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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 03, 1912, Image 1

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4 k
lyUt'.dfly, ,a,r to-morrow;
v 'moderate wppfftid northwest winds,
tfetilled wealhtporb will be found on page 17.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1912. Copyright, 1912. by tho Sun Printing and VublUhlng Auoctatton.
Jluliliirs Want (o TakoAdna
nople and Greeks Chios
Is Kcport.
Oflicial Announcement Says
Sieges Will Be liaised
riaces Big Order for Military
Stores as Precautionary
Impprinl Clinnccllor's Spppch
Crontps Sensation Th roujrli-
(lilt Elll'OIH'.
fipri.il f.iAV littpntchfg to Tur. pry,
CiNdTANTiNorLE, Dec, 2. OMlctal an
nmincemcnt was made to-night that the
prntnol of the armistice probably will
N signed to-morrow (Tuesday) nnd
that according to tho provisions fortl
tied places may he provisioned dclng
the armistice. It Is also provided that
the siege of tho Turkish ports and
is',inil.s will be considered as raised :m
poranly. j
In the event of a breakdown o the
r.fRotlations the parties will give forty
cliht hours notice before resuming hos
1 ondov, Dec. 3. It was the -epre-f.itatlves
of the Greeks at llaghchetsh
hn delayed the clgnlng of the armistice
nt that neutral town on Sunday after
n "Hi at the time when tho whole world
ftpected It, and although at Mrst they
nd that they were awaiting further In
structions from Athens It now appears
that as a matter of fact they are asking
for a great many things for Greece that
hdd not entered Into tho original propo
sition for an armistice.
The Greeks say that In the first place
they do not want to raise the blockade
,nn the Albanian coast during the fpur
oen days that the armistice will hold.
Secondly, they want .lanlna and Scutari
to surrender to Greece and Monte
negro alone And thirdly, they hope to rink wii-re the blaze originated would V(ars to MVH ) wi tho nnnovnnce , His head lay on a cushion taken from! weeks of war and months of convera
oMaln effective possession of tho Island make a line bonfire. . , . I of (he scandal of a suit " i the window seat. The ono shot fired had tlon."
of Chios, where heavy lighting is pro- , I he boys, who spent last night In1 , . . f , ' ,.n-M1.,i .moi..h l.ls Lend lust Mmve the ' Th!. mnrnlnir Mrs. Smith, n bride.
ccedlng with the Turks, who withdrew
to the mountains when the Greeks dis
- 'embarked.
latlon comes In a despatch
istantlnoplc correspondent
Mall, who continues: "It
This Information
from the Constantinople
of the JMlu
, pvinnl that thn strjilneil l-.oronr:in
s.tuatlon Is back of the minds of tho
... . .. ., . . .
negotiators on nom noes, ii is sig-
nlficant that the Government here yes-i
lerday signed a heavy contract for mill -
tn-v stores nt n hlch nrlce for s need V
delivery If the enemv's terms are too
erc. Turkey Is naturally tempted to witn tnere. They were rummaging uargmn wnu mis macuinaiier. inni you anil Tiuriy-tirsi street. At ine time or
wait to i-ee whether the hurricane j nbout tho big building when O'Conneii i did not ask liiln to come ilown from 2j,- his death he was a trustee of the Gcr
' ireatenlns Europe will bring better , observed that It was a dry old place i (KmV asked Mr. Mooney, ; man Savings Hank. He was a member
things." land would make a line fire.
From the correspondent of the Dull)) "Let's start one," he suggested.
Trlrqraph at Constantinople comes the! The other boys liked the Idea and
u r.r,l th.ir there I n nnrslstent roninrl ir.'ithereil a tille of wood nml dnttl is In
,n the Sultan's city that the Hulgars are
, anxious to delay the signing of the
armistice ns nre the Greeks. The liul
zarlnns, according to this source, hop
r, take Adrlanople before they lay down
their arms In a truce. If they sue-1
ic.-d in capturing the long beleaguered
t!ty thn will hold Adrlanople as a city
raptured hv arms nnd not to be Include.)
'n the pence dickering.
A Cnnul at Adrlanople has managed
set two telegrams through to Con-'
'sntinople nnd both of them tell of!
' irlous cannonading on tho part of the
s'ecers nnd of fires In various parts I
t! the cliv. I
There was no meeting of thn plenl-
tentl;ir:es yesterday on account i " tl. i
nw nn.l complex problems that, have
.'.me in. but there were, long confer-
ncr on the part of the representatives
' each nf th allies. The Porte ' apes
that the .innlsticc will be Anally signed
While these things were going on at
io i riiB'nmja lines uennnny iooh a
ry definite stand yesterday on the
'ilkan situation, In tho Reichstag the
i 'irman Chancellor warned Russia that
I he would aid her allies of tho Triple
1 Alliance if thero should be a war. Dr.
inn Hethmann-Hollweg's speech mado
great sensation In the chancelleries
't all Europe as Ills speech was un
':ually frank nnd bristled with bclHg
e rnry.
