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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day ; rain fn-night and to-morrow; rising temperature; east winds. Detailed weather reports will be found on paRe 15. tm. VOL. LXXX. NO. 204. POWERS NAME PEACE TERMS (live Adrinnnplc to Itulgnria and Dardanelles Country to Turks. OTUKCT TO INDEMNITY Uulgaria Asks Time to Con sult Other Members of Alliance. APIMANOI'I.E TO I'lOHT ON Slinkn Piislni Donies Humors of urn'inlor Austrian Note to .Montciicjiro. .nff(ci foMe rriitch to Ttut 9ux. SrrlA, March 22. Tho representatives nf tie Powers visited tho Premier of Hulgaria In-day and handed tn him tho following communication: The Governments of the Great Pow rrs note with satisfaction tho accept ance of their mediation by the Allied Slatts nnd point out to them that before the discussion of the conditions of peace Is begun it Is for the Powers to for mulate their views as to the basin of negotiation to lie adopted. The Great Powers are of the opinion that the buses of negotiation should be as fol lows. 1. The frontier of the Ottoman Um pire in Kuropo shall start nt Unos and, follow Ins the course of the Murltza" llivrr 11 ml then that of the Krkcne Ittver. shall end at Mldla (giving Adrla neple to the Allies). All territories sit uated to the west of this line shall be ceded b Tmkej tn me Allied States with tin exception of Albania, the de limitation of which shall lie tlxod by the Powers. 2. The question ot the .Kuenn Islands shall be settled by the Powers. 3 Tuik shall aliaiidon all claim to Crete. I The Powers unfavorably entertain tin demand for an Itiilotumt , but they will admit the Allies to pattloip.ite iti the discussions of the International ' oiiimlsslnii in Paris for an equitable settlement of their participation In the ottoman Debt and In the financial charges of the districts to be handed over to them. Turkey is to Is- asked take part In the labors of this eom to.ssion. The Great Powers disdare at the same time that at sism nK-these I .i.-es are accepted hostl'lties shall I I a so The Premier, M. Guci huff, after re- u.i.ng the communication, thanked fnreiKn Ministers and informed tliem ' u he would con-tilt with the Govem ii" ns of the other membeis of the al I i ace hefore making a ropb., ibnna. March 22. The Austro-Mun-CHilan Government sent to Montenegro t t,i a sharp note, very much in ' nature of an ultimatum, reiterating -roncly the demands made by the .Vinrlim Minister at (VttlnJc on March Austria demands that till non-comba-Un's be allowed free exit fiom the be b afiered Turkish fortress of Scutari. h( insists upon an explanation of the death of a I'athollc priest named Palie, si I to have been slain because he op i -r thi violent conversion of prls- nrrs. Furthermore, Austria would live all violent conversions cease Im mediately and asks full satisfaction for tbe net- of violence said to have been mini tt. il ,it S'au Giovanni dl Medua on i i rew of the Austrian merchantman Skedra. in utrlnn squadron is now mils- i off the Montenegrin and Albanian at nnd upon Montenegro's answer he usitii n note depends Its future i"" u Iilplomats here say that Itus - h .h advised Montenegro to yield to A-.strtu In be meantime word comes from .h. At. .pie iimt the capture of that t -v i v the Hulgars l.s a far otf as ijver a rt Mi.it only starvation can force i Pashn to surrender. The Ion? 1 -"d town seems to be well sup- with food, and the latest reports ' that order prcwills In the city. I " fport that Shukrl Pasha ordered ' ' 'irfi nnd Armenian Hl.shops there st.i-. .1 apparently originated in Sotla. l .'h tiie itixhops speak Indignantly of 'e r ine.r and have nothing but praise f ' ' Turkish commander. ITALY'S MOVE NOW DENIED. MmMiiic No l'rpinrntlmia In IA Aus trian Di'omoatrnllon. r" i nhlr linpntih tn Tin: Scn D'mk Match 22 An olllelul denial ' t'wn lnici here of the story that ' N making naval and military i'.h.i'iwis to aid Austria In coercing '! !. tiegto to yield oil tho question ot P- hnnilianlnienl of Scutari. It had i .i reported that warships wero being i.pp'd at Naples and that troops 1 1 going aboard six largo transports. I NVOYS MEET IN LONDON. I'mirnnrlera or Importance Snlit to Mini' Hero IHartlorcl, V" ill I nMe letiitrh tn Till Hf N '"'"v March 211.--Tho Ambassadors rf tin' Powets met unexpectedly at the 1 r..gn oiiIch yesterday, and according on authority, pourparlers of gret i.portanci., which are now In progress, wrc discussed, GREECE RAISES BLOCKADE. 