THE WEATHER FORECAST. .
Probably fair to-day; cloudjuiiTd Qjfcr to
morrow; light to moderattriahjlpinds.
Detailed weather reports will be'HknimUze 17.
NEW YORK, SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1913. Copyright, lOIS. t ic Sun l'rintlrp nnd 'iiMUMm? 4jiodcm.
OI, l.X XX.-NO. 238.
1ISS BORDEN IS
FOUND IN BOSTON
l.o. iilptl. With Two "Women
i'oiiip;iiiions. in Hotel
IH TKlTIVKS OX 01 ATM)
Fnilior !iml His Attorney
l.oiivo Now York on Mid
0 UTION rXTIL TO-PAY
nidi ivr Tniced to Now Unveil,
I'licti Hack to Now York,
nnd Away Apfnin.
rtamota Horden, the sevrntecn-y-r- i
e'.l .l.i'iuhter of ' n 1 1 Horden, has been ,
rvl in Hoston. according to n telegram 1
,. her father Lite last nlcht at , ,',"-m ""v na.. planned to go
i this summer. The offer made two
""" 1 Mnn,1!1"i"1, I months ago was open to all college men
e iiimmki" was from the Hurns n the United States to the number of
e Agency branch In Hoston und twenty from each Institution. Sccrc
! ii Miss P.ordi'ii and two women, t tary Daniels In explaining the matter
ire believed to be Mis. W. J. White
..... , u ....i
. , Mr. .1 . Hacke ..f Hrookln, and
I i ii ..i .tied in the Hotel Vendume.
M: Horden. lucomp.inled by Grcn- J
' ir! , lit.- lawyer, left on the mm
i ) -nun for Hoston. The Hums op
. i vs wile keeplns watch on the trio
i -if that they did not get away, but
-he!, I anv definite action In the case
i. . Mr Horden arrived.
it'll t!ie telegram arrived, shortly
I r li' o'clock last night. Mr. Hor
. ...leved that his daughter would
do recoM red fur two or three days. I
H .is more cipUmlMic. hnweicr. than
Ji had been since her difitppvarnncc,
' ' he had leeched Information which
i . le him certain ih.it she and her j
-iiiunloiiH could not evade his detec- i
i i much longer, j
.use for the missing tlrl led to
ll.iven yesterday and then back to
a irk. where the trail was lost .
d-tectlves were outwitted and told
li. rden l.t night that Kamona and
rt'.ineu with her had not gone to
n 'I'-un New Huen as reported, but
e . iiiie back here and were lildfng
. this city. Ho expected to so tt
. m .re mi the midnight train last
i ' to visit his mother, who Is very
it abandoned that trip when the
v I ,nne from Hoston.
'iitn.na Horden 1ms been missing
it. Wednesday afternoon. She
il u ai the Adams Sanitarium in
' i' .n N J. where she had been
. n- ' n gain her health. Two women
j'.iiii; In an automobile while she
- . :'. walking and she Jumped Into
m.i I. inc. followed by her nurse,
" '.,,ganil. Prom Ponipton the
-m w. ') to Newark, where Miss I'.or-
- u ' awav while the nurse was tele-
nirg to Iss Itorden's physician.
p i s detei'tlves followed Miss Horden
'i two companions. Mrs. William
.' W nnd Mrs. J. A. H.icke. all day
-.'la Tin trio reslsteieil at the
I.-" T.ft in New Ilnven on Thursday
sh i:s Horden posing there as Mrs.
W i. . m.nd. Thpy left New Haven yes
In- morning, saying they were going ,
Hoston. ! with Diaz was undoubtedly duo not
Mr Horden says thnt contrary to pre- I ni-W, to tho strength of the latter but
reports Hamona Is not a slender. ' to the bankruptcy of the Government,
'1 looking girl. Sho Is stocky nnd'nniv vestenlnv iIia xtiniBt.r nf vinnnn
hullt nnd might pass for stout.
gnes this drscrlptlon of her and the.
