Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
utt: Fnlr (o-day and prot?abl to moderate southland -mor Detailed weather reports withe VOL. LXXX. - NO. 237. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1913. Copyrliiht, ion. by thr fiit. Printing ami ruhlhtUng AncinUon, lEnd onige l!y LAND LAW HALT IN CALIFORNIA T'ncific Coast Governors Are Invited to Confer With Uryan. , LrCtTSLATriiK IS IDLE .viiit Coining of Secret nr.v Willi President's Views on Monday. GOV. .10 UN SOX PHOTISSTS JViiT(,ntp riiitnor nnd Stiys tt. U Well Within Its Kiirlits. Pi p'Mrs'Tn. April 21 No further nc-I1-" n regard t th" proposed nntl .' t .'.e I itul law legislation will he t en until the iirrlval here next Mon i, iftornoon of Secretary of Slate P.in resolution will lip Introduced In . "Ii house of the Legislature to-mnr-r aTing for .1 conference ot all Pa . v coast State Governor.. The Kxoeu- v will ! invited here to discus 1 n a.ien land Mils now In the l.oglsln ! ire with Gv. Johnon ami Secretary I, nan Gov Illrnm Johnson Issued n state men' to-day defining his position and fit of the Administration. He upheld 1 n Democratic doctrine of State rights and said that California should lie able to legislate, ns It saw tit without such n stir of public opinion throughout the whole country. The Governor maintained that what this State wns trying to do was only what other Stntes had done and that there was nu reason why California fchouW not bo allowed to pass laws with out Interference from the Kederal Gov f rnment or any one, else. The ta(u ment wild In part: "While the Legislature very properlv mnltitalned the right of the State to kglslato on a matter clearly within Its Jurisdiction 1 am sure thero Is no dis position to encroach on the International lur.ction of the Kederal Government or J'jstly to wound the benslhilliles of any na tion. My protest has been against the 1 - rlmlnutlon to which California has t'een subjected In the assumption that iction which has been accepted without omur when taken by other States and by the nation Is offensive if even dis iiisd by California. The Dignity of California. "I am not predicting the California l.mtM.itnre will take any action on this -'Joel, nor, If It does, forecastlns tha mi jf any law which may be inacted. -n merely defending the right of f rnla to consider and, If lis legis rs dem advisable, to enact a law , N cl.irly within both its legal , ier and Its moral right Mm Ji has been said of the dignity f Upan We would not willingly at 1 1 t the dignity of Japan nor orrend ' prldx Itut whnt shall be said of proposition that a groat State, it im empire of possibilities greater ' thece of most nations, shall lie d fioin the mete consideration of eisititlve art, admittedly within Its .i.euou. bv the protest of a foreign Aer. which has itself ennctrd even .or stringent legulutlons on the sub- j-ct? What of the dignity of Cahfor- Admittedly, California has a light to !' an nlii'ti land bill. No one suggests t such a bill should In terms describe Japanese. Il bus been suggested that ' a law in California shall follow the Mini-nous which are already an unpro "td part of the law and policy of the I M',-, .s-ates The t'nltiil States has determined who illKlble to citizenship. The nation 1 hi Mili-mnly decieed that certain laces, f'hi; wlintn are tlie Japanese, are not 1 ..b 'l to rltizenshlp. Line UrniTii liy C. S, 'The lino hn been diawn not b Call ' Tin, hut by the fnlted States. Uls- m'ri.T'r., if it ever occurred, came and when the nation declared who were i.i viin w ei h not elmlbln to cltizenihlp. it Cal for,. ,1 continues the line marked it by tin- I'ednral Government, tho Cnlted Mates, and not California, should be ac 1 ei cf dicrlminatlon. 'No protest was made ajralnst this r '11 of the laws of the United States 1 - iik i!nM Its adoption Into the laws of t ii!iiM.'t.iri and Arizona. If the LeRls 1 ' re i.f ("abfornla were to determine s'irllir action It would be merely f ng the declaration of our Constl- -n the pel ev of the I 'nlted States .. nment and the precedents of at le.lFt ' Ptul. ' U'i ,r..trst while we nre merely de ,1 t'nc miiili r laws. aKainst havlnn ' 'I upon us not only the verbal bat- t'if of Japan but those of our own 1 -'"rv 'riii. position that we occupy 't'b mnment Is not pliasant to con rt ' Calmly and illspaaslonatoly .1 eusslnK a law admittedly with- ' 1 iin.v Inre to enact I'rolest Aunlnsl Ilysterta. "Obi,,. Hon s madu by Japan and forth 1 x ileuianded that we cease even ' and uiion us, If