'mat nf Gplrna Free, According In i eminent lleport, WAiiiiiM.ios, March 22. The State !" I artmeut has bem notified that tho '" li Gnwrnnunt has raised tho block "i tin. const of Mpirus from Preveza " "bwnrd to o degrees I minutes north U'ltwle. NEW MISS WILSON WINS HER FIQHT. crfuMfnC, Dnunhlrr Urta Ten llonr Workday for Women, Wii.mi.vuton, Del., March 22. Miss .lessle Woodrow Wilson, daughter of he Presidtnt, won her light for n ten hour work day for women in Delaware. As the result of her address here at a meeting under the auspices of the Con sumers League on February 22, at which Federal Judge George Gray pre dd"d, the l.egliintuiv hue passed tlu. bill. Guv. .Miller signed It to-day. Several members of the General As sembly heard the addnss. Kxccpt f r the nrtlvlty of Miss Wilson the b'lt would doubtless not have been enacted. Her vigorous support stripped the oppo nents of their principal arguments. When the Senate passed the hill this week, lifter the nullifying umendments had finally been eliminated, the first person notified by .Miss Margaret Sher man, leader of the ten hour movement, was Miss Wilson. It had previously gone through the House. The hill limits the hours of employ ment for women to ten hours dally, ex cept that there can lx one twelve hour day In a week. The hours of labor a week are limited to llfty-tlve. Chancel lor Curtis Is empowered to appoint an ln.ctor to enforce the law. Merchants and manufacturers have an opportunity to adjust conditions to meet the provisions of the new law. for It does not go Into effect until .Tuly 1. WILL ASK WILSON FOR DIVORCE INQUIRY Cliidiffo Women Want Commis sion Mnde T'p Entirely From Their Sex. Chicago. March 22. President Wilson Is to be asked to appoint a commission composed entirely of women to consider why that jpx seeks three-fourths of the divorces tiled In the United States. Club women of Chicago are to make the request. The commission is to give Its purely feminine view of the divorce question by January, 1915. A resolution to this effect was pre sented by Mrs. Kllen M. Menrotln In a debate Involving every feature of di vorce from the feminine viewpoint, which took place to-day In the Con gress Hotel, where the Federated Clubs of Chicago met to discuss the wotk of .Indue Mai mis Kavanaugh and his dl orce commission. The women who attended the con ference took direct Issue with the Il linois mi Triage ami divorce commis sion. Thc asked that it be made easier to get divorces. The women took the view tbat a man and woman not suited to live together should be allowed to part legally. The children of an unhappy marriage, they said, start life under a tremendous hand l...p 'There should Is- established nil over the country schools of fatherhood." said Hr. It. S .larros. a woman physician. "It is vastly more important that every young man know the danger to society and to his own liappine-s of unright eous living before his marriage than It is that he should be able to translate foreign languages. Men and boys should be taught the danger of con taminating the race" Resolutions adopted by the club women declare their opposition to the tecommendatlon of the divorce and re form commission that the State's At torney appear In all divorce proceedings. The women took the ground that If the Slate's Atorney appealed poor persons would be compelled to employ expensive legal talent to comiiat the opposition of he State. WOMEN JURORS FREE PRISONER. erillel In Tivrnty Minnie for liooil l.iHiUluit Man. Sin I'r.iM'isco, March 22. I'go 1)1 ando, charged with horse stealing, was ociiultted at Ib-dwood City to-day by a Jury composed of two women and ten men. It was admitted by all present that Dlandn Is a very good looking man. The foreman of the Jury was Mrs. Alma A. Monroe. Mrs. Violet I.. Pine of Daly City was the other woman member. Notwithstanding that Dlan do's testimony at his preliminary hear ing. In which he admitted stealing the horse, was Introduced tho Jury after Isdnc cut twenty minutes returned a verdict of not guilty. All the men originally voted to con vict, hut they were Induced by the women to change their minds. ROOSEVELT BRIDE'S FORESIGHT. Pnl llrr Fortune In Trnl llrfnre Mnrrlnue In Huron Znlllti. An unusual ante-nuptial agreement was disclosed yesterday In the Supreme Court accounting of W. Hmlen Itoosc velt. John H. Roosevelt and George lOmlen Itoosevelt, as trustees, under a deed