" n he Is certain have taken her
I'.amona wns IT years old on January
S. e is 4 feet 10 Inches In height
1 we.ghs 110 or ill pounds. In com
.'.n she is between blond and bru
"e Her balr is brown and generally
'n en tnp of her head with a short
g r.ier t'ie forehead. Her eyes are
...I- , I 1 l S..1I ...... ..,)... 1 I
. .,, .s,-! .., ,un. iiiuii.ii.1 . districts appears to-night to he near nn
i . in.. i'h .IropH detldfdly at the cor- end after a year of bitter warfare. The
Sbe Is fond of dress and Inclines energetic work of Gov. Hatfield was re-
- r-U. to showy clothes She has , warded to-day when the miner by a
-en B..,.,tomed to wear a signet ting. votP of 84 to D accepted the Governor's
f th ...e i-tiers 'G. Ii. S.' .Inscribed on , proposition for the settlement of the
' , , , , iHtrlke.
Mi' Wiliam J White, known also as While the miners attemDt to const mo
- Helen Shelden White. Is an ex-
handsome woman of about .t.'.
fine is a uecme.i moiiue, .u.u .n
r weighing about ISO pound, bin, strtictlon ith the Governor. 'Ilie opera- t cn!irKe(j between the points named on u
feet c, inches tall nnd has very blue t tors accepted the proposition a week I sn , colnmodlty was Just and reason
ed sn,o I,, t, habit of wearing ago nnd have put the same Into effect , ,()(? ()0 rurrier could not say that a
i.rent deal of valuable Jewelry and ' at their mines, It Is believed that within I ; of cnnii,.catlon was made out.
" -es magnltleently. , a few days the settlement will be com-1 ' lf,r,slim thl.., eontlnues:
Mts. .1. A Itacke, or Mrs. Marion A. j
, i. f-r I,,, r.t. larKs avenue, iiroo.i-i
Is a foil in appearance
' it' She is about 45 years
v i,nit. weighing in tho
i ot 11.0 pounds. She dresses plainly,
ei-illv in U.uk tiothus, and wears
' 1 i weliy She Is a decided bru
i.Me with dark hair and eyes and has
i her long face.
.' v .ii should see Mrs. White and
Hn ke together In the street." said
r Horden. continuing his description,
i would turn to look at them. Mrs.
'v Is such a magnificent dresser
Mrs Hai'ke so plain that your at
' tion would be attracted lo them at
" They arc both stout, and that
is them still more, noticeable"
thing that was troubling Mr.
) i len laet night wns to find a motive
...1 the disappearance of his daugh-
lle thinks It Impossible that Mrs,
md Mrs. Haclto would tako her
to get money from him, and ho Is
' iln that Mrs. Horden, who Is sup-
ed to he It. California, has nothing
lo with the situation.
Whj Mrs. White has all the money
c routri possibly need," ho said. "It Is
' i J.-us to Mipposo that they are hold-
it .n.ona for a ransom. I can't un
'nnd U at all And as for my
i - mother, I believe she Is entirely
i. rni Why I believe she knew
Continued on i'reond rage.
CARAVEL FOR PANAMA CANAL.
Harvard undent to IlnlM ftenltra
of Calntiiliiii'a Vee1.
Special Cable Detpatch In Tnr St N
Madrid, April 2.".. The students of
Harvard University have nsked Cayo
Puga, the designer of thr Columbus
caravrl nt tho Chicago exposition, to
sell hi? designs, as they propose to con
"furl n similar car.ivrl to pass through
the Panama Cnnnl nt Its Inauguration
hs a compliment to Spain, tt Is pro
posed that thp ships shall go to Snn
Souor Puna replied that ho would pre
tont Hip designs willingly without nny
Models of thp Nina, thp Plnta and thp
Santa Maria, Columbus's thrrp famous
llttlp vpssols, were exhibited at the Co
lumbian Exposition In Chicago In 1S33.
New York had a look nt them when
thpy dropped nnchor In the Hudson on
April 2. of that year. Thprp were re
ceptions for the officers and they at
tracted a grpat deal of attention. They
left for the world's fair on Juno T, 1S?3,
and got there by way of Montreal and
the (treat lake? on July 8 of that yenr.