wo do not calm and dispassionate innsldera ' of that which is desired by a unfit portion of our people and which hno dui leual and moral rlRht to ' M plnred the odium of brlnKliiK pos Unnnelfil disaster nnd even worse " r r.ntlon. What 11 proposition for r :t- state and u (treat people! is question In all Its various forms - 11" on! and familiar one, The only th'nK about It Is tho hysteria which ' "eros to arouim when California la the I ii"n in which It cornea up. Mv protest Iiiih been and Is mralnst ' l' dli-i rlmlnntlon. This State will not "Hdnrty dp unythinR to which there ' 1 I bn Just objection, national or In ' 'national Hut It does icslst belnR ' irl'.d out on matters which pass; un P'ofested when they happen elsewhere" While, tho telenrnmH sent to President 'ison indicated that tho Legislature ' HI do us 11 pleases In the mutter of 1 -a land bills tho alien lutnl bill thai v 'I become law, if any bill becomes. Continued on Fourth Page. FRANCO-GERMAN CLASH AGAIN. l oar re I nl lliirdennt liter en In Tlilr.l Clnss Itnllunv nir. fptntii C ,thlr l(.n,iVA In Tlir Si I'.tms. April 24,- There was another Franco-German Incident In. da'. This one happen mI at llordeanx Two Ger mans entered a t lilt il dass enmpart mont and tiled to lel.iin their seats bv pladnK their umbrellas in their places while they walked up and down the sta tion platform until the train was about to start. .Meanwhile two Frenchmen had en tered the compartment and took pos session of the .,ats, paylnc no attention to the tltiihrellas. Theie was some lively talk and references to the Nancy row In the th alio over 11 hurli-sim,. iif the Gorman iiimy, the landing of the Gor man dir'Klble X.l at I.unevllle ami the Arracourt affair, when- two German aeroplane mm landed on French soil. Thole Was II hilt nllere.-illnn mm. 1 11, Germans mslMoil on tin station police, coniml-s.uy takim; the names of the 1 Frenchmen They nisi, declaifd that ! they would lav a complaint before the' lerinan Consul on their nrrlxnl In Paris. ' Such action, however, had not been' taken up to a late hour to-nlcht. and ! hoprs that th. peace will be preserved! are Mill entertained DANIELS'S NEWSPAPER PLANT DESTROYED Secretary of Nnvy fiefs News of Fire While tit Itau quet Here. TUlciqii, X. C, April 24 The plant of the AVw.t ,; (thicrvrr. the dally morning newspapfr owned here by Jo sephur' Daniels, Secretary of the Navy, was destroyed by lire this afternoon The lo.-s is perhaps $75.00". partly cov ered by Insurance. The .V11t mid Ob srn vr plant was one of the most com plete in tho South. The lire took place when the streets were di-erted. People were attending the opening Kimie of the North Carolina liaseball L'-acne between Itnlelnh and Durham. .Mayor Johnson, who loft the raine early, discovered the lire In Sec retary Daniels's newspaper buildlnit and KHe the alarm, but the firemen were! lute In starting work and when they did Co Into action they found water pres sure too low to be of much use. All that was saved troin the ruins was a linotype machine, the mailing list and some of the tiles. A quadruple Hoe prees and live linotypes weto destroyed nloiiK with other valuable equipment. .Mr. DanloN recently boiifiht the plant from a stock company of 100 men, a company organized many years ago. He acquired all except one sham of the stock. Six years nco his olllce hulld Intr, one of th finest In Raleigh, was 'completed. Th AViet onrf Ohtcri,r is belni; printed to-ninht In the plant of the Will; Timrs, an evening paper, and publica tion will be continued from th' Tlmcj ottice until Secretary Danle', can re build. Secretary Daniels, with other miests of the American Newspaper Publisher Association, was at dinner at the Wal dorf last night when a teleRram was laid before, him The Secretary Hlanced at the message and then, turning calmly to Charles H. .Miller, the toastmaptor, said : "I've Just received some rather bad news, My puper has been burned up." The new? spread through the banquet room and within a few minutes tho Secretary was being told hy dozens of editors and publishers how corry they were that bad luck had come to him, The Secretary left for Raleigh at 1 o'clock this morning to make plans for the future. Hefore taking his train he said: "All that I know Is that the Are started In the basement and wiped out the p' ,nt. Nobody was Injured, thank heaven!" FREED FROM "RUMBLE-SMITH. .Miss Drrler lln II Inn moil Mnrrtage Annnlleil. The marriage of Catherine Drele.r of 6 Montague terrace, Jlrooklyn, and