executed In 18SS by tho Huron Clemens Zedllts! nnd Miss Cornelia Carnoehan Itoosevelt by which all Miss Hoosevelt's property wns put In trust with tho trustees. The trust agreement recites that Miss Itoosevelt, then 1!) years old, had no cepted an offer of marriage from Huron Zedlltz and "on the treaty of such In tended marriage It was considered that a t.ettlcment should be made before the solemnization of the marriage." The trust deed was executed the day before the marriage and shows that $23,3f8 worth of personal property and eight parcels of Manhattan real estate, valued nt $100,000, wero Included In the trust deed. The agreement provided that the In come was to bo paid to tho Harnne nnd that If she died before her husband he was to get $100,000 from the trust estate, tho remainder of tho principal to go to their children, The Huron abandoned his right to uny part of his wife's estate to which he would be entitled under thn laws of Germany, Huron Zedllt. died in 1901 and thn Haroness Is now living In London with her daughter, Huliln. The value of thn estate has nearly doubled and now yields on Income of $1,200 ti month to tho liaroncss. 4 YORK, SUNDAY, MARCH 23, 1913. Copyright, ion, DWYER'S SETDOWN BLAMED ON SHEEHAN Itnidinpr Inspector Won Dis plensiire of Commission er's Secretary. WALDO MAKES STATEMENT Annie (!rey and Husband dot 1 8,000 for Trip to Eu rope, Whitman Hears. A man not In the Police Department, but who Is In a position to be as famil iar with Its affairs us any ono not In the department can be, said yesterday that one of tho moving reasons for taking away Inspector John F, Dwyer's staff and his Implied punishment was that Dwyer hall Incurred the displeasure of Wlnlleld II. Sheehan. secretary to Police Commissioner Waldo. This informant said that Dwyer has been shadowed for somo timo by Head quarters detectives under the Imme diate command of Capt. Tunncy, who Ik In charge of the detectives assigned to duty lit tho AVest Forty-seventh street station. Tunncy, according to the Informant, owes his detail to tho command of the detectives In that pre cinct to tho Influence of Sheehan. Dwyer's visit to District Attorney Whitman on Wednesday night, the In formation continues, was reported to Headquarters by Capt. Tunncy after the latter had received the reports of two of his men who followed Inspector Dwyer from his district on the upper West Side to the home of Mr. Whitman and again saw him come out some two ' hours or so later. i The statement ulso was made yester J day that one ot Dwyer's chief acts, lor I which he Is now being punished, was I raiding certain places w hich enjoyed tin favor of an official who speaks with ! some authority at Headquarters. All of ' these places are said to have paid pro tection money regularly, but not to any one connected with Inspector Dwyer or his staff. The neighborhood understood that these places were under the direct protection of people in Police Head- quarters Itself and the raids engineered by Inspector Dwjer. some of which, ut leust. had the backing of III" District Attorney's office, caused much displeas ure among those who insisted that they were entitled to the protection for 'which they were paying. f All .1.1.. in r. I.... I.. 1.. ,1... 1 1.. Oil l. .IMn IIIIUUIIUIIllll IO 111 III. 11,11111. of the District Attorney, with names i,, I .ilnr... l,lu ..n!,... i.lu.-t tl... jnsmc of a police official who is wild to have Immmi In charge of the colb;j:- , lions irom tin places, i Mr. Whitman's office is in posesson Of Information that the present Kuio I tean trip of Hubert II. Diner, a lawyer 'who Is under Indictment, with Ills wife. , Annie Grev. on a cluirge of running a qtlcMlonubb' resort III West I'orty-siMh street, was brought about thiough the efforts of a police offici.il. Information has l..cn brought to the District Attorneys office of various ! meetings; Is-tween DIiht and men Ih--' lie ved to represent a man at Hi"uliuar , lers. The-e meetings, according to the prosecutor's, information, took place in two saloons, one in Flfty-tourtli stieet and another near Twenty. tlitnl street and Sixth avenue. i Some few days before the indict ments again-t Diner and Annie (iiey were handed up Diner visited the Dis- trlct Attorney's office and told one of the assistants that he would help with the present Inquiry This was after woul had reached the uptown district I that considerable Information regard ing Diner and his wife already