihit went U then replied thfct he
f'trd tho pistol for tun end wantrd
to sctro me "
".No, you didn't," p.-Jd MtMr.nigal.
'.You tried to shoot ma and If you try it
a jam you had totdT mako a d d
e'lrmhot or It "
McNamara after that, the witness aaid,
feemwl more friendly and told him the
ftory of thu Times explosion and placing
the dynamite at tho home of (len. Otis.
He Mid lie went into the alley back of
the Times Ituilding with the explosive
and a watchman met him and oskwl where
he wa going, He said he was going to
thu composing room and he was given
directions as to how to reach it. A boy
npned a lower door and admitted him,
hi flipped Into the basement and then
tore away a gas jet after he had fixed
the i-xploslvn and connected it with the
ilorkwork arrangement,
"Why did you break off the gas jet?
Mked McManlgal.
. . "Ho there would be n fire after the ex-
I rWon," replied McNamara.
"Why, didn't you know there were peo-
Pi m the building and some of them
ould be burned to deatji?"
"Yea, but what difference does it mako?"
TVn after a little reflection he added:
"Hut I wish now that I had not dono it
mid if it was to do over again I wouldn't.
The story of the witness began with
iui account of visiting Peoria, III. , whore he
n.et Kdward Smythe. business agent of
tfv IVoria local, and going with him to
look over the work that ho was expected
10 uynamite.
.Met I'ranU It nil 'I'll ere
He returned to this city Hnd went to see
olin j. McNamara and there ho met
I resident Frank Kyun, He hald he Hhowe 1
lljon a newspaper clipping giving an
ll'coimt Of tha Kansas f.'itv nxntnalnn
I Mid he also told Ryan about hie "bad
w 'K' at Kansas City, where he had loat
tome clocks and nitroglycerine) and also
I.arl been delayed In causing an explosion
i- inn failure of a battery to work.
liyan was out of humor," aaid th
EJ'IMniiter. "He said to m: 'I want vnn
(mows to quit coming around this office
Continue on fowrft fagf,
Beads Letter of Threat, Lore, Poll
Ilea and Upper either.
Columbia, 8. C, Nov. 14. "Just no
surely a Hen Tillman had the force of
character to overthrow the old regime
of aristocrat In South Carolina, 10 have
I the atrenRth of mind to make you
love, honor and obey me," la part of a
letter written by Benjamin It. Tillman,
Jr., to his divorced wife, Mr. Lucy
Dugas, whlchippeare In. the papers In
a suit filed by Mr. Tillman to-day to get
possession of their children, Etouschka
and Sarah. The plaintiff Is a son of
Senator Tillman and Mrs. Dugas Is a
granddaughter of Gov. Pickens, who
wait Minister to Russia under President
Throughout the letter Mr. "Tillman alt
ludea to his former wife as a member of
the "Bourbon class" and speaks of him
self as of plebeian origin, but declares
that he will crush her proud spirit and
compel her to love him. Defending the
Senator's political course, to which the
family of Mrs. Dugas was bitterly an
tagonistic, Mr. Tillman says:
"Tlllmanlsm comes to redeem South
Carolina from the atrophy that was
upon her when ruled by the cult from
which you came. You shall acknowl
edge It.
, "You own Edgewood. your friends are
loyal, you are strong, you have the antl
Tlllman press and you have tho Su
preme Court with you. Hear me, little
urlstocrat thoroughbred; they have no
terrors for me.
"The nverase man does not know how
the eagles fly or tako their quarry. You
and I arc fighting with a grlmness that
means much to both, high above th
clouds and In a kind of ether few will
understand, hut 1 will control your spirit
or die."
In concluding tho letter Mr. Tillman
repeatedly expresses his love for Mra
Defeat of Father of "Time
Look Law" So Regarded
by Many.
Reno, Nov. 14. Whether or not the
beginning of the end In the coming to
Nevada for easily secured divorce de
crees is revealed by n surprising fea
ture of the recent election remains to
bo Becn whfn lllfi ncxt legislature de-
dares Itself on the much controverted
question of the existing so-called ,"tlme
lock divorce law" of this State.
Judge William D. Jones, a member
of thu last Afsembly and generally
known as the father of the present di
vorce law, was. overwhelmingly- defeated
for reelection io the Legislature, and
''Is defeat means to th minds of many
n fllreet hlnw in the divorce activities
a direct blow to the divorce activities
of Nevada.