SHIPS NOT OPEN TO STUDENTS.
Danlela Withdraw Offer of Train
ing In thr -Vv.
New Havkn, Conn.. April 2.. In a
.statement received by Yale men Secre-
tiny Daniels of the navy withdrew his
offer of a summer's training In the
n,r, states navy to college men.
. . ,.
The Government will have other use
for battIh,p!, nm, cru,pr, ,,
I FELIX DIAZ RENOUNCES
CLAIM TO PRESIDENCY
Wants to Rotire to Private Lifp
Since Concress Posponod
,i i l. Humid foTiitSrs
Mexico Citv Anrll " vt "inblnli-h. '
Inst night Clen.Velix Dtaa who had been i
. rtnto,, all day. Issued n man,.
(jm,. p tll e I -r .-IriVnc v ' . t t h..C"mo
tm',, s'enor de la Harni Issued a maul-
festo In which he renounced his candl-
dacy for the Vice-Presidency.
The manifesto issued by fien. Diaz
declines that his action Is" due to the
postponement of the elections which he
still thinks are necesarv for thp pncill-
cation of tho countrv: lint Inasmuch as
the Congress has decided to the contrarv
ho will not Insist on his candidacy for
the Piesidency and prefers to retire to
private life. He says:
"I have already exposed my llfo twice'
inr ine peace oi my country, once at
er,i Cruz and again In Mexico cltv.
and I have no Intention of now putting the ground that it was In excess of the of Appeals decided to.ilny that Cnpt. . was attacked to-night by a dozen Ital
my personal advancement before the commls-ion's authority, the contention I-aae I'.. Kmerson, father of Mrs. Alfred ans, who left him lying uiiconsclnus in
good of the republic, which suffers for
peace more than ever. I therefore
counsel my followers to respect the flov
eminent as I do In preserving order."
De la Harm's renouncement of his
candidacy to tlie Vice-Presldency is a
The 'declaration of den. Diaz caused
a profound sensation. Many persons
felt that the city had Just escaped a
tenetitlon nf the bombardment which
could easily have happened If Diaz had
gathered his followers and made an-
The anxiety of Huertn to make peace
i .' ......... ........... -. .(.,
wnR mable to pay a pressing Govern-
ment debt of S00 pesos, or about f 400.
MINERS ACCEPT PEACE PLAN.
Writ VlrMlnln XtrlLe nelleTed In Bp
ear nil r.lln.
, , ,
i iiarlhstox, . n .prn ... -i lie
trouble between the miners and the coal
operators In the Cabin and Paint Creek
' . . . .
lhe proposition to the effect that there
shall be no discrimination against union
employees uiey aciuuiiy leave uie con-
Marion A. ; plete. that mar al law will end ami tne furt, ho)(,s mt ca.
ue. Hroolc- State mil tla will be withdrawn. , , , , w, , s
for Mrs. , The principal points of con entlon be- j jpmlM.nHI7tlon cured by the Con
rs old and. twee., the miners and the coa opwntori. ij,, ,1,,, H ,.arrlor, masmm-l, as the
neighbor-' were a nine hour day. right of the "l "J f .. . . ' ,easonable rate
,es t.lainlv. ' miners to select their own check weigh- 'ul'sUo" . . .i L, I
plete, that martial law win end ami tne
rua.e u....i.ii .o o- iiiiiiiu
man, no discrimination against union
men, nbolltlon of the mine guard system
nnd semi-monthly paydays. Prlctlcally
all of thesp dPinands arp grantpd by the
KING SEES PEACE DELEGATES.
Centenarr Celebration Coniimllon
er Sail for II. . To-Unr.
Special Cable Hetpalch lo Till! Slx.
IjOukos, April 25, Amonjf tha pas
sengers who will sail for New York to
morrow on tho steamship Caronla aro
Robett Crocker, George Dunham, Mr.
ami Mrs. Kndlcott. the Haroness Hal.
ktt. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kohlsnat and
T. E. Hutherford. Tho Caronla also will
luinK tho commissioners to the Hrltlsh
Amerlcan peace centenary, Earl Stan
hope, Nell Primrose, M. P.; Lord Wear
dale, Sir Arthur Lawley. Sir Herbert
Maxwell and Shirley Denor. who were
received by the Klnu to-day.