was in (the hands of the District Attorney. A member of the Police Department 'who Is said to represent certain Head quarters Interests visited Diner the same night and Is said to have asked I hint about his call on the District At torney. According to tho report of the matter which has been brought to' the attention of the District Attorney since then Diner explained that he had heard that Mr. Whitman had lufot mutton af fecting him. "Why don't you go to Kurope?" the police official Is said to have asked. Diner Is quoted as replying that It would be a pretty expensive matter for Himself nnd his wife to go abroad, and In reply to a question how expensive It would be is said to have replied that It would cost close tn $25,000. TIiIh figure was considered too high by the police official and he named $lfi, 000, The Information continues that this sum was agreed upon and that Mrs. Grey sailed from Hoboken In accor dance with the agreement. Diner him self remained behind to get the money, according to the story, and received it on the morning that the three women appeared before the Grand Jury and gave testimony which resulted in the Indictments against Ullner and Annie Grey. The story told to the District Attor ney says that Diner went to a stock broker's office In llioadway, near Maiden luno and there received the $15,000. Two police Inspectors have cash deposits In the hands of this stock broker, one of $70,000 and the other of $50,000. Tho District Attorney's of- floe Is said to have obtained possession I cither of certain books of this concern or of evidence of certain entries In thesnl books which give the Information de- sired by the prosecutor on these points. Upon receiving tho money Diner Is said tn have sailed Immediately from Hoboken for Kurope. Polloo Commissioner Waldo Issued a Htntement yesterday giving his explana tion of the almost clean sweep of the plain clothes men on Inspector Dwyer's staff. He sadl: "The men removed from plain clothes duty In Hi" Fourth Inspection district were removed for the good of the ser vice. Men attached to Inspector Dwyer's olllce have recently been the subject of many iiceuxatlons, one has bten dis missed from the department fur en deavorlng to induce a prostitute to em ploy a lawyer In whom fie was Interested. Another has been tried for perjitr, hut Cciiflnurd on (Second Page. FIVE YEARS FOR OLD CRIME. llurHlar, lleforiited, Torn From Home He Unit I'xtnbtlnlied. Minkoh, Mnrch '-'2. Charles Whaley, 29 years old, was brought to the Nas sau county Jail here to-day. He was arrested In Greenport hist night on n bench warrant Issued three years ngo by County .hulgo Niemann, based on an Indictment charging him with bur galry, It Is chnrged that three years ngo nt Port Washington, Whaley nnd Itlch nrd Fltzslmtnons broke Into the store of Harney Jacobs and stole $200 worth of clothing, Pllzslmmous was con victed and served u year In the peni tentiary, but Whaley could not bo found until a pcdlcr who knew him nt Port Washington, brought word that he was living In Greenport, Whaley, seen at the Jail to-day, said ho left Port Washington more to get away from the companions who led htm Into crime. Ho went to Greenport, be came an oysterman, married and has a home, a child and a good paying busi ness. When arraigned later Whaley told Judge Maker he was lending an honest life and begged him to let him return to his wife and family. Despite his pleadings the Judge sentenced the pris oner to live years in Sing Sing. Whaley broke down and wept. On Monday he will start for Sing Sing to begin his term. DR. MORGAN ACCEPTS A CALL TO CALVARY Widely Known Methodist Pulpit Orator Has Hccn Loin: in Newark. It was learned nt the conference of the Methodist Fpl-copal Church In Newark ye.-tetday that the llev. Dr. William II. Morgan, for sixteen years pastor of the Central Church, and one of the most widely known clergymen In New ,lerse. has accepted a call to Calvary Church In New York and will take up Ins duty as soon as f.ie Con- fetetuv ha- passed upon his appllca- tlon for dlsmlsnl. ... , t. i h '..i.i i....:. .,' 1-1. inn!..-- i.. ..,",.ti ,.,,i., . in. Calvary Methodist Church to become the pastor of St. Paul's MetlimlUt Church. He did not make a further1 announcement to that effect as was ex- liected. but said that ofiiclal action t.i i... .,.l.. .... i.i. .. ... .1 nual April sessions. He said that hi- work at the Calvary Church, the tneml-rshlp of which has ; " -loie situation to-night on his return , United States deputy marshal increased from 1.1"0 to 3,200 during his ' fr'"n Paint Creek. He left here for He will have as his travelling com nlne years there, was ery heav. He1 ITatt at 10 A. M. There he ordered panlon Dr. William Morton, foii of the added that at St. Paul's he would have ' Hi the leisure he ili-.