Dr. von llethmann-Hollweg, the Im
perial Chancellor, after summarizing
'he efforts of tho Powers to dclny the
Balkan war ns long ns possible, nnd
S ., ,, ...... . I I .l.lr nnnlrnl
ii ii ntiii KOI. I" J u, ....... w.
y " local Un It, suit!:
, i, iinn our allies, iiusuiti-o.uiKu.j
X nnd Italy. In maintaining their Inter
m 's nre attacked, although this Is not
Tyh present jirospect, by a third party
vi thereby threatened In their exist
" e then we, faithful to our compacts,
rn 'ake .heir part firmly nnd de-
. ' . f : v
' f "Then w? shall fight side by side with
J? ".r ,ti , for thn maintenance nf our
' Mi iii.siiion In Europe and In defence
' 'he sei urlty and future of our own
fv! erlnnd. I nm convinced that wo
the wholo nation behind us In
H' n n policy."
Tie- Chancellor nt these wordd was
s "Ppfd by tho'cheors of his colleagues.
He went on to say that belligerents. In
' present vnr could not dlsputo tho
' en . t tim Powers to have a word In
" r n ii settlement. He thought thai
- Mua of tho Powers i.ould have
weight If proscnted collectively.
I" - 'l that negotiations with that end
Continued on fourth Page,
Two Mure Hurl ami I'lir Arr Mia.
iiiK nt U r.amt MlHIt Ktrcrt.
Two men were burned to death, two
severely Injured nnd (he nr.- missing
In n fire which started early "this morn
ing In a flvn story tenement nt 2 East
112th street.
Firemen going through th'e building
after the lite hnd been got iind.T
control found thu bodies of two men on
tho tn Hoor nt the rear, They were
lying near window which they were
evidently trying to reach when tho
flames burned their lungs and they sank
to the tloof. one was hIhuiI 23 years
old and the other about ".0.
The body of the older man was Iden
tified as that of Louis Lew. a rabbi
and notary nubile, who lived on the
lop Moor, lie was a cripple and help
less. Two girls who are missing nre Annie
anil Sadie Urgll, 17 and K. years old.
mere were twenty-two rumllles In
tho building, which was old and burned
rapidly, and when the police begun to
take toll of those who had been In the
bouse they found that besides those
hilled and Injured live were missing.
The tire, which started In the cellar
and shot up the alrshafl. may have been
Incendiary, the firemen think. It mush
roomed when It risiched the top Moors
anil rapidly spread downward,
When the firemen arrived on the first
alarm the flame. were roaring up the
airsnart ami a second alarm was turned
In Immediately. Firemen going through
the Moors found Max Scherzer. who
lived on the fourth In the rear, curled
up beneath a window where he had
lieen met by n bUst of Maine and
dropped unconscious to the floor.
lie and George Hold, who was also
burned and badly cut by glass blown
out on him as he went to the fire
escape wereaken to the Reception Hos
pital. A policeman who was knocked
down by n squirming hose also re
quired the services of a surgeon. It
was nt Mrst reported that several per
sons were badly Injured and three nm
bulancrs were enlled.
When Chief Kenlon arrived at 2
o'clock the lire was under control, hav
ing been confined to the fourth nnd fifth
floors, which were wrecked. The dam
age Is about $10,000.
SMALL BWTseT $300,000
Two Itoast in School of Their
'Itonfire" anil Then All
Five Confess.
rive badly scared boys, the oldest
14 years, sat In the otllce of Chief of
Police Patrick Hayes In Hohoken Inst
night nnd confessed they started the
fire that burned n whole .city block and
did $300,000 damage, (hero on Saturday
aflernoon. They wanted to see the en-
i . i ,.i ii
i t, i, . , .. . 1 ,, 1,1
besides they thought tile old curling
city prison cells, will be arraigned to -
day before I'.ecorder McGovern, charged
'with arson. They are ! rands Deadv.
12. and his brother Stephen. 0 years
old. of 1.34 Willow street; Stephen
OVonnell. It. of :i2l p.irk aenue;
, I nnrles .Iiihuson. ii. or III I Willow'
nvenue. and Itlchaid Carney. 11. of 031
I , ..
rnre nvenue.
The five boys went to the old Granite
! P.lnk. at 1110 to 112 Grand street, on
1 Sat urdav nliiht to look at some aero-
' planes Leo Stevens Is experimenting
I a corner. Francis Deady touched a.
n a hurV 'n,Z dry materials S
.... H-I.A.. .1l.l. ..ntll l.n.. ...nl.n.1
up. They didn't stop until they renched
I Engine Company D, several blocks away,
where they stood around and watched
i the firemen go out. Then they went
bark and saw tho result of their mis
Tho boys agreed to keep quiet about
the "bonfire." but Deady and O'Connell
couldn't resist the desire to tell the
other boys In their school of all the
trouble they had caused. This talk
renched the ears of the police.
Crippled Prisoner Cela Sinner In
Ntcnil of Indictment.
White Plains, Dee. 2. The Supreme
Court Grand Jury, which organized hern
to-day by the selection of Ldgar
....... ...
refused to find an Indictment against a
prisoner arrested for carrying a revolver
In Mount Vernon and took up a c-jllec-tlon
among themselves to buy him a
rnllroad ticket to Grand Ilaplds, Mich.