Ed ward Trumble-Smlth of Detroit waif an nulled yesterday by Justlco Putnam In the Supreme Court In Brooklyn on tho ground that Trumble-Smlth, tho defend ant, had n wlfo living In I)ndon when ho contracted the second marriage In August, 1P11. Miss Dreler Is a- sister of Mary Drolor, a suffragette nnd social worker. On the day following her marriage Trumble Smlth showed her a telegram calling him to Detroit because of tho serious Illness of his mother. Hefore his return the District Attorney was Investigating n report that the marriage contracted In Kings county was bigamous. The annulment suit followed, Trumble-Smlth Is an artist. He mot Miss Dreler In London, where he hod met nnd married his, Mm wife when he was n student. ECONOMY LESSON FOR BRIDE. Surrogate Altovfn 91,000 for (letting Married mill eltleil. Advice In economy was given to a Juno bride yesterday by Hurrngato Cohiilan, who decided that $1,000 Is sufficient for Miss Florence 13. Silber stoln to pny for her trousseau, wedding and furniture. Miss Silberstoln lives at 14 West 142d street with her mother, Mrs. rtoso Silberstoln. Her father, who Is dead, left her $4, COO, and her mother applied for permission to use $2,R00 of this money to preparo for Miss fillbersteln'H marrlngn tit Hyman Keldman, it flhtrt walst manufacturer. Tho bride to be will bo 20 years old In July, a month after her marriage, and will not como Into possession of her property until hio 1h 21. Surrogate Cohnlnn, who 1b married himself, wild: "In view of the value of the assets of tho Infant, nnd all tho circumstances, the sum of $1,000 Is allowed to bo 1 wlthdrnwn." Ufa LaUretta nd Hotel BreToort. the two rraoch Kaiuaranti of New .York, Ail, SCUTARI WILL NOT BE MONTENEGRIN Xo Mat tor What Happens, Powers Won't Allow NMdiolas to Keep Fortress. KT'ROT'K STILL FEVKRTS1 Anti-SInv Firebrands in Vienni Milking Trouble Mny Coinpensiite Kinp;. SperM rablf Ptfpntefi to Tnr. St-v I.onpon, April 25 -No mutter what may happen In the present tense situa tion In legard to Montenegro's attitude following the surrender of Scutari, It may be said with authority that King Nicholas of Montenegro will not be nU lowed to keep the fortress for which ho has spent his country's funds and the best blood of his lighting force. It Is expected, however, thnt tho Pow ers will allow time for the excitement of the Slavs nnd anil-Slavs to cool off before they have recourse to coercion In any form, The surrender of Scutari nnd the dellance of tho Powers by Montenegro eeems to have aroused considerable unrest In Kurope. No one denies that the problem Is complex nnd has some ugly aspects, but tho crazy pessimism of the anti-Slav quar ter of Vienna is not retlecte.l In diplo matic circles In London, where It Is believed that a peaceful solution of the question may yet be. found. There w.ll be a conference of the foreign Ambassadors here to-day to consider the situation. This will be presided 0er bv Premier Asqulth !n the absence of Sir Kdward Grey, tho foreign Secretary. Nothing Is known as to the official attitude of Montenegro. Tho stories of her derlanco of the Powers and the re fusal to evacuate SctitnrI originate mainly In Vienna, which Is a hotbed of Journalistic mendacity o fur as Bal kan affairs are concerned, and these reports ore regarded In som quarters as deliberate falsehood. There Is a report to which equal and probnbly much more credence can be attached to the effect that Montenegro Is willing to yield Scutari If she Is com pensated In some, other direction. Mon tenegro Is said to have notified tho Powers of her readlnesn to accept in stead a specified frontier line which will give her access from Lake Scutari to the town of Herdlca, both banks of tho ltoynr lllver and a strip of sea const to the northwnrd of San Giovanni dl Meduit. It is worth while, however, to reiterate that nothing is definitely known. The utterances of the Vienna newspapers, which because they are frequently used are too readily npumed to olcn tho views of the Government on all oc casions, are, not necessarily "Inspired" In this mutter. That Austria has taken n strong line on this question Is not denied here, but tho assertion that she has Imposed a time limit for Montenegro to evacuate Scutari Is denied, nnd anyhow It cannot be confirmed. Tho Jubilation of tho Slavs through nut tho Ilalkans as well as In Russia and southern Austria Is giving pause to their governments. The difficulties In Austria-Hungary on this scoro are especially acute. Theie hnvo boon wild