Utilise .Ibnes has been one of the. most
stanch, advocates of "an open door
policy." within and without the Legis
lature, respecting the minimum require
ment of six months physical presence to
crtabllrh a residence In the State. Dur
ing the agitation of last ytar, whan
pressuie wae brought to Bear to repeal
the law, 50 as pinetlcully to shut off all
further divorces to non-rcslilents by ex
tending the time to one year's residenc.
.IiidKO Jonea Introduced an amendment
to the then existing law and led the fight
through both houses to Its adoption.
wherthy the question of Intent was ab
solutely eliminated and only actual
ph) steal presence during th prescribed
time was required for giving the courts
Jurisdiction, l.'nder this latter clause the
courts and lawyers Imve been working
overtime, especially In Reno.
All the newly elected legislators from
this county are pledged to maintain the
present law, while many from outside
counties are atrenuoiuly antagonistic.
The absence of Judge Jones will be felt
when the light begins next February.
Iiivrnla Heller for Hlleurllis; Motor
ton I KnalarN.
IlAitTFOitn, Conn., Nov. 14. Hiram
I'ircy Maxim. 'Jr., of this city, son of
Kir lllrnm, hni added to his silencers
for guns, motorcycles, stationary en
gines, rock drills and locomotive safety
valves, a motor boat silencer, It Is
largely an adaptation of the gun silen
cer. As In the latter a set of disks Is
nrranged to start the escaping exhaust
gas, whirling around as water swirls In
running from a sink bowl. At a dis
tance of thirty feet not the slightest ex
haust popping can be heard In the
biggest motor boat engine. The de
vice, measures from twelve to twenty
nine Inches, according to the amount of
work It la expected to do, and weighs
from twenty to thirty-four pounds.
Mr. Maxim Is working on a silencer
for noisy street cars. 4
.arlr Marries One sister to Wronar
Man at Doable Weddln.
Kast Oranob, N, J., Nov. 14. Per
forming a double wedding here at noon
to-day the Rev. Dr. Fred Clare Baldwin
of Calvary Methodist Church got the
brides mixed up and nearly married one
of them to the wrong man.
Thn brides were Miss Elizabeth and
Miss Margaret Flanders, daughters of
William T. Flanders of 81 Beech street.
They were murrled at their home, Miss
Elizabeth to Frederick Persons of Up
per Montclalr and Miss Margaret to
Demarest Lamson of Newark. The best
man for Mr. Persons was his brother,
Van Ness Persons. Mr. Lamson's was
Dudley Case of Jersey City. There-were
no other attendants.
Precedence in tlie ceremonies was
given to Miss Elizabeth and Mr. Per
suns. After asking the latter If he would
tako "Elizabeth to be thy wedded wife,"
tho minister turned to Miss Margaret
Instead of Miss Elizabeth and got pretty
well along with the ritual before a touch
on the arm from Mr. Case Informed him
that he had the right bridegroom but
the wrong bride.
Burke's www rin pid Irish Wsl.k.y li llt,
mtUo ad dtUcaitly aavorcd.-Afi.
Say He, Vallon and Stranger
Shqt Herman Rosen
Testify They Hid Because
Their Gang Was Ac
Deny They Ever Had Revolvers,
Except Iifty
Gyp the Blood, Impudent when ho
wasn't sullen, the boisterous Whltey
Lewis and the more crafty,- soft spoken
Lefty Louis yesterday told from the
witness chair at their trial before Jus
tice doff for the murder of Herman
Rosenthal their story of a summer
night that was peaceful except for the
moment of terror when, they say, they
saw In front of the Metropole Hotel
a strange man. who later they read
was Rosenthal, shot to dehth by Brldgle
Webber, Harry Vallon -and another man
unknown to them.
They had turned and tied then, they
swore yesterday, because their one
thought was that Webber, Valjon and
the unknown man whom they saw
shooting and Jack Rose and Sam
Schepps, who were with Webber, Val
lon and the unknowu murderer, had
opened flro not to kill Rosenthal but
to kill them. And once safely In the
subway at Times Square, they said,
they had gone to the Harlem tlat of
Dago Frank, who had gone home just
before the murder.
They slept there that night while
the girl that lived with Dago Frank
and brought money Into the tlat was
sending messages from a police stutlon
to Frank tliat she lied lieen arrested
after midnight and asking that Frank
bring a bondsman to her.