The man wns .loseph Vandersloot, a
wood turner, who had lost most of tho
fingers of both 'lands at his trade. He
had come east on freight trains, nnd bc
cnuso of his crippled hnnds ho carried
a revolver to protect himself, Ho asked
to bo sent home.
District Attorney i ranc s a. v, insiow
told the man ho would make up tho Dal -
ant e If It exceeded the 515 the Jurors
raised. COIlntV IJCleCIlVO Waiter LOOK
saw the man aboard a train for the
Wo ill en Pflsarnicers Clothe Tlirni for
Knst Knd Christina.
Sixty very cold dolls thnt left England
on the Cunnrder Carmanla on Novem
ber 23 without nny clothes nt all got
to New Vork yesterday fully clad nnd
cheerful In splto of the rough weather.
An English newspaper owner learned
that thero were thousands of poor little
girls In London who were not looking
forward to Christmas because they knew
In their hearts, despite a strong belief In
the omnipotence of Sanla Claus, that
the;' wnuld not get their longed for dolls.
So "he got tho Cunard Lino to take dolls
on Its Hhlps up to Christmas.
Thn dolls ca-me aboard pink and bare,
hut tho women passenger on tho Car
manln mado such dresses for them as
will mako East End eyes sparklo with
TJu'lltre Mllll SlI.VS l.llW.VPl "Hflrt
Him I'h" dii.'!0, mm - '
Jlllll I l for ,J.),OIHI ,MIni
Sf. Clnil' SollHlt.
Cuiiiiln!npil tt District Attor
ney, lint Xotliinij Was Done,
lie Thinks.
Abraham L Krlanger or the theatrical
(inn of Klaw .t Krlanger yesterday ac
cused Max P Sleiier, who win at
torney for MUs Edith St. flair, an actress
who brought a suit against Mr. Krlanger,
or being a blackmailer and a jury briber.
Mr. Krlanger lestllled in the Supreme
Court that he had complained to the
District Attorney, but no action was
taken, and that the liar Association was
waiting to take up a charge of Ktihornn-
t ion of perjury against Steuer.
Mr. Krlanger made no effort to conceal
his feeling against Mr Sleiier At the
end of the day's proceedings Mr Xetier
would make no comment on Mr. Kr
langer's accusations One of the direct
charges tmtdn against Mr. Stetier by
Mr. Krlanger was-
"1 know he bribed the jury in the tiard
ner case
Mr. St t-iier wa counsel for ex-State
Sena tor l'rank .1 (iardner of Ilrooklvu.
who was acquitted of offering a Sl2.nou
bribe to Otto G. Koelker for his vote in
the Slate Senate on the llart-Agnew
racing bills in Urns
The lirst trial of Miit brought by Mis
St. Clair, who is seeking to coinw. Mr.
Krlanger to pay her fViun a year for ten
years, came to a sudden end in October,
when .Justice Pare withdrew a Juror
and lined John ernon liotivier. .Ir .
trial counsel for Miss St. Clair, Vi for
contempt of court 'I he ine sub-eiient ly
was remitted Kdmund L. Mooney is
appearing for Miss St Clair this time,
although Mr, Krlanger charged Mr
Mooney with actually reprct-enting Mr
Stetier William Travers Jerome is
coiini-el for Mr Krlanger
ti, ..r 1 1 ..,. ,i. ,..i. ,i...
proceedings much more frequently than
that of the plaintiff. Miss St Cl.ur
Krlanger testified t lt.it about August 7.
1007, Mr Steuer came to him represent
ing Miss St. Clair, who said she hail a
contract with Klaw A Krlanger by which
she was to get $7!n week for life
Miss St. Clair wanted ftm.nmi, accord
ing to the testimony, but Steuer said she
would take $2.1,ono or there would bo a
nasty'suit nbout.Mr. Krlanger's relations
with her. Mr. r.rinp,r iul he tnld
: :r .. .
Steuer it wns blackmail and he wn being,
)l(1d u()- ,,, nt.rwl to pay I2..VKI for
',.,, ... . ' .
were made. According to the ngreemeiit.
' Jj statement
, ' stP111,r ' ', t,,
n,m"t '"' "r c n'cni .ir nieu. r was u
K l""1". . . .
3 "
! I-.nanger had made fnlw sta ements in
, It.u nMawii, , tl... unit l,Mt t Iwa i.'Oiit.u
. wild thnt Mr .lerome had prepared tho
I answer nnd he had signed it, having con -
. fldenco in Mr Jerome.
"Do you mean to say that you did not
"1 did not, said Mr. Krlanger. "I
.as held un -
.Jir. Ill IU UII
was neui un .
Phvsicallv held un'"nskel Mr Moonev.
giving nn illustration with his arms.
No," said Mr. Krlanger, placidly. "Ho
, . .
quiet, insulting, just the same way ho
comes into court to talk to juries. Only
ho got a verdict quicker.
"I didn't ment'on nny sum. He named
the price. I was anxious to savo myself
from tho threat of that suit that 'nasty'
suit. I would have given $2M,000, $5,000,
000, any consideration."
"Mr. Klaw, your partner, was present.
What did he hay?" asked Mr Mooney.