rejoicing at Prague, A grain and nu merous other Slav and Czech centres which have brought the demonstrators Into serious conflicts with tho police, as they often took the form of tierce an tagonism to the Government at Vienna. Delight over th' Montenegrin suc cesses prevails with various degrees of Intensity from Prague to Cracow and liagiix,) and no government can afford to flout this eentiment in a reck less manner. It Is thought, however, that time and patience are on the side of thp Govern ment nnd that the Slavs will cool off. The Slav demonstrations wero renewed at St Petersburg to-day. There was a Te Deum service at the Kazan cathe dral over tho Montenegrin victory, which drew an Immense crowd. Tho cavnlry kept the mob outsldo the cathe dral moving nnd barred them from tho Novsky I'rospekt. The Hustnn Gov ernment was probably more perturbed over public order at home when Scutari was evacuated than over possible Euro pean complications. ESSAD EXPLAINS SURRENDER. Sn Lark of I'rovlaton Forced 11 Im to Cede Senlnrl. Sptctal Cable Dupatck to Tnr. Scv Constantinoi'LB, April 24. The Porte lint received a despatch from Rssad J'asha, commander of the Turkish gar rison at Scutari, saying that ho wns compellod to evneuato the position be cause his supply of provisions hod been exhausted. In tho capitulation he stipulated thnt the garrison should be allowed the hon ors of war and should carry away their arms, field and mountain guns and am munition. They nlso got authorization to embark Immediately from San Gio vanni dl Medua. GERMANY RUSHES WAR BILLS. International Nltaatlnn riritnrded In Berlin n Very Crave. Sptctal Cahl pmpatch to Tnr Sun Hr.ni.iN, April 24. The International situation growing out of tho fall of Scutari, Montenegro's dellance of tho Powers nnd tho threat of Austria to oust tho vlctorH from that place, la regarded as so grave that the budget committee of tho Itelchstng In secret session to-day decided to begin consideration of the military Increase nnd emergency war tnx bills Immediately. These measures will be taken up for discussion to- Continued on Third Page. C0NNERS WON'T SPEND MONEY. Mnlonr, Mis Opponent, Will Dls-' lilirte l'erry Cenlenillnl I'llllili. ' At.nNV. April 1!4.- William .1. Con nors, of lluffnlo, whom Gov. Sulzor ap pointed chairman of the State commit- 1 tee to have charge of Now York's part ' in the celebration of the Perry victory centennial In July, will have, nothing to ' do with spending tho $150,000 appro priated for the commission, although he has boon abroad making arrange ments for dirigible balloons nnd other attractions for the celebration, 1 Senator John F, Malonn of HtitTnlo, n political opponent of Connors, was elected chairman of the executive com mittee by the commission to-day. His committee will spend the money. Asldo from Mr. Malono the executive, committee comprises I.loiit.'-Oov. Mar tin tl. Glynn, Assemblyman Kdward D. Jnckson, lluffnlo: Simon K. Adler, Roch ester: Jacob SclilfTerdockor, Kings, and William .1 Connors, lluffolo. Tho commission elected these officers: William J. Connors, chairman; Senator William I.. Ormrod, Rochester, vice chairman, William Simon, Huffnlo, treasurer, and George D. Kmersnn, rtuffnlo, secretary. BRYAN TOOK POST ON A "DRY" BASIS F.xneted Wineless Dinner Privi lege From President Before Aeeeptinp Office. WASMtvoTov, April 24. When Will iam J. Hryan accepted the State port folio In the Wilson Cabinet he stipulated as a condition that he should hnvo the privilege of giving wlneloas dinners to diplomats. President Wilson cheerfully left the matter to Secretary Rryan'a own Judgment. The Secretary 1n a formal statement issued this afternoon makes It known that all of his state dinners are to be "dry." Mr. Bryan' statement wns Issued on account of tho comment caused by his serving unfermented grape Juice and no wine at his dinner the other night in honor of James Hryce, the retiring Hrlt Ish Ambassador, and Mrs. Hryce. Here Is Mr. Hryan's account of the first otllclnl "dry" dinner Washington has seen In many a dsy: "We did not Intend to magnify, by mentioning It, the Importance of the non-use of wine at the dinner given to Ambassador Hryce Monday night, but af the papers have made somo Innccurato references to the matter the facts mignt as well be known. "This wns the first dinner which wn have given to members of the Diplo matic Corps and therefore the first time when we came In conflict with the social custom of serving wine at dinner. "The seven other Ambassadors then