Klrd Hri'isir faansr Was Accnurd.
The night before all four of them had
stayed In the flat also while the girl
'walked the streets, and when they had
got up "about 11 o'clock' In the fore
noon they had gone out to get shaved,
their hnlr cut, their shoes shlned and
their huts cleaned. But on this morn
Ingi, following the murder of Rosenthal,
they had arisen "about 8:30 o'clock"
and bed learned from Dago Frank, Just
returned from his quest for a bonds
man for the girl, that It was Rosenthal,
"the squealer." whom they had seen
shot the night before and that mem
bers of the Zellg gang, to which the
four belonged, wore wanted for the
Therefore they tied, knowing that ol
though they had seen and could Identify
the murderers, they themselves as Zellg
gangsters would be charged with the
murder. Weeks later Whltey bought a
ticket "up In the mountains" and was
about to take a train to New York to
tell the Cormier thn real truth" when
hu was arrested.
Dri'ldrd Poller Wouldn't llrllrt
Still later Hyp the lllootl und Lefty
Louie came down to Manhattan from
Sullivan county "to tell the real truth
to the police," but hud decided at thu
last minute thut the pullce wuuldn't
believe them. 80 Uyp und Lefty suy
thut when they arrived tq front of
Police Headquarters her the day they
came back to town they "walked rlnht
past Headquarters and didn't stop un
til they had reached the house In Wood
ward avenue, Queens, where about a
month later they were urrested by
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty und
his detectives.
It was a dapper Oyp the Blood who
took the stand first, his very black hair
brushed to shiny smoothness, a corner
of his pocket handkerchief trailing from
an upper pocket of his brown suit. He
Is a tall, slight youth who "lounges" In
his chair and his swarthy Indian type
of face added to the Impudent remarks
for which he was reproved more than
once, an Impudent smile allowing very
white teeth,
"Why," Uyp was asked by Mr. Moss
In the calm, almost solicitous manner In
which the Assistant District Attorney
cross-examined all three throughout the
day, "did you tell me at Police Head
quarters the night you were arrested by
Commissioner Dougherty, knowing
then, so you awear now, that Rose,
Webber and Valron were In custody
then and knowing that you could iden
tify them as the real murderera--why
did you deny all knowledge of the
Rosenthal murder to me then Instead of
letting me know that Rose and Webber
were guilty?"
"Because I knew you didn't want to
hear that they were guilty," snarled
Qyp. "Because I knew you didn't want
to know that."
Hyp thn ntond Confesses to Thefts.
"You're not here to Insult me," cried
Mr. Moss, and the reproof and an added
word from Justice doff once more
brought Qyp up short. Straightway he
was fuwnlngly apologetic for a moment.
Then he lapsed to sullenness and finally
to loud Impudence again.,
When he was asked how he had sup
ported himself previous to the murder
he said he had been "u general thief
around town for the past five years or
so," He admitted his prison terms fpr
burglaries, grand larcenies and pocket
picking and any arrests concerning
which tho prosecution could produce the
proof of olllclal records,
Whltey Lewis's loud vehemence was
not caused by anger but by a boister
ous babble as If anxious to have his
story told and out of the way. The
three 'witnesses larded their testimony
Continued pn Fourth ftgt,
.narrtone Fashions a Cornaeopla
With Oltl Time MUIII.
Piill.ADRt.rniA, Nov. 14. Work at one
shop of tho Baldwin locomotive worka
was suspended for fifteen minutes this
afternoon while Tltta Buffo, the bary
tone, took off his coat, rolled up his
sleeves, stood before a blazing forge and
with admirable dexterity fashioned from
a redhot bar a cornucopia, which he
afterward presented to William J. Halrd,
a son of the lata Matthew Ra!rd, a for
mer president of the plant.
Fifteen years ago Ruffo was an Iron
worker In his father's foundry In Rome
and earned two' francs, or forty cents, a
day. Now ha gets $2,000 a night, or
5,000 times as much.
When Ruffo had finished the cornu
copia the workmen who had watched
him gave three cheers for a fellow
Blase Quenched With Institution's
Own Appliances .Damage Small.
Uncial Cable Dtipatcb la Tas Sex-.
London, Nov. 14. A fire broke out In
tho Bank of England to-night, but It
was quenched with the bank's own fire
The damage la declared to be small.
Foreshadows Decision for South
Dakota, Which Made Un
fair Prices a Crime.