-lred for literary work, . , KIN'R'S ASSASSIN A niTTRAHt HelMiri Mr Is l.lrntriiHMl nt snnilnu aU. MImm Mnn.''. K IduiiiH'cr. pmlt itl.tr hfltteh tu Till. M IjMiiv, March 2H - A despatch re celled It) the I'tniral News from Con i the i Mural News fr..m Con- Pie sa,s that a high police si.intino olllj lal there declares that the as-as-m conditioned on their future good be- ; The court has stipulated that the time ' mg the Jilble inil henHng I'ravera of of King George of Gr.ece ,s a Itulgarlan I h.ivlor. The men wen- overcome with ' consumed by this stay is not to be de- I f"red by e Haptist mhVlsfers who vlsl and a lieutenant of the notorious bandit emotion and solemnly pledged them- ducted from Freeman's five year sen-1 ,hon ,iiii who visit .-.inu.iiisii.i. who Kiunappeii .mi-s. moiic. the American, and secured a ransom. , lives of peace They were then liber A majorlt of the members of thelate.. Twenty of them were among the diplomatic corps here and rejiresenta- , forty-nine originally tried, anil nearly tiies of King George of Fngland and . au worked in the IMint Creek mines, ljueen Mother Alexandra attended yes-1 Mucklow is the headquarters of the terday a funeral service for the late Utckuwannu Company and Gov. Hat Klng George of Greco-, which was held field, who had been informed of the re nt the Greek Church here, ported strike settlement there, ques- - tinned Superintendent Pierce about it. SOLDIERS OF PEACE" HANGED. '" """" """" in inirr. .li i:kz. Mexico. March 22. -Three men who called themsehes "Soldiers of Peace" ate hanging from a telegraph pole the miles south of Juarez. nne. Mariano Itoilrlguez, Is a former chief of police of Juarez; one l.s .lose Padillo, who sold religious Iracts and wote a badge reading "Soldado'ile puz, and the other Is Itafael Fsqulllnr. The crime for which they were hanged was open denunciation of the killing ofjwm.n President Calrnes of the union Madero In Mexico city. For several days telephoned the Governor's oftlce thlsl n uenouncing uie i n. ue in Juarez Their friends missed them and a search levealed their bodies strung to telegraph poles. ivtn o-da) Consists of Eight Sections, as Follows: FIRST SECOXD ' THIRD FOURTH FIFTH SIXTH General Ncw . 16 Sporting .... 8 Rnl Estate, I'inancial . 6 Pictorial Magarint - 16 Fiction Magazine 16 Cliildrrn'a Magazine . 8 SE 'Ei 77 For ei nn , Schools, Resort.. Camrs 12 j EIGHTH Society, Drama, Music. Fashions, Books, Queries - 12 Total 94 Readers or newsdealers who do not receke all of these sections will confer a faior on "The Sun" by notify inq the Publication Department at once by tin phone (2209 hcekman). and the missing sections will be promptly forwarded, ij possible by the Huh Printing and Vubllihlng AoiHntion. CHARLESTON MINE STRIKE IS SETTLED Colliery Owners Accept. Final Agreement on a N'on- f t'nion Basis. ALL DEMANDS GRANTED (Jov. Hatfield Continue Show Leniency to Men Arrested in Jtiots. to Ciiaiilesto.v, W. Va., March 22. Co Incident with Gov. Hatlleld'a visit to Paint Creek to-day, whero ho liberated twenty-four moro ntrlko riot prisoners, and ordered ten ringleaders sent to Jail to wait his decision on tho military com mission's findings, came reports that tho Paint Creek Collieries Company had settled the strike, difficulty with their men on a non-union liasis, but advan cing their wages over tho union scale. ljiter Thomas Huggerty, national executive committeeman of tho United Mlno Workers, telegraphed from Phil adelphia to District Piesldent Tliomn-s Calrnes hero that he and President John P. White had met at Philadelphia Thomas .1. Foster, treasurer of the Paint Creek Collieries Company, now known as the Lackawanna Coal and l.umlior Company, and effected a com promise settlement of tho strike, giving the men all they stmck for last may: Hi cents per ton wage increase, seinl- i monthly payments, the uso of check ' welghmen and the right to organize I if the miners want to. The company's agents her' denied to- j night that an settlement had been made, stating that President W. I.. Con- . noil, whose home Is In Scranton, P.i., l.s hi Panama, and without