King George had expressed a desire
to sen the delegates before their de
parture. Ho told them that he was
keenly Interested In tho peace celebra
tion and wished them a successful mis-Ion.
MAY CUT POWER
FROM STATE BOARDS
Commerce Court Hulinp; Would
Hit All Unllrond
LEirrniT loses kate case
Commerce Court Holds It Can
not Dcmnnd n (Sunrnntcc
Wasiuvotov Anrli "S The fnlted
States Commerce Court handed down
,. .... . , , ,.iii
two decisions to-day. In each of which
the ruling of the Interstate Commerce
Commission Is upheld. The decisions
aro Ihe most Important vet Riven by
In one. known at the Shreveport case,
tho rlRht of State railroad com
missions to flv rates within the State
hut nffectlnK Interstate commerce Is at-.
tacked, and the decision will tro far
toward eliminating State commissions If,
In addition the Supreme Court upholds ,
the Sanborn decision In the Minnesota
rate cases, which also hlnue on the right 1
of the Interstate Commerce Commission j
to overrule the authority of State com- j
missions to fix rates. i
In the second of to-day's Commerce '
Court decisions the I.ehiKh Valley Kail- j
road loses lis ll:hi on coal rates. The I
Interstate Commerce Commission dl-
reeled that the road lower Its rates on'
coal between the Wyomlm; district in ,
Pennsylvania and Perth Atntioy. The'
railroad appealed to the Commerce
Court acaliit the order. Tho court up-
holds the order, denying the railroad's
contention that It has a constitutional
right to tlx- its charges so tha, It may
earn a certain percentage of protlt on
Ps operations yearly. .
In tlie so-c.i ed Shreveport rase uie i
commerce court decision ainrms ui'
power oi congress anil ine amnoruy
of the comini-slon to remove dlscrlin- '
i compete '
: inatlnn caused by State rates
i very much lower than reasonable
! state raHf
! 'herevenort. La. desires to compete
w' "'"''' Tex, for the trade of
,n' Intervening territory, most of which i
' in ,hp s,n," of Tx,,' l,ul 1- !
- J " , , . '
N"" ril(f !' ,lxort T,'va!' Uroa.
tommlslon from Dallas to the same .
1 he italiroaii commission or i.ouisi-
nnn complained to the Interstate Com- ,
mere Commission and an Invft-tlun-;
t'nn followed. The cominlslon found
discrimination ns alleged and that the 1
Texas rates were Imposed to give Texas
Jobber preference and ndvantage neri
th"lr competitors in Louisiana and other ,
The commission ordered the carriers
to remove the discrimination. The car-
rii- io'-i. oe-n i I't-iiuini in ..ui-
merce Court to set aside th" order on
1...1.,.. thni n.o .r,.o.i.si,... io,,i n.. ran.
trol over the Texas rxtes.
The Commerce Court rejected the
contention and holds that the action of
the Texas commission under the clr-
cumstnnces disclosed resulted In a vlo-
. i. ......... i.. ,.,..f,...,i. ..ir,
of the Federal art The court further
holds that carriers cannot rest the
order on the theory that they are under
cminiilslnn to ..Lev tin. T..v:.x I'lim.
mission, because of the superior an-
tborltv of the Interstate Commerce
. "T1 rtciile involved," savs the
decision, "Is that no State niav bv Its
State rights Impede the Mow of com-
merce from other States, or protect Its
ti,i...,.,rs r.r.,.(.,t niiij.i.. comnnfi.
.jr.,. ,.,.... . . n. ...... w.-i.,,....
In the other rase, that of the Lehigh '
l Valley ltallro.nl against the commls-1
I f-lon, the commission made nn order re-'
duclng the rates on anthracite coal
I triniHttnrteil bv the railroad from the
Wyoming region In Pennsylvania to
. t.nrtlt Al.ihov. It l.ennle known SIS the
; , .. i 11
.. teener case. i ne ianio.ui ninit-.u.-.i.