Wahhinoto.v, Nov. 14. Great Interest
was aroused in the Supreme Court to-day
when at tho conclusion of arguments sub
mitted on behulf of tho Central Lumber
Company in a suit against the State of
South Dakota the court notified the
attorneys for the Slate that it did not
oare to hear arguments for the State.
Tho cast) involves the validity of a
statute which defines and provides a
penalty for the crime of "unfair dis
crimination." The law makes it an offence
for persons or corporations engaged in
production. manufacture or distribution
of commodities in general use "intention
ally for the purpose of destroying the com
petition of any regular established dealer
In tueh commodity or to prevent the.
competition of any person who in good
faith Intends and attempts to become
such dealer, to discriminate between
different sections, communities or cities
by selling mich commodity at a lower
rate in on,e section than in another."
Allowance is made in the statute for the
equalization of prices by considering
tne difference in cot of transportation
and other necessary exienses for pro
duction or distribution.
By its action to-day thu Supreme Court
plainly indicated that it would hold the
statute to bo valid. The Central Lumber
Company was proceeded against crimi
nally under (lift ''tut'' statute, it demurred
to the complaint by raising u question
as 10 tho constitutionality of the act.
Tho case was carried to the highest court
of .South Dakota and the constitutionality
of tho law upheld. The case then came to
th" Supreme Court on u writ of error.
Thero has been widespread interust
in tho caso as exemplifying a new form
of anti-trust legislation. There has ben
much discission In and out of Congress
of fhn subject of passing a Federal law
requiring great, industrial concerns and
other producers to sell their produots
at a uniform price making allowance as
was dono in the rase of the .South Dakota
statute for added transportation xxpense
anil other additional costs for distribu
tion. One of the charges made by the Govern
ment In Its suits against the Staudurd
till Company and the American Tobacco
Company was that these trusts lowered
prices in localities wheru competition
was sharp to a otnt below the cost of pro
duction und after competition had been
destroyed would raise prices to a point
abnqrmally high and thus recoup the
losses due to tho methods employed to
kill competition, It was charged thut
in communities where there was no com
petition the triistftmaintaiuud high prices.
Hills have been introduced in both
houses, of Congress since the Standard
Oil and Tobacco trust cases, mulling it
an offence to sell a commodity at a lower
price in one locality than in another,
It is expected that this kind of leads
lation will be looked upon with greater
favor by Congress now since the attitude
of the Supreme Court has been indicated.
Expert Says Vuum Will lie Cheaper
After Birds Moult,
Washington, Nov, 14. The hen her
self, according to Dr. II. M. Lanon, th
Government hen expert, Is chiefly re
sponsible for the high price of eggs,
Speculation, he said to-day, might have
added something to the price.
"However, this Is the moulting season
for chickens," said Dr. Lanon. "It In
the time when hens are expending all
their energy In throwing off old feathers
and taking on new ones. They haven't
time for laying.
"Although In some cities consumers
are paying seventy cents a dozen,
don't think tho average market price
all over the country will rise to more
than fif' or 60 cents, and this price will
fall when tho moulting season Is over."
Fourth of Jul, Fireworks Went Oil
Ahead of Time and Crippled III
ANGOLA, N. V., .NOV. 14. HUlt W8S
brought to-day In the Supreme Court
against this village by Ocrald Scully,
11 years old, who was Injured on the
Fourth of July by the premature cxplo.
slon of fireworks at. a village celebra
Tho boy Is imlng through his father,
T. Edward Scully, alleging that his left
arm .was crippled by a rocket and that
ho suffered other disfiguring Injuries,
He asks for $26,000 damages.
Cut frulti. J.lllcj, w4itr-lM msda dillctoui
Edward Cornell Outbidx Shouts
and Associates at Forc
clomire Sale.
PAYS $1,673,000 FOR ROAD
Represents Himself, Tie Says,
and Jlay Operate Shouts
Quito at 91,660,000.
Contrary to expectations, the Fifty
ninth street line and Its riverfront con
nections did not go on foreclosure sale
yesterday to" the New York Railways
Company. It went Instead tj Edward
Cornell, a lawyer at 34 Nassau street.
Mr. Cornell said last night that he Is
his own man and that he outbid Theo
dore 1. Shonts and hi associates on a
speculation. Ills bid was 11,673,000,
with $50,000 down.