his sanction no! settlement could be effected. Mr. Hag- gerty, however, wired that Secretary1 I Foster acted with full authority In tnak. i j Ing the agreement. The liiekawanna concern has nine of i the largest mints on Paint Creek and , .. . the refusal of this comme t i.un mih. j . other Kanawha operators lat April In , signing a new union scale calling for '4 cents a ton Increuscd wage, that sianeu me sirme on r.upt i reck wlilcli ''' '! " the union op-rations on Palm Creek and subseiiuenilv siire.nl lo Cntiln . - i reek. ov. llattlcld was reticent on the 'me or mo strike riot ringleaders, against whom it is supposed the mill- tary commission nave niuruljj.raicis on "'" "" Mason count Jail, at Point j I Gov. Hatfield went from Pratt to li Mucklow, wheic he visited the guard Mouse anil aimressed at length the twenty-four miners held there, them they were under sentence Inlllnn - i 1 b the military commission, but that he would liberate them on suspended sentences selves to ati-taln from riot nnd lead , Mr. Pierce said he was Ignorant of any ' settlement but hoped It was true. Mother Jones was left at Pratt In the cuage whre she is contlnell. SMie WiU iiriihul.lv remain there until the Cover. I nor decides on the findings of the com mission. Only about twenty of the original eighty-one prisoners are now left on Paint Creek. The' dynamite trials are expected to begin on Monday;: morning. ' Hxreptlng for his release of the Paint Creek miners at Mucklow, Gov. Hat - llelds part In the Paint Creek strike seiiienie.ii i- ai preseui a mystery. I i af.r0ou that the strike was settled the secretary replied that the Governor already knew all about It. No one here doubts the news of the .-Clement except the companies' local age,,,. ,t was the old company whose refusal to sUu the union scale last May mused the sttlke. Since then the Paint Creek CollorlcH Companw was reorgan-Iz-d under the name I.ackuwanna Coal and 1, umber Company. The old concern had nearly completed a modern coal tipple costing $500,000 when the strike broke out. The company carried the oth'er oper ations on the crerk with It in Its stand against Hie union. Thieo operations there are non-union and have been more or less crippled by the strike ow ing to the long reign of terror Insti tuted by the strikers. II Is tegarded as a curiously happy coincident, If coincidence It Is, that Gov. Hatlleid should carry th- olive branch to bloodstained Mucklow on the day when a peaceful settb'ment was effected I between the company and Its men, It Is generally believed that a speedy ; end will come lo the Cabin Creek dlf- llculty, though not In the sumo way. Tho Cabin Creel.- i immiii.hito.i fr.i.umnu owns twenty-one of the forty mines i Iheie and Is firm against any wngo luctease, claiming Its scale Is mote lib. ! eral and Just to the men than the union ' scale. About tio per cent, of Its men are now again at work. At Kskdulo the mines are operated on a local provisional union scale, lower t Hat it the general Cabin Creek rate. Tho j remainder of the operations are non- union and the owners declare they have notnmg to concede or arbitrate, until the strike reached Cabin Creek the minora wero satisfied, but the reign of lorror iiisiiiuieii ny me sinners on both creeks drove many miners away It Is believed a largo percentugo will return to work. Florida, The Carolina', l.forla, Culm, Atlanta, lllrmlmlum. I lino utrol iralnn via tViilKjurU Air J.ltie It)', liui. lift ll'vay, AUv. 94 PAGES. PAWNSHOP ROBBERS CAUGHT? .Mlliratibrr Police Arrest Tiro Men, bnt Concert! .nnie. Milwaukee, Wis., March 22. Two men thought to be Implicated In the $300,000 pawnshop robbery In New York were arrested by tho Milwaukee police to-day at the Plister Hotel. According 1,1 poiice, inree men wero together In tho hotel til tho time of the arrest. but one of them escaped, nnd Is now being sought. The police refuse to give the names of the prisoners. "Tipped," It l.s said, by thn New Vork police, Mllwailkeo policemen raided the hotel nnd entered the rooms of tho al leged bandits. It was learned from hotel employees that several shots were tired and that one of the alleged bandits was wounded. GIRL SHOT BY YOUNG MAN. i:iUnltetli Mitel .Seriously Wouiulril While Willi Mother. As Mrs. Mary Slttel got back to her home, 5S6 Madison street, West New Vork, N. .1., last night with her sixteen-year-old daughter. Kllzabeth, a young man Jumped out at them, shot the girl twice In the