In tho city nnd their Indies were In vited to meet Ambassador and Mrs. Hryce, and ns all the gentlemen guests present were from foreign countries I thought It proper to explain to them tho reason for our failure to conform to what seems to hnvo ben customary In this mntter. "Hellevltlg thot the Issue should be met frankly In the beginning, I told them when we sat down to the table thnt Mrs. Hryan and I had been tee totalers from our youth, as were our parents before us. and had npvor served liquor at our table; that when the Pres ident wns kind enough to tender me tho portfolio of State I nsked him whether our failure to serve wine would be any embarrassment to the Administration olid that he generously left the matter to our discretion. "My remarks were applauded by the company and we never spent a more en joyable evening. "Thnt Is all there Is to the mntter, and we. can consider tho Incident closed nnd a custom established so far as Wc are concerned." EXPLOSION ON THE IMPERATOR. Riant Firemen Severely SentUed on Sevr Mntnninth l.tnrr, Sprrial 1'itlili Utipatc. to Tnr. Scv Hamrtro, April 24. It Is reported thnt there was a serious explosion In the boiler room of the new fiO.OOO ton stenmor Imperatnr of the Hamburg. American Steamship Company on her voyage from this plnco to Cuxhnven, night firemen nr said to hnvo been severely scalded. Thrco of these. It Is feared, aro fatally Injured. The dam age to the ship Is said to bo slight. No details aro nvnllable, KENDALL'S BILL IS DEAD. Senator .Stllirell'a Codra Committee Tlra nn Vote. ALBANY. April 24. The Senate Codes Committee behind locked doors to-day refused to report the bill of Assembly man Knott framed to prevent alleged discrimination by the New York Stock ! Kxchange agnlnst the New York Hank Note Company In tho printing of listed securities. Tho motion to report was supported by Senators Canswell, Thompson nnd Wande and opposed by SenntorsHerrlck, Torborg nnd Coats. Chnlrman Stephen J. Stllwell refused lo vote. It was In connection with this hill thnt he was chnrged with attempted extortion by George II. Kendall, president of the New York Hank Note Company. The Senate did not sustnln tho charge. EVA BOOTH ILL IN CLEVELAND. Salvation Army Commander Threat ened With Pneumonia. Cusveland, April 24, Commander Eva Hooth of the Salvation Army Is 111 from bronchitis at the Colonial Hotel and Is threatened by pneumonln, She was so weak when she nrrlved from Hoston this morning that she had to bo carried to her automobile. "I hove overworked myself," said Miss Booth. "I have planned a whirlwind campaign beginning In New York May 15 to erect two memorial colleges In memory of my father, the Into Gen. William Booth. One will bo In New York and the other In Chicago. They will be training colleges." GRANITE STATE ON FIRE AS. MEN SLEEP Armory nnd Drill Ship of Xnvnl Militia rartinlly Destroyetl. 70 MILITIAMEN A HO. IIP One Falls Tnto Hudson nnd Swims Ashore A Dozen Overeonie by Smoke. The old Granite Stnte, hullt In ISIS, once the I'nlted States frigate Alabama nnd then the New Hnmpshlre, now roofed over nnd need ns an armory by the 1'ltxt Hatnlllon of the Naval Militia In her permanent nnchornge off West Ninety-sixth street, started burning nt 11:40 o'clock last night. Seventy militia men were aboard, many of them nsleep. One of them in trying to got to shore fell off a guy rope Into tho Hudson nnd Hwnm nshoro. About a dozen men wero overcome, partially by smoke. The, flames destroyed most of the forward part of the ship, but were kept away from the magazine. In which considerable, powder wns stored. A flreboat helped tho land fire fighters. A second alarm was turned In at 12:30 o'clock thin morning. The fire started In the paint shop Just aft of the forecastle. It ate up the old wooden hulk so fast thnt tho men who were aboard had to hustle to roach a placo of safety. Commander Hussell ltaynor directed the movements of the endets and the work of salving whnt could be tnlwn ashore. Cadets Dalln her, Lloyd and Hexmer succeeded In potting five twenty foot cutters moored on tho land side to n place of safety. The magazine lies amidships below the wnter line. When the flrpmpn reached tho burning ship they had the magazine flooded, nnd with the danger of an ex plosion averted thov turned the strentns of water on the tiro that was raging forward. Ited fire puffed from the hundreds of portholes they really are windows, for tho Granite State Is practically n house, boat theso days and lit up tho misty IIudon All