"I have a year In which to raise the
rest of the money," said Mr. Cornell,
"and I guess I can do that. I figured
out that the line was going for less than
It was worth. As matters turned out
I think I was right. It did go for less
than It Is worth and I got it."
There was every expectation on the
part'of the New York Railways direct
ors that they would get the line through
Fifty-ninth street.
Tho directors had even appointed a
reorganization committee composed of
Mr. Shonts. president of the Interbor
ough and the New York Railways Com
pany, and Kdward J. Berwlnd and Har
ry Bronner. directors. They had drafted
a plan of reorganization and had sub
mitted It to the Public Service Commis
sion. A hearing was to have been held
on It yesterday afternoon before the
ftommlsslon, but when Commissioner
Maltble said that proceedings were In
order he was told that the hearing need
not be held, for there was nothing for
the committee to reorganize.
"Who Is Cornell?" somebody asked
after the auction.
He's In tho telephone booK ana tlie
directory. That' nil we know, was tne
,.Mr.,.CornelI Is a partner in me law
flrm of Davrcr, -An. LumcTr
Harrv. '
The sale, under an order from Judge
Lucombe of the United States Circuit
Court, was called for 2 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. Mr. Shonts and n lawyer
from the office of James L. Quachen
bush, general counsel for the New York
Railways Company, were on nanu ai
that hour.
Ishain Henderson, a lawyer at Lib
erty strretwread aloud the order of sale
and usked for bids.
Three hundred thousand dollars,"
said Mr. Shonts, bunding up u check for
$.-.0,000 signed by himself, .Mr. uerwinu
und Mr. Bronner.
Am I bid morn?" asked Mr. Hender
Theie was no Immediate response and
Mr. Henderson was on the point or
knocking down the toad to Mr. Shonts
for $300,000 when Mr. CorrelP raised his
hand and offered u check for $30,000 to
bind u bid. It wus examined and passed
upon favorably by the auctioneer's
"I bid $.100,000." said Mr. Cornell.
The bidding proceeded in $10,000 jump
until Mr. Shonts bid $1,50(1.000. Then
Mr. Cornell raised It to $1,353,000. the
precise sum which he figures that the
New York Rullways Company win re
ceive on Its mortguge. Mr. Shonts went
higher, but when the ngures readied
$1,50,000 he paused. After a moment's
consideration he bid $1,000,000. Mr.
Cornell then Jumped to $1,63,000, and
when Mr. Henderson repeated the old
and usked If there were uny other offers
Mr. Shonts whispered to his associates
for n minute and then shook bis head.
Mr. Henderson announced that the road
was Mr. Cornell's.
Some one In the group which had
gathered to watch the bidding usked'
Mr. Cornell whom he represented.
"I represent Mr. Edward Cornell,"
he said', with u smile.
He l.ad nothing to odd to that state
ment late yesterday afternoon when
ho received caller In his ortlce.
"Is It the Third Avenue, Mr. Cor
nell?" "It lb myself," he said. "I bid In the
road and I Intend to bold It until I
get n better offer for It. In case none
comes, I will organize n company and
operate It. I do not mean to say thut
I havo 11,673,000 of my own to put
Into the street railway, but IJhlnk I
know where I can get It."
Frederick W. Whltrldge, president of
the Third Avenue Railway Company,
said last night that his company had
no Interest, present or prospective, In
the purchase.
George W. Llnch, general manager
of the Fifty-ninth street line and re
ceiver for tho Second Avenue Railroad
Company, had no light to throw on the
matter. (
"I know nothing of such a plan,"
said Mr. Llnch when usked If a $3,
500,000 Issue of receiver's certificates
recently made by the Second Avenue
might be applied to the purchase.
It was suggested that perhaps ex
Senator William A. Clark of Montana
is the man who will help Mr. Cornell
supply the money for the purchase.
Mr. Clark is the largest stockholder
In the line, Anson R. Moran, chair
man of the stockholders' committee,
ald that he had no foreknowledgo of
Mr. Cornell's action.
The Central Park, North and East
River Railroad Company has nineteen
miles of road, only three and a half of
which are electrified. It operates cars
across Fifty-ninth street and horso
cars from the Battery to Fifty-ninth
street on both riverfront.
Mr. Cornell said that If he forms a
company to operate tho line It will buy
storage battery cars for use along the
riverfront, replacing tho ancient horse
The tans ln Tl Chluese Carlo Co.
re bow eihlbltlni ihe rarrtt porceulm and pot
Miiti at their ibeareem. 2s fUU Av.-4 Mai
Illness Took at Mure Unfavorable
Turn f.asl -Ntaht.