mouth nnd disappeared. The girl was taken to the North Hud son Hospital, Weehawken Heights. Her wounds are dangerous. ltoth mother and daughter say they cannot Imaglno who the assailant Is, but the ollce have heard that It Is the outcome of a love affair. DR. WEBB RENTS $15,000 FLAT. Tnken 24 It noma nnd 7 Ratlin nl Pnrlt Avenue nnd 7llth .Street. Dr and Mrs. W. Seward Webb have leased an apartment of twenty-four rooms and seven bathrooms In the houso nt the northeast corner of Park avonuo and Seventy-ninth street. They will pay an annual rental of $15,000 for the apartment, which com prises the entire el -venth and one-half of the twelfth II nor In the tallest apart ment house In the world. They haw signed a ten years lease, which makes it the most Im- ap.inmpnt rental to lie closed " ' ark avenue. ' r;""' FJUman negotiated the lease, af"'r Wvbb house, which was recently damaged by lire, at 6S0 Fifth "u'n"" u -'"hn D. Rockefeller. I HAWTHnHNV. TO PPTRnw Mnwmv I VI. ... . ...... Writer ami Dr. Morion Will Xtnrl I for Allnntn I'enltrnllnr; . Illliau Hawthorne will leave tho' ; Tombs to-morrow morning for tho long When Informed of riih.c tuni Journey to Atlanta. Ga.. where he Is to white's .lec slo , vLrnlvs n r- 1 -re.. n. ...i.. . .Ignites iRCIslon Attornejs D. U I . V . , " V ''"i'"-- lul , selling stock in fraudulent mining prop - j osltions. He will go handcuffed to a Inventor of ether. ' Hoth men were sentenced tn serve u year and a day to liegln from Novemlier 25, 1912. They will be eligible for parole ten days after they have reached the Federal penitentiary. Albert Freeman. convicted witli Hawthorne and Dr. Morton, will remain i I.. , . m. ,, .,, . ,. . l "r f?1 ''.H ""'l1 the United States; I Ircult I ourt of Anneals has dec ried whether or not he s to be let out on bail during the argument of his L tence. GIVE EASTER HATS TO POOR. . . ... ...... IM.IlHdel,.hln Women-. Hrllef Pnn,. iloit t'luirll). I'lUi.AHKLi'iUA. March 22.- A new form of philanthropy was begun here to-day when the Women's City HeMcf Fund distributed more than 100 Faster hats to poor women. A mirror was hung on the stand -rimnlBitlun provides food for u',l"u" '" "'ck. "r women tried on hats and glancing into tho mir ror selected those which suited them best The relief workers had gathered 1 !!'. ,'",'s f.rom. ;iU '""arters - f'"'l ', w mno joy 1 mmX ,,aH,,'ts of to I 7.1Z 1 rWh MAY HOT H0LD MASS, ,.. ,.,,,.,,, , Ue All,,,rd t Otllelnle i'o-dnj-. Special lahle DtttHitch to The Si v Homk. March 22. It Is not believed that the Potie will be well enough to celebrate an Faster mass, as he Is very desirous of doing, encouraged bv his improvement to-day. Ills doctors will ; J-" ". Ing to decide definitely whether or not he Is sufficiently lecovered to stand the strain. In any event his audiences will nut be resumed before March 30, and will t'hen be limited to Hlshops. in the strength of his improvement, slight though It was, the Pope was per mitted to-day to walk In the library, adjoining his bedroom, and he afterward spent two hours there In company with his sisters, lie has begged 'Ills doctors to let him celebrate the Faster mass and give communion to his sisters nnd the ttvo private chaplains. SEEK 20,000 STRIKE BREAKERS. Pacific Conai l.uml.rri.ien Plnti to .h , , ... ... Tacoma, Wash., March 22. - Lumber men and loggers aro planning to bring 20,000 American workmen from Mis sissippi Valley States to keep mills and camps running provided Joseph Kttor, wniiam uaywooii ami otners succeed in "using general strikes of employees of , ,no forri,t Industries under I. W. W. , "uspices on May 1. ''mv l'liml!l n,t('H l,re "'ready bring- I ing some woraiuei. m ii.e coast lor , limber Industry. WIDOW SUES FELIX ISMAN. Ilia Automobile Killed Policeman lilialntona In Park. Mrs. Kllen Fltzslmons, widow of a policeman who was killed by Felix Ismail's automobllo In Central Park while Fltzslmons was on duty, has brought suit against Isman for $50,000 damages, Ismail was not in the car und tho chauffeur ran away and win not found for sovernl days. The dead policeman lett a widow nnd four children. Isman suya tho muchino was taken out without his permission. PRICE FIVE CENTS. LAST FIGHTOF ALLENS IS VAIN Clll'ef JltStiCO RufllHPS Wilt to Stay the Death of Clansmen. HOT1I STILL HOPEFUL Hughes Said to Have Rejected Appeal of Claude Allen. NO PAItDON IS KXPKCTKI) (Jov. Mimn Takes Firm Suind in "(freatest Crime in Vir ginia's History." KicilMON'P, Va