"'This fellow has got you,' Mr. Klaw
said to me, 'and you had better give up."
Mr. Krlanger said ho had several law
yers and a brother who is a .lustirn of
the Supremo Court, but he did not go to
the Supremo Court, but he did not go to
Ihem. as Mr. Steuer Mid tho suit would
bo lirnncrlit nt one
What good would it have dono''"
nskinl Mr. Krlanger. "I was trying to
, wive thn publicity of n nasty suit "
alri .ttoonov wnnied 10 Know wny .nr.
Krlanger had not had Mr. Steuer ar-Hie served on her by mall. ,
rested. Tho witness said that while ho 1 A warrlorllke .Inpanese who came to!
had never asked u committing magis. ; t'- door last night said there had been,
trnta for a warrant, ho had Bono to tho,Hmnp f,,,,H aboul " mllk blu' He thought '
DUirlet Attornev ami mniln a coninlnlni 11 hnd been paid, nnd luiyway Mrs. Law-!
Assistant District Attorney Nott hail
,n n 1 , 1.;.., v... 1, :., ... .1,.,, 1,.,
in.nru lu 111111. .,,,14.1, "..o ,.u,i,., 110
said, but lm did not blamo or criticise tho
District Attorney,
i ri
in i ne unruuir case, concilium .Mr.
... . . .... ........
1 .... .o ...y
' between Mr 1
Mr Klaw testified lo thn conversation
.Mr. Illiw Itsiillto IU lliw coiivtrsaiioil
biiimii. r.-iuniK i" in" niiil
will be continued to-day before .Justice
win up (oiiiiiiut.u io uu) uiioro .jiiHinu
I iUUItlon.
Court of Carnation Connrm Sen-
fences Imposed at Vllerlm.
s,r,al CahU liniMtch to Tub Sex.
n.. ne The Conn nf c.1Mi
"01J.m " i,v and reviewed
tlon met at noon to-day and rovlewed
tho rame.i camorra inn., wn.cn was,
held nt Mleruo ine 'neciim, ot no
court was lor .. .
" "v ' """lean & Co,
nt Vlterbo.
The prisoners were not In court, hut
... lawvers renresented them and Ihevl
I :: t ; i.nefs nkn, iht
Hcntencej bo qt ashed on technical
grounds, tho nlleged Illegality nf tho
proceduro ln tho lower court and also
. . .
. ..... .lMnu.nU .1... '
liroion ,z ,isp of p;rjuv; -
After hearing the argument. the court
confirmed tho sentences imposed nt.
Ilrlde-rleet Vn Willi lllm nt Plilla
lelplila Football llnnie.
'ilil..U'l:U'itU, Dec. 2. Ensign .Tabez .
T.. Lowell. V. S. N., nttached to the
cruiser ltalllmore, now stationed nt'
Norfolk, camti to Philadelphia to attend I
tlio Army-Navy football game a bach-
,l"p' 1,111 '"' "'turned a married man. I
As his guest Ensign Lowell brought
with him Mrs. Ella V. Hartwell of Nor-,
folk, who had been n jvldow since last I
.March. Ilefore going to the game they)
lulled the local marriage license olllce
and got tho license wlt,h the understand
ing that If the Navy won the ceremony
was (o take nines Imniedlalely. If tha
Army won It was to be postponed for a
day or two.
Following the .game the couple went
hunting for a minister and their friends .
announced to-dny that they had found
F.nslgn Lowell Is 26 years old. Ills
home Is In lSnnisor, Mr.
Norfolk. Vh , Deo. 2 - Mrs. Virginia
Hartwell, who was married Saturday in
Philadelphia to Knslgn lowell, is sec
retary to Mayor W. It, Mayo of Norfolk,
nnd she says she will not give up her Job.
Mrs1. Lowell declined to confirm or deny
reports that her marriage was the result
of a wager. She arrived homo this morn
ing anil says she will tell tho detallsof her
wedding tiie latter part of tho week.
Head of ltililion Concern Went
to Lawrence to Shoot
William Wlcke, n wealthy ribbon I curtesy extended to me and nlso my
manufacturer, who Ihed at 31 Hast ' flt lnt,.rP!it u M!i t.lly. i Was Just
tunL Z hls'umniervonderlng what would happen In the
home nt 1 ,a"vreiice? L. I . from a" bX , fN States If every year we went
wound self-inflicted. He wt.. Tt years over the tariff Items. It d bo
old. For some time he had been III of continuous performance w I ch wou Id
diabetes , exceed all that theatres could offer In
Despite his years Mr. Wlcke lontlnued thf ; way of amusement,
to pftfoim his duties as president of the ' "Vet I cannot help thlnl n,T that he
.11... r mnv n,t.ldea Is admirable because It affords the
i r i.u'nnmo ..n,l hns oniees nt 3S
i .., ,r-t, .
the active management had passed to
.-.. ii ,i wiuinm tr
who are respectively vice-president and,"''. ve '?; n student of pnrlia
sccrelarv of the compans. mentary procedure all my life and I
Mr. Wlcke loft his otllce yesterday to, admire your businesslike method of
rn .Lii-n tn 1 1 1 u Bitmmur Hntiifi. fin n nf going through the Items.