Wahiiinuton, Nov. 14. The condition
of Senator Isldor Rayner of Maryland
was less favorable to-night. Since Inst
night ho has shown no Improvement
and the anxiety of his family and
friends us to the outcome of his Illness
has Increased.
Monster Tarpon Lands In Ills Boat
and Almost Upsets It.
Port Ahansas, Tex., Nov. 14. Qlfford
Plnchot, who Is here with his brother,
Amos Plnchot tff New York, and his
sister, Lady A. Johnstone of London,
had an exciting encounter with a tar
pon of extraordinary site In the deep
sea channel near here to-day.
The big fish, after being hooked, flung
ltalf high Into the air and landed In
the amall boat, almost capsizing tt.
The party will spend some time here
fishing for tarpon.
Mefannson to Lead Expedition la
Heareh of a Continent.
Washington, Nov. 14. Plana are
being perfected by the American Mu
seum of Natural History, the National
Geographic Society and other scien
tific organizations to join In an expedi
tion, to bo led by Vilhjalmar Stefansson,
in search of an unknown continent In
tho Arctic Ocean. During his last ex,
ploratlon Mr. 8tefansson became con'
v I need of the possibility of such a dls
covery. The explorer has arrived In
Washington to lecture before the Na
tlonal Geographic Society on tho blond
Eskimos he recently discovered.
The expedition to the Arctic will ba
fitted out at either Seattle or San Fran
Cisco and the Journey will be commenced
next May. From a base In Vlotorla
J.i ml a further study will be made of
the blond Eskimos.
California's Close Count lias Gene
N rutn Courts Now.
Los A sou tics, Nov. 14. With official
returns reported from all but six Call
fornla counties and accepting the best
unofficial returns obtainable from the
others, Roosevelt leads Wllsori In Call
fornla by 43 votes.
The two most populous counties In
the State, Los Angeles and San Fran
cIsco, remuln to be heard from officially.
To-day the work of the canvassing
board here was halted by n writ of
InRdaTn-iTr-TrcriliVrrffr ftfi rneriitteW 'tf
show cause next Monday why certain
ballots declared by Democratic watch
ers to be defective have been accepted,
ii tit
No .Ural Faiulnr I.lkrlv, Data
Patrick Cudalir.
Mii.wai'KEK, Wis., Nov. I I. Beef nnd
pork have reached their highest pos
slble prices. Expected reductions will
not amount to more than one or one and
one-half cents, according to Patrick
Cudaliy, president of the Cudahy Bros
Mr. Cudahy does not, however, fore
see a meat famine In which prices of
be.uf will be prohibitive,, as forecasted
by the National Bureau of Agriculture,
nlthuiiKh he ngrees with Dr. Qeorge M.
Rommel, chief of the anlm.il husbandry
division, that prevailing high prices aru
duo to beet cattle shortage.
('uuwreasuiru Much Dlasallsllrd With
t'oliilili'l of lnvrtls;atlon.
Washington. Nov. 14. A good deal
of dissatisfaction Is expressed by mem
bers of the House over the way the
"money trust" Investigation Is being
bundled. No member of the committee
has been in Washington for several
weeks, und with November 20 set ns
the date for the resumption of hear
ings there is no one in authority on
the ground.
Thu clerks of the committee smile
vacantly und say they don't know when
tint hearings will be, but they suppose
some lime nround the 20th. In the
meantime- Representative Pujo, the
chairman, lias finally beaded towurd
Washington from New Orleans. Mr.
Pujo will not return to Congress after
.March 4, and his Interest In the money
trust probe apparently has abated.
Culdn In llroukln Another Con
Krrssninn Who Han Krrr.
Washington, Nov. 14. Congressman
elect Timothy D. Sullivan did not spend
a dollar to be nominated or elected, ac
cording to his sworn statement made to
the clerk of the House of Representa
tives In accordance with law. Neither
of Mr. Sullivan's opponents spent any
thing. Mr. doldfogle gave up $93 In the early
part of the campaign and spent $2,326
In the closing days.