Riverside Drive wntched tho spectacle from windows of apart ment houses und many automobiles stopped. J. Doyle, who wns stationed In the signal station, wns the mnn who fell overboard after trying to save the mag azlne. He was attended by a surgeon from the J. HooJ Wright Hospital, hav ing been chilled by JiU,tidileu tumble Into the river. Tho blaze, which was spectacular, drew many persons from their beds In apartment houses along the Drive nnd In hurriedly donned nttlrp the'y stretched out along the pnrk wall and nlong the railroad tracks nearer the water. Impetus was given the flames by the burning of several barrels of oil In the storeroom forward. As they caught lire one after the other the flames leaped higher and higher until the firemen seemed powerless agnlnst the blnze. The llreboat Duane came up In time to aid the land forces In pouring water Into the old frigate, and the enormous quuntlty of wnter In her hold caused her to settle by the head. It was thought she would settle still more before dav llght. The fire wan burning down closer to the water's edge at 1:30 nnd from the bow to a point about fifty feet nstern she w.ts nearly destroyed down to the water line. The damage was figured nt about $50, Oou. Several gutllng guns and stands of small artni stored on tho boat wero de stroyed and the water and smoke added to the damage. The Granite Stnte w.m built nt Klt tery. Me., by thp Government In ISIS and was rebuilt In 1S63 after her beauty had been destroyed hi nn engagement of the civil war. Several years nfter she wns turned over to the Naval Militia her name was changed from Now Hamp shire to Granite State because the I'nlted States had built the battleship New Hampshire. In 1007 tho militia also got hold of the I'nlted States cruiser New ark, but retained tho Grnnlte Stnte ns a drill nnd armory ship. At one time she was stationed In the Rust Itlver off Twenty-eighth street, MR. MORGAN VISITS MEMORIAL. Arrlea In Hartford t'nnnnoiinced mill t'nratnr Wan Absent. HAirrronD. Conn., April 24 J. P. Mor gan paid his first visit to Hartford this afternoon since his father's funeral ton days ago, Mr. Morgan came unan nounced, his cousins, the members of the Goodwin family, being the only per sons In tho city who knew of his com ing. The now head of tho Morgan firm arrived In Hartford from Now York nt 2:32 P. M. He wns met by Senator Walter 1.. Goodwin nnd tnken to tho Morgnn memorlnl. Curator Frank B. Gny wns nut of town. Considerable Importance Is attached to tho visit of Mr. Morgan, inasmuch ns J, P. Morgan by his will left all the ar rangements for tho furnishing of tho recently completed addition to the Mor gnn memorial to his son. It Is under stood that his visit to Hartford this afternoon may have much to do with tho selection of such of the Morgan treasures ns It mny ho decided to plact In the memorial. BOYS STEAL T. F. RYAN'S FENCE. Ilroiiar Worth 92,000 Chipped From HUH Fifth Avenue. I.uke Butler. 1C, of 2B8 East Seventy eighth street und Chnrles McCarron, 16, of 27 Knst Seventy-eighth street were held for Special Sessions in $1,000 each by Magistrate Levy in Harlem yester day charged with breaking off pieces of tho bronze railing tn front of the house of Thomafl F. Ryan, 868 Fifth avenue. The boys wero arrested after passers had noticed them at work with a ham mer and chisel and pocketing bronze bits as they broke them off. 0RTIE McMANIGAL TO BE FREED. ( Hewnrrt for Cnnfeanlon of Dynamiter Who Served Two Year. 1-os A.NC1EI.KS, April 24. Ortlo K. Me- Manlgnl, self-confessed dynnmltor, will ( walk from the county Jail a free man In tnirty unys, sold representatives of the District Attorney's ofllco to-day. McMnnlgnl hns boon In Jail two years. He will get his freedom through District Attorney John D. Fredericks In repay ment for his confession, which sent tho McNnmnras to prison nnd resulted In the conviction of many others ng par ticipants In the national dynamite con spiracy. WILSON SITS WITH HUMBLE FANS I'lrka Ilia Sent In Second .Story nf (Irnnrt Stand. Washington, April 24. President Wil son picked out his own sent when ho went to the ball game this afternoon. t'ntll to-day he had occupied the President's box. on the first floor of the grand stand, hut to-day he decided that he preferred a seat "with tho other fans" on the less exclusive second story. So up he wont. The President hnd to lenvn In the seventh Inning, but ho ordered two secret service men to stny to see the finish. 