,i. i i,0. . i-n,. enlnnv.
which has been closed since the end of
I September, when his family came iick
to town. Arriving at his place nt ::15
P. M. he had a chat with the caretaker,
.lohn Hosier, nt the entrance nnd re.'
marked that he was going Inside to lootc
for some papers. He refused Koster's
offer to nccompany him nnd said that
he would return to New York on tho
3:30 train.
When train time came Mr. Wlcke bad
not reappeared nnd Koster went Inside
' . ifn r,r..l i.. nr,l.n
i"...,.".--. . ......... .... . ...
lying on tho Moor, apparently dead.
Ills right hand was grasping n r'cvolwr.
, ,ml,iM nn,i Wcj in tho walnscotlni:
1 Members of the family were notified
" telephone nnd they went to Law-
rence nt once. Mefore they arrived Dr.
, Schmnek of Lawrence had been
summoned. He said that death hnd been
' .........u.. i.inn.,,nDftit, ttinneiT i
ou, H Hcsl(. pronounced It n case of
. .. . . . .....
suicide. The nouy was nrougnt to .New
i Vork lu!l nKt.
1 jjp, wicke wns once the head of a
. lnrne clirar box factorv. nt thnt time the
Inrgest In the world, on First avenue
lor the New York Peace (Society unci the
'German Press Club and ot many civic
, charltnbln organlr-atlons,
niu wir
has been dead for fifteen years. Besides i w"'i whom "The Weasel" is infatu
tlm sons mentioned Mr. Wlcke is snr. ' ated.
Ivlved by another son. Carl Wlcke. a!
! -Ver. and by one daughter. Miss Lulu
Alan Three Marred lluors, Snrara
l.aier for 3IIIL Concern,
According to nn affidavit tllist In the
City Court yesterday. Mrs. .Julia W. H.
Curtis Lawrence, who Inherited a great
nart of tho Plncknev estate. Is llvlnif be.
html threo Imrreil doors at 14" Wot
Elghly-slxth street Hnd guarded by
lapanesH servant, said to have been nt
the battle ot Port Arthur.
The affidavit was mado by Warren
McConlhe, a lawyer, representing thu
Sheffield Farms. Klawnnn.t)eelfi.r lnm.
I pany, which has a bill for $.13t for milk
1 and eggs furnished Mrs. Lawrence prior j
I to February 1. 1907. .lustlco Donnelly
. '"e ....... 1.1 me sun
, rpm n ", ,u low
Mri( rt.rand as i'fiiii,
i W.SII1NGT0N. iw .... Tlln , n,
wasiiinuton, wee. rno oil
, ... .
campaign conlrlhutlons received hv the
..-..-- , . ,, . ... .
M0.-M. according to the IhH filed
ii,,o i,..,i.. i... v i
t r,... i en. ni.i.. u
i,,i .wm. .....m.j ...i', tuiiai
iiruuiiiri ui-u.An 4.. rwtciiiou. nunc ui;'"" i "
i,o contributors named were: Philadelphia and Durland's shows. Her
1 Andrew Carnegie. 30.000: $24.or,S.8.1 1 skill In thn saddle Is duo to tho teach -
I from tho Mechanics and
Metals Na-
ii,,nui Hank of New York, the nroceeds
'of a loan; 150,000 from Francis L.
. i .1 ..m . 1' - ir rrn s ii.
l.eianu in , u,uju ii.mii ine
Vale class of 5,000 from the Union
I-vag..o Club of Vhlladriphln. 10,000
from Lars Anderson, JI0.000 from Will-
Cromwell of New York.
f m QUo nnnnrtl $r 0fl0 f
IJdw,n OouUl. 125,000 from .1. P. Mor -
"'" i'iu'Z " . : "'
... 1 II.... n I , . ...... . , n
."i .loprc-
i'lontntlvp, wno gavo 32 cents.
. The expenditures exactly balance the
receipts In 'the statement. The biggest
Items weni for advertising ..nd I7G.000
was turned over to the American Asso-
;'' - f
"An unnilllsaled itrllshl in anthnriy Hllh
hiimnr." w) Hi" Cilona ol "ANATOL" at Hie
LllTUi THIi.VTltK.-.
I'll I'l.V DplWtfi Oil DlltlCS llllt'r
n,s(ino- lint, I 111 llfnt'ttlMlbll
' ""I""'
1 1. b., IIP. iMl.VS.
President -elect Comments on
War anil Aids Hriile In
jured by Fall.
fiii'dul CabU II n patch to Tim Sis.
Hamilton-, llermudj, Dec. 2. - President-elect
Wilson attended the session
of the House of Assembly this afternoon
and listened Intently for two hours to
a discussion of the Colonial tariff. Sir
Thomas Wadson, the Speaker, Invited
him behind the bar. where Mr. Wilson
took a copy of the "Kstlmate of the
Annual Tariff Receipts" and fotlowid
the Hems closely.
At the close of the srsrlon Sir Thomas
extended greetings to the President
elect, saying that he hoped after his
teini had closed that Mr. Wilson would
come again to I!crmmla. All the mem
beis were standing, and the Speaker
was frequently Interrupted by cries of
"Hear! Hear!"