Congressman Jefferson SI. Levy testi
fied In the statement he made Just be
fore the election that he spent $500, but
nothing has been heard from him alnce
the election. Congressman Caldcr of
Kings reports thut he spent nothing to
be reelected. In the Seventeenth dis
trict Ogden L. Mills, Republican nom
inee, reported beforo election an ex
penditure of $2,309.35, and after election
lie submitted his second report showing
$3,596.40. Congressman Henry George
spent $634.09. Congressman Burton
Harrison reported after election that ho
spent $3,916, t
W, Bourke Cockran made two state
ments. In his first, before election, he
reported an expenditure of $1,459, and
In his post-election statement he testi
fied that ho gave up $507,
PARIS BANKER $2,600,000 OUT.
.11, Max Dnlurky at Speculation In
Mckrl Mines.
Special Vabl Dupalclt to Thk ScS'.
I'Ants, Nov. 14. M. Augustln Max,
the banker and a Knight of the Legion
of Honor, has arrived' at a deficit of
10,000,000 francs ($2,000,000), He admits
that ha was unlucky In speculating In
th New, Caledonia nickel ml&ea,
Dagger of Victorious Army ,
entering Constantinople
Question of Settling Spoils
Will Be Hardest
Favorable Opportunity -Seen
for Concert of
Reports of Atrocities and
Massacres Pour In From
Both Sides.
Speriu! Call Dt$pateh Froth TH Sum
Budapest, Nov. u.-Turkey's direct
appeal to Bulgaria for peace remove
tho danger of the Bulgarian entering
Constantinople, the Serb capturing
Durozzo or the Moslems massacring the
The next development will be an
armistice, then a discussion of tho
various problems involved in the Balkan
war; but I am able to affirm that th
FranooRussian proposal to refer them
to a conference will bo vetoed by th?
Austrian and German Government,
which consider such an assembly mori
dangerous than helpful.
Austria wishes that the whole prob
lem be tackled by united Europe, stand
ing on a higher pTaVforra than tho Trlpb "
Alliance and the Triple Entente.
All the Powers unanimously main
tain the integrity of Albania.
These welcome consequences markoi
the beginning of the end of Ssrvia'f.
attitude, which is alto perceptibly
The Austrian representative at B?t
grade still has his door wide open for
negotiations, seeing that Premier Pa
Bitch has not uttered the fateful non
poBsumus. His unweighed words to
a French correspondent caused dismay
in the journalistic world here, but tho
Austro-Hungarian Government contem
plated them from a psychological angle
of vision and experienced no strong
It was felt that the Servian Premier
was testing the strength of Austria'
resolve to maintain her ground to the
end und as affording his own nation an '
ocular demonstration of the danger
involved in the pursuance of the present
Henceforth a compromise will com
mend itself to the population of Bervi
which realizes the ruinous cost' of
obstinacy. Another object presumably
aimed at was to bring into paralysing
action such latent discord as was sus
pected to prevail among the rival State,
but the speculation on setting the gnat
Powers by the ear failed dismally,
None of them will make a crucial
question of uny issue which does not
affect her own vital interests. They
will be obliged to deal with tho problem
as-u whole, each one seeking to driv
an advantageous bargain.
Austria is keen to have the issues ex
amined by a united Europe, unanimous)
at least in striving for a permanent
settlement based upon an all around
compromise. With this object she has
made sacrifices which six weeks ags
nobody would have believed possible. '
Tlie sanjak of Novi-Bazar was thought
to be earmarked for annexation,
Salonica was predestined 16 become
an Austrian-Hungarian seaport and
Albania was to be either incorporated
or protected.
I have found only one diplomatist
of the Triple Entente who shares my
conviction that these designs are im
aginary. Austria therefore, which has
thus contributed materially and unex
pectedly to safeguard the European
peace, is confident that the other Powers
which now belaud her efforts will also
cooperate with her whole heartcdly in
unravelling the tangled skein of inter
national interests, for only then can a
practical solution bo permanent.
A moat favorable opportunity now
offers for a combined and purposeful ao
t Ion by Europe wrhich , if adopted , would
work miracles. Already the seemingly
Impossible has come to pass in the caso
of one Power. "
If statesmen could but get beyond the
narrow confines oi their respective
group a paciflo revolution in inter
national politics might result, and at
any rate one source of perennial danger
to peace would be sealed. Already
more has been achieved than remains
to attempt. ,
Moreover, tho Power seem favorably
disposed. Austria-Hungary has given
the example, Russia, is emulating Ru- '
mania' behavior and command uni
versal admiration, Bulgaria is nr-
PMTIJDg to W tha fetter o tMUT I
t i

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