720 MILES WITHOUT A STOP. Atlntnr 'Ilea l'roin 1'nrla to Vllorlu ! In .spa I il. Special Cable Despatch to Titr. Sin. Pinm Anrtl "t. nlllw-rt. (lie ivlntnr . left Vlllncoublay nt f.:07 this morning ln """ Legislature ought not to for Spain. Ho wns over Hlnrrltz, n dls- adjourn until it passed his own bill pro tnnco of K40 miles from Paris, nt llidlng for the abolition of the Stnto A. M., nnd landed nt Vltnrln, a dlstnnce ' conventions and other nrlmarv reforms. of 720 miles, nt 3:30 P. M. He mnde the flight without a stop. GARRISON HITS AT FAVORITISM. rerelarr laanra Order tn It Id Politic From Army, WASittNOTON. April 24. Secretary Garrison Issued nn order to-day to put an end to appeals to him for favored treatment or individual officers or tne ovm., nn,l tn to. nr. nnllltnnl I'tnll n.nn. " 11, III,, .,11. V .J ,Jj fl,,,ltM IIIIIIIVIIVD. Accordinir to the order nnv communi cation made to the Wnr Department Senate confirmed only his candidates for outside the regulnr military channels the Supreme Court bench In New York, for fnvorod treatment of any olllcer In Kugene A. Phllhln and Harlow S. Weeks, nny way. will promptly be referred to')0 (jOVernnr notified Senator Wagner that ofl cor. Ho will be required to re- ... , , port to the Secretary whether or not he ,hnt ,h" W"" M t '!cct Is responsible for such requests being lllm to act favorably on nny legislation made nnd whether he bvowb or disavows ' until his other nominations for Highway such requests.- I Commissioner, Labor Commissioner, It has long been the practice of mem-1 Commissioner of Economy and Kfllclcncy te,.10,'f' ."T...tnd .Sant? '? "rf;Vnl Superintendent of State Prisons slgnments or promotions ror otflcers taken under their respective patronoge. WHY BRUECKER DIDN'T FLY. TntiM of Hvdroaen for III Ilalloon lte.ll Confine.! Ale.,1,.,1. . . -?'rt 'T'. , "Jr,n, . ., .'.'.Li', .".a . r , , " Importation of tubes of hydrogen for i ,,' .... ............ "... ..,,,. v. c. V o...uhh.. .h ......a... - , tlon The 1.S34 tubes Imported actually contained alcohol, 200,000 litres of, which was admitted without question j by the custonis ofllcers ; . ,, I KAM JVA1AH.JJ1H TORPEDOED. I ed aa n Tnrtrrt nnd Drlanarr anil llhmle Island Snnk Her. NoiiroLK, Vn.. April 21 The ram Kn tnhdin wns sunk In Chesapeake Hay yesterday after being twlco torpedoed hy tho battleships Delaware and Ilhod Island nnd the monitor Tallahassee, ac cording to reports received here to night. The Katnhdln wns used as n target In determining the vnlue of n new kind of explo'Ive In torpedoes. Tho old ram was anchored nonr the mouth of the Potomac Htvor In shallow water to pre vent her from being completely sub merged If she went down A turret shaped target made nf heavy armor plale w.m constructed on lier deck and the torpedoes were nlmed at this. I'nofllclal reports say oil" of he torpedoes tore a big hole in fie side rf the Katnhdln below the water line, causing here to settle In tho mud. The naval tug Itocket with a wreck ing outfit left for the scene this after noon. BRADLEY MARTIN'S WILL FILED. Was Made In 1N7.1 and Leaves IZntlre Katate to Widow. The will of Bradley Martin, who died In London on February 5 and whoso body was ' brought here on Wednes day for burial, was filed In tho Surro gate's office yesterday. The will was executed by Mr. Martin In 1S73. four years nfter he was married, nnd Is the oldest Instrument filed In the Surro gate's ofllco In many months. It was never changed, oven by the addition of a codicil. The will loaves tho entire estate to tho widow, Cornelia S, Martin, who Is nlso named ns sole executrix. It does not mention tho thrco children, Sher man, Hrndloy, Jr., and Cornelia, Coun tess of Craven. Tho vnluo of the estate was put st tho formal flguro "over $10, 000," but It Is said to be ovor 15,000,000. SOUGHT LODGING TN MADELEINE. Ilnmeleia Family Serenaded by Choir of Fnmoaa Parla Church. Special Cable Denpatch to Tn 8cn. I Paris, April 24. Parisians aro unablo i to pay fantnstlc rentals and those of them who aro blessed with children aro unable to find lodgings. A family of fix persons nrrlved this evening at tho Church of the Madeleine. They had with them threi pushcarts loaded with household goods, such as mattresses and other chattels, ns well as bird cages. They boldly entered thn doors of tho fnmonx church where they were challenged by tho dignified Jani tors. Tho clergy nppeared nnd talked with the members of tho family who left nt tho sound of the church organ playing nnd tho choir singing tho "Ijiudnto Puorl Pomlnum." The police flnnlly agreed