Mr. Wilson replied as follows:
"I had hoped that 1 might forget
that 1 am uble to make a speech while
In ltermuda. but 1 cannot refrain from
expressing my extreme pleasure for the
House of Assembly nn opportunity to
review the chnnglng conditions.
I "One member said he was orr for
iSo dull a sitting. I do not consider It
1 Degin to reel uiai jiermuua IS one
U my homes, and It Is all the
"' '.';" ". ,","
..... . u . ...... ....
annual tariff discussion is a fine thing
I but It Is Impracticable In America.
After leaving ine iiouso 01 ssriiiinj
Mr. Wilson went to Hcyl's drug store,
at the request of, the proprietor, and
sat In the armchair In which President
Hayes nnd President Cleveland onc
sat. He then registered ut the con
sulate and lnspecttsl some war pictures.
Commenting thereon he said:
"War Is rude and imnollte. It nulte
I upsets a nation. It is made of several
fell from her blcvcle In front of Mr.
Wilson's house. She cut her hands.
Mr. Wilson's groom was washing the
cts n salt water when he wns stoppert
by the President-elect. Mrs. Smith wns
1 iUrn Into the house, where she waB
by Mrs. Wilson nnd
' .inllchter
, iff. I, , ,
' .T , n...nm
"The Weaarl" Hrtrartl ThrniiKh
Infatuation fur n (ilrl.
Pnii.APEt.rniA, Dec, 2. Kobert
...... , n In. "Thn WAfl.nl ' arrested,
-, "" , . ' ., V i : I i-'.i.i u teeij. which is rnvorauiy located
this morning after detectives had for'fnr n lm, of Karakornm. After sev-
..ai.u .t.n,lr.n.Ail o I'nnff ivnmnn I ... ...... .
several days shadowed a young woman
Tills morning the alleged counter-
W,r came out of his hiding place and
,..u...r. , .....
met the voung woman at the corner of
Stiles nnd Fifteenth streets. Amlnutel
later he was In the custody of Secret '
Service Agent Matthew S. Griffin.
Sargent when ir years of age ran
" I""".. " vw.. !,..., ... -
, n "TZlr" i,ai,rln.Pr'!,'
j clalty was rJ -V-r- fi
' 2,',n;''nt I,',s"p" ,no "'i'n"-"cus ror
ii' ert . ,...il
mo .ecrei sni ice
i l'"01" SOVCn years
agents have been endeavoring to get
1 1 nncinsin iminien inni, "".
. n"a1"". 1 e" ","''",,1,0 nlnce cost him. but admitted he paid
in eiuuing tnem nnu uesirpying an in -
, , , ,,n , 1 "1,"
, fr lm' ..tJ.
I KtlOWn
In tho underworld as
, Weasel
1 , ,
Kuunn ilur.,.w,,1 (irii
In m I.
Nkwi'okt. It. I.. Dec. 2 Mrs. Itplle
Heach Bain, well known as a rider and
,lilv-r.r In the Neivnnrt nnd other blif
i horse shows of the country, secured ai "rk li'lmiliiees mil.
illnnl decree of divorce In-day In the j WARlllNnrov, Dee. 2,--Pensions for ex
Uiinnrlor fmit-t roe N'ewnort rountv. ir..ulilnnta their widows nnd ornhan.s
The preliminary decree was grunted six
ago. Mrs. llaln gels the right
t1 resume her ninlden name, llelle
' -in., iiri.i mil nil l v ill"! I ! n, a uiiiiiii-ii r .
Mss MW ,1(.urll , ,,. ,,, Ulu,wn
woman rider at the noise snows. ie
ins won coun ess b uo r hlions at Mad -
..lu.tn HininrH Garden nnd In tha Huston.
.... i
l"g of her moini r. .mis. iv m. iiencn,
' for tunny years professional conch fori
the women members of the Hiding Club.
A flnr Iniivl ni thn f'l lilt Mf9 Ttffin ll In .
...... ....... ....
.structeu privnte classes ni uie uurinnu
' Killing Acadcmy.
Ml" litrucu mei wiiiinm i nnries nam,
' from whom sho just secured a divorce
, ln ,90:,. Ualn, who served In n Scotch
1 regiment during the Iloer war. c,
to this country with the lloer AVnr
Show. The Durlaud company bought
'2 ", ,h: h n 7"
Ing tho negotiations Ualn had frequent
occasion to visit tho riding school,
where his acquaintance with Miss lieach
began. They wero married lit Septem
ber, 1006.
shmmi:k hkikn a i.m Kit iiika r a r
St. Atiiuntlne, llrinniiil, I'tlm Hrarli. Miami, Uinr
Kty PUhlng Camp, Nakt.au lllahamaki.ililia. ami
Panama Canal. llooMeuaii.tiii-iallcrt Iplnrniailoti
from Morlda Kail Coaak 313 lib Avenue Att.
Ten VenrlliiMii Ilrlnw Thnt Price In
Chlenuo Open Market.