March 22. Counsel for Floyd Allen nnd his son, Cltiudn Swanson Allen, who aro under scntenco to bo put to death on next Friday for tho shooting of Commonwealth's Attor ney W. M. Foster In tho Hlllsvlllo court room on Mnruh II. 1912, were exerting every effort to have one of the Justices of the United States Supreme Court grant a writ of error In tho case of Claudo Allen on the grounds that tho life of the young mountaineer has twice been placed In Jeopardy for the samo olTenco and that his life is about to bu taken "without due process of law." This morning Chief Justice lMward Douglas White rendered his decision In Washington after considering the papers In tho nppenl since 6 o'clock lust night. He held that thero was no Federal question Involved; that th young clansman had been given all constitu tional rights In making his defence, and on ,no!,, grounds denied the appeal. Un 1 lc'hs ,lle wrlt Is granted by some other 1. .!.... Ill ... Justice the men will go to their death early on Friday morning. Aitnrnl Made In Juatlee llmrliea. i li Flaherty and It. H. Willis sought As ' M)ri,te lustlce Ch-irles v liofh u, ! mul laid before him the papers in the casv. I.nte this evening the conference ended and tho attorneys refused to give out a statement as to Associate Justice Hughes's decision, but Immediately sought ,auathcx member of the I'nlted Stutcs Supreme Coutt, which Indicates that Justice Hushes also refused the I .ri. I .,' Until the final efforts are exhausted iUe progress of the attorneys' light will IlOl IH1 IllllUC tWlOWU 113 UlC i-ailOll COUIliy mounllJ,ncerB. Tho condemned men are .... . .. , . . 1 , . , J ' V lu't ' L1"..' Hoth entertnln a lingering hope that thte efforts of their attorneys will bo I rewarded, but of the two men Claudo All.... lu 1. n.n... .....I ..I.. 1 ' ie -ii tn ittv in.. i- i.iiiii iiiiu nm iikl'u ! falm,r ,pans ,, ,, whuI1 vcr. I come with the thought of the fate that ""'alts him and his son. The clansman i N reported to have said that he wished , ,10 ,mi1 tw" llv,'s ,lmt might glva I OMe Il,r nimseir ami tne ottier in ex- plation of the crime for which his youngest son must die. Jury of T.vrlvr nt llxrcullon. Katiy next week Superintendent Wood of the State penitentiary will Issue Invitations to the twelve men who will bo nsked to serve as the Jury to legally witness the execution of the two men. The Jurymen are selected from the applications made ftom time to time and each is required to promise that no sta'.ement relative to the scenes in the death chamber will be given to tiie press. Usually the Jury Is com posed of one or more preachers of the faith of the condemned men, rela tives If they desire to attend and prison authorities. No extra preparation will be made for i I , ; 'rt L " ! (he execution, which will be the Brut i man will probably go to the chair rlrat. (ioieroor llecllnra tn Interfere, Governor Mann has been usked trout tlmo to time to commute the death sentences, especially that of Claude Al len, but after several public hearings In which counsel for the condemned men presented written statements for his consideration the Governor on Mnrch ii Issued a complete etatement review ing the case and cited tho fact that tho Supreme Court of Appeals of Virginia had twice considered tho case and re fused a new trlnl; that after careful consideration of all evidence In tho case' ,UI 10111,1 ""l Interfere with the sen- I tence of the Wytho County Circuit Court, and llxed March 28 uh the data of execution. Gov. Mann described the shooting up of the Hlllsvlllo court house In Carroll county as "thn grentest crime in tho history of Virginia." In the shooting Judge Thornton I.. Massle, Common- wealth's Attorney W. M, Foster nnd Sheriff Lew Webb were killed outright, while Juror Fowler died bevernl days. later from wounds received. Miss Ayers, a spectator, was strucic by n stray bul let ami succumbed to her Injuries while another Juror was mudo a cripple for life. PI as for the condemned men wer undo also on thn fnct that Sldna Allen, the leader of th Allen clan and tho man whom Judge Massle In his dying statement accused of tiring tho fatal shot that caused his death, was glvcjn only thirty-live years In prison, while Claudo Allen, who is nlleged to havo shot In defence of his futher, was sen tenced to death, 1 Gov. Mann in his statement answered that pleu In these words: "Tho only question presented to m as u reason' tor executive clemency and .one