to find a lodging for the funnily amid tho cheers and hisses nf the crowd. A pony claaa of ANGOSTURA UITTE1U before meala a eplendk! Ionic AO, a..a.aaal SULZER BITTER IN PRIMARY VETO Governor's Scntliinff Mcssnp;d Calls Blimvolt Bill "Fraudulent." TTTTS AT C. F. MURPHY "Dishonorable Leadership" Aided by Present Laws, He Says. ATTACKS KACir STJPPOHTKU "A (tlnrinc Hreneli of Pledged Fnitli of Kvery Lejrislntnr." Ai.m.vr, April 24. -Gov. Sulzor widened the broach between himself nnd Charles K. Murphy to-day by vetoing tho Demo crat State oi ganlzatlon's primary bill In- I trodiiced by Senator Itlalivrlt and assert. Tho Governor was caustic In his veto mosrage, asertlng that the Hlauvelt bill "begs the question," is a "betrayal of tho people," a "glaring breach of faith, patchwork, a fraud and a make shift." lly far the most scathing, line In his veto messngo is his characterization of t. Hlauvelt bill as "a glaring breach of I the pledged faith of party legislation." When Gov. Sulzor learned that tho are confirmed. Then Gov. Sulzor, In high dudgeon, shut himself up in his private ottleo and wrote his veto of tho Hlauvelt bill. Th'j bill had not been sent to him from the senate, but he find his message all ready wlM,n " ""Ived. and sent a messenger , scurrying back upstairs with the veto. "i w t nM iveto message Is road and digested no one In the State, .ind especially In th , i4PKsatHr,.. will have nny further doubt , my montlll sincpriiv on direct prl- lnari(,s,..nlu 0ov,r lor. Semite to lletnlliitr. LeBllllator8 re!,Pntr(1 th(? tono of thfi Governor's veto message when lis con- tents became known and took It m i tangible evidence of the fact that Im hereafter means to go ahead Independ ent of Charles P. Murphy and the Dem ocratic State organization. Two sen tences especially led to tills conclusion. Those aro: "We have bemi given lendershlp dis honorable to various political parties of the State and wh have been given party tickets which retlect this dishonorable leadership In disgraceful seeiet alliances between big business interests and crooked and corrupt politics. "The widespread demand for direct primaries In our State found Its origin mainly In the dissatisfaction rising from the failure of our State conventions to faithfully reflect the sentiments of the party voters. Kvery student of recent ! political history knows this, and no one knows It better than 1 do.'.' Tho last t-ontence Is taken to refer to Tammany's refusal to nominate Gov. Sulzor before the convention of 1012, .May Adjourn Next Week. Adjournment of tho Legislature sine die by Mny 3 Is now being predicted. The Assembly passed n resolution a month ago providing for adjournment on April lu, and the Finance Committee Is expected to amend this on Monday night to May 3, next week Saturday. There Is talk, however, that flnnl ad journment may be put off Htlll until another week. Preparations for cleaning up the busi ness of both houses wero mode to-day, however, Majority Lender Anron J. I.ivy of the Assembly announced that every member of thnt body was ex pected to be In his sent on Monday night and for the rest of the week to clear out tho legislation. Tin Assembly passed ' thn annual appropriation bill tn-dav The Senate went through the general orders nnd third rending calendar nnd disposed of nearly all legislation pend ing on the calendar, Greit preparations nre being made i for the hearing on Gov. Hulzer's pri mary bill before the Senate Judiciary , Committee on Saturday. Gov. Sulzor himself -may nttond tho hearing, al- M"t ",7 to J up from New York for tho occasion, but Oov Sulzor received a telegram saying he could not be hore, although ho wns for the bill Frederick M. Davenport, chairman of tho legislative committee of the Pro gressiva party, nnd Comptroller Will lam A. rrendergnst of New York city havo wired Gov. Sulzor that they will attend tho hearing. Tho Governor Is doing ail ho can to properly nrouso public sentiment over his primary bill, Kach day ho re colves a batch of telegrams from all parts of tho Stnte promising support, and makes them public to show how the movement Is spreading. His pri vate secretnry, Chester C Piatt, has hont out a letter mapping out a "pro grnmmo for Hulzer's direct prlmnry campaign." requesting friends of the direct prlmnry bill to start nil kinds of movements to bring It to popular favor nnd tn got thn peoplo to urgo their legislators to vote for tho bill, . The Governor's veto message followa; "This bill claims te be the fulfilment. alfV