, CiltCAiio, Dec. 2 Tho highest price
ever paid for steers on tho open market
nt Chicago was obtained this morning,
when ono lot of ten head of Angus rear
lings was bought by Armour & Co. ut
1 $12 a hundredweight.
These Hlilmals were cut out of cattle
, consigned to tho Live Slock Show nnd
were of extra lino quality. They were
fed by F.d Hall of McchanlcHburg. 1 '.
The highest previous llgure for steers
here was $11.05, paid October 23 of this
year. The total vnluo of the yearlings
sold this morning was $1,480.80, an
averngn of S1-IS.CS a head.
line lo Arsenic Liberated Kroin Par
llmneiil Willi Paper.
Serial Cubit nmpatrh to Till Siv
Stuck iiot.M. Dec. 2. The numerous
myslerlous iioisonlngs nf mrmbcin of
Parliament and State officials nt widely
distant points ure now explnlned as be
ing due to the nrsenlc which the wall
paper In the Government buildings lib
erates under the Influence of winter
The sufferers Include the members of
Parliament In Stockholm, the postal offi
cials of Gothenburg, the telegraph oper
ators at Vaxle, members of tho forestry
department at Vllrcehamm and others.
The victims nre claiming damnges
from the State, nnd these already total
hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Mcllirliy Willing Thai Merchants j
Put I'll .More I.IkIiI", HoMrvrr.
Horoiigh President McAneny wrote
yesterday to tho Central Mercantile.
Association of 111 Fifth avenue, saying
that he couldn't approve their project
for putting more lights along Four
teenth street nnd Sixth avenue. The
ptsnclatlon offered to put up polei every
fifty feet from llroadwny to Sixth
avenue and from Fourteenth to
Twenty-third street on tho two
thoroughfares and to pay for tho elec
tricity. Mr. McAneny could not see why thero
-should be opposition If the association
wanted to suspend the lights from
building"! or from the elevated struc
ture, hut said thnt poles would take up
too much of the already overcrowded
DuLf Win firtiKrnntilca! Honor for
Work In Himalayas.
Sprriol Cable Hftpatcfi to Tub Sc
Pahis, Dec 2. The Academy of Sci
ences has nwarded Its grand prize for
geography to tho Duko of the Abruzzl
for his Himalayan discoveries.
Tho Duke of the Abruzzl had already
won fame as n mountain climber nnd
Arctic explorer when, nfter having
placed the highest of the Uuwcnzori
Mountains beneath his feet, ho turned
his attention to the Himalayas. The
base of Mount Kvo.rest, the world's' Igh
eat peak, being unapproachable because
of an agreement lotwcen thn Hrltlsh
Government and thn State of Nepal ho
chose K2 In Kashmir 12S.250 feet), the
next highest, ns his prime objective. The
work began in the latter part of May.
l c or nn entire month the siege of the
Inaccessible peak was kept up. but It
was found Impossible to ascend beyonn
21.690 feet, or 3,500 feet higher thnn St.
, Ellas, the Duke's previous record
Tho expedition climbed the head wall
of the Goodwin Austen glacier, scaled'
Staircase Penk, renchlng n height of
21,325 feet and tlndlng K2 impossible
nt that season turned to Drldc Peak
... ... ..... ... .
eral attempts the Duko renched
height of 24,583 feet, then tho world's
mTTrnnn nttve nnllTmnu TtAmr
llix uiui onto iuuliai xliuu.
' Hl l)sulilcr l.akennnil Place
for a Mmlrl Plant.
Lu.r.woon, N. .1., Deo.
-What Is
- l tl, l,o l.l !.
purchased by Frank Tllfoni, who -aid'
' this evening that he bought the place, !
hluh ,M npnr ht.rPi fl. daughter, j
Miss .lulle Tllford. it will be known as
. Farms. Inc. The Tllfon's nre
' ,i.. I ,
Mr, Tllford refused to say how much
1 - . ., ..., ,,. ,. ..... ..,
good price. He says he will make a
i mod''l Plant of the ilnce, and his ilaugh-
' ter will raise poultry for show purposes
and experiments will be made In bried-
Charles S. Greene, the epert, will li
In charge of the plant. Tablo fowls and
eggs will he raised for tale.
It i'irrrlilal l e lie
nrei of r
re provided In a bill Introduced to-day
nr.. itriivii
I by iVprescnlntlve Do Forest of New
j York. The bill proposes to authorize
fr . . iir..ul,i..ntu ,1 1 ana n
,iviie..,n ....
I .i. it.lr .tr1..,.H nt tl nan .,
month, for their widows nt 1.000 a
month and for nil minor children in
case the parents are uea.t nt juo a
I tnnn h.
I Mr 11,, Forest also Introduced n rfa
i -- -
, lutlon proponing n contltutlonal amend.
i ment under which the tenure of tho
i Presl.
'resident would be limited to n single
term of six yi'nrs.
The. New York member Introduced n
' KM I .tnnnltnir t It a nnu'unn tint imK.
, , ......
niclty feature or thn Pon utn
prl.tlon net of the last sc-lon
Otllce nipro-
I. and Near the Snlr.luirgerUuiif Itliea
to Serllfnld Vnlur.
Special Coble lleipatci lo Tint Srv
liEiit.l.v, Dec. 2. A rich deposit of
radium Is mid to hnvo been dUcovered
near tho Salrlnifscrltopf In Austria.
The land there hn.s risen sevenfold nnd
has been sold to persons who will work
A (ilfl-A'lilrmalr Onrra lilassrs. iKiwriful,
dlulncl ilcunMuu, at b(urc('i, 7 Malui-u Unc.
Supreme Courtllolds Merger
of Southern and Union
Pacific Illegal.
Judgment May Foreshadow
Decree of Court in An
thracite Coal Case.
Applicability of Law Deter
mined by Power to Stifle
uvi:k court reversed
Distinction Mado Between Rea
sonable nnd Unreasonable
Itestrnint of Trade.
Washinoto.v, Deo. 2. Tho Supreme
Court to-day declared that the mergor
of tho Southern Pnciflo Hallway with th
Union Pacific, which won brought about
by tho lato Edward It. Harriman early
in 1001, is Illegal and a violation of tha
Sherman anti-trust law. In n unani
mous opinion of tho eight members of
tho court who participated in tho oas
the judgment of tho United States, Circuit
Court for )hu Ninth Circuit was roversod
and the causo remanded with instructions
to tho lower court to reform its decrea so
as to bring about a dissolution ot the
Tho judgment of tho Supemo Court is
sweeping. Nothing so important hi
como from that court affecting transporta
tion lines since tho decision in the North
ern Securities case. With n singlo blow
the court has demolished the ambition
plans of tho lato K. . Harriman for th
consolidation of these two great systems.
The decision orders tho dissolution of
tho merger within three months. It in
vites tho legal representatives of tin
Government and-of tho railroads to sub
mit a plan for disposing of tho IS per
cent, of stock in tho Southern Panlfb
Railroad now held by tho Union Pacific.
Orders a New Ilrrrrr.
It directs tho lower court to enter a
decree that will enjoin tho exercisfl of the
voting power under tho stock while it
remains in the ownership nnd control of
thn Union Pacific or any corporation
owned by it or through any holding com
pany or individual.
Tho decision forltids nny transfer or
disposition of the stock thnt may continue
tho control as nt present and directs an
injunction also against tho payment of
any dividends upon tho Southern Pac'.flu
stock while it is hold by the Union Pacific.
Finally, tho court directs that a receive.'
bo. apjiointed to collect and hold dividend
on t lie i-tocl: until a further disposition Is
made of the money by u decree or tin
n , tinder lit, ilfcigon. however, tin Itnii.ti
i,.,,.. .,ain ,,r i. iIn rrnn, nnH.,.
to I he coast ns accepted under the merger
is not to tie prejudiced. Tho practicil
p ., , , . .i, ,
, cneci oi ine decision uiereiore win no to
allow the Union Pacilio to have a train-
' continental line, but at the sumo time In
'restore competition between tin Union
Pacilloaud the Southern Pacific system
Unreel oil llnllroail Slliinllnn,
Able lawvers wlio practise before th,
Supremo Court looked bevond the tner
'ITect of the decision on I lie Union Paclho
t and Southern Pacific lir
I promptly asserted that it w
Unpg. Thrv
vould N Tap
1 ... w.l.li.i in i I u naiiiipn n nrtt rtn tha tali.
I .....
! road situation. Several of them thought
ii foreshadowed the decree of tha court
., ,. ., , ......
, the anthraeil,, coal case, in which on
ol , iHlegutions of tho Government
ol the allegations of tho Governments
put it ion is tli.it Hie Heading Itailroad un
lawfully acquired control of the Central
of Now Jersey, and that the Erie violated
the Sherman law by acquiring control of
the competing coal road running from New
York harbor to the anthracite fields It
was even suggested that the decision may
lorecasl tho attitude which thn Depart
ment of Jukticu will assume toward soma
I Mll, upilsitions of the New York, New.
Haven and Hartford Itailroad.
lu ils decision to-day the Supremn
Court disposes finally of tho contention
I that Hie Northern Securities decision
' was aimed merely at tho holding company
and ds not apply to railroads that
Iiavm Aenuimil ncLunl stonK ownershln
i i- - - ,
In i,nm.w hit Hnaa. Tlin ennrt. nlbo all.
parent ly has narrowed tho field of reason
able" restraints of competition as out
lined in tho Standard Oil and tobacco
trust decisions. For instance the court,
referring to the railroad merger, holds in
to-day's decision that it is "the scope of
such combinations, and their power to sup
press and stifle competition pr oreato
monopoly, which determines the ap
plicability of tho act."
lu the tobaooo trust and Standard Oil
decisions tho impression conveyed was
that mero bigness in Itsolf was not suf
ficient to constitute a violation of the
.Sherman law.
Circuit Court llrtrraeil.
In order to roach tho conclusion It
arrived at the Supremo Court wui pui
to the necessity of rovor'slng the docroe of
tho Circuit Court for tho Kiglith circuit.
Tho Inttor court hold thnt tho Southern
Pnciflo nnd tho Union Pnciflo wero not
emulating, lint woro engaged in a part
nership in interstate carriage us con
ncctlng railroads. It was further said
in the opinion submitted by a majority

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