The Lehigh contended that, a though
the reduction was only on a part of the
' ..... . .
, freight It carried, the eiTect or Mien re-
' ductlon would be to cut down the In-
j como on the Investment value of Its
' whole property to approximately 4 per
cenU n the neged value of J312,onO,-
t,on and that It was therefore a con -
! Ilscatory order. The carrier claimed S
' T, court hm ,hllt. inasmuch as the
! -,,,,. routined itself to the con-
idcratlrm of whether or not the rato
Th(i cmrt furthrl. no)ds that It can
Is one for the commission to determine
and where a ,.,,..1, 1 being made then,
IS HO riglll on inn mil "i iv iiuiio
earn any tlxed percenU.e of protlt on J - - -J -
Its Investment regardless f hether .i Thn court that msrc-M
ratp is or la not reasonable. 'was at all times "loving and affection-
The two decisions o the c ourt "lat(.r nniJ w, ,p marhle temperament
I considered as the most Important et , hol(mlr,. , th hllsnnnd.
I handed down by It.
Legal lepreseiuatives in .Miiinesma
replied to-day to the brief flltjd In the
Supremo Court on Monday In the Min
nesota Stnte rato canes.
The Government brief Hied to-day
was simply a copy of one previously tiled
In the United States Commerce Court
In what Is known as the Shreveport
case, which wns decided to-day by thn
Commerce Court In favor of the Gov
At tho tlmo the Minnesota lawyers
wore filing their brief they wero not
aware that the Commerce Court had sus
tained the Government's contention, but
the argument of the Attorney-General
of Minnesota, Lyndon A. Smith, was de
voted to showing that the same Issuo
Is not involved In tho Minnesota rato
case, now before tho Ktipremp Court, as
that prpsented In the Shreveport case,
before the Commerce Court.
PIERCE HAS $4,000,000 IN ROAD.
Telia nf Tennessee Central llntilln;
In Bunk' Mult.
St I.ohs, April 55. -Henry Clay
Pierce testified to-day that he Is In-
olved to (he extent of M.nOO.Oun In
the Tenuesep Central Hallway Com
pany, now In the hands of a receiver.
Tim testimony enme up In the deposi
tions In the milt of the National Hank
'of Commerre agnlnst Pierce to rpcovpr
from him seeurltlps said to hn worth
m III........ l.IIAn.l iLiI I. rt IIia Ifltn
j." C. Van lllarconi, prpsldpnt of the
Hank of Commerce, and the latn Will
iam H. Thompson, who preceded Van
Hlnrcom as president nf the bank, each
subscribed for $.10,000 worth of "toek
In a syndicate to promote the Tennes
Once he lent Van Hlarcnm $700,000
worth of securities on deposit In the Na
tional H.ink of Commerce. Pierce de-
posed. Vnn Hlarcom obtained loans irom
' "tlr l'nks on "Itles PlercP
I stated, nnd he was compelled to repay
jip ,(inn( )rl rpcoV(,r tho FPCUrtps.
J p,,rro H, since the deaths of the
two others be assumed the liabilities of
' the Tennexsee Central. Pierce estimated
I'1" I'"'' ohllirated himself In all to about
j ' I.COO.non.
CONGRESS PARTY'S BOAT
ALMOST HIT BY SHELLS
Tin Dolphin Is Mistaken for
Tarirft ly Ouniiprs in
Wsmsi)To:. April I... An S.'iO pound
shell fired from n twelve Inch kuii
aboard the Tallahassee swished past the
.. . .. - .... I..UUI.
awnlm; anove uie ueca m in- w...,,.....
tllt. il with a committee or L oiiRressnien
In Chesapeake Hay this afternoon 1
The Tallahassee was supposed to be
llrlng at a target u safe distance from
the Dolphin, but Hie gunners aboard the
convened monitor, lying seven miles
awav. shrouded in naze, mismoa uie
. . ... .... . .
ciiigresionai yaem ior uie uiikvi.
. .. i I
ini. i ongressionai iim u h.ki h.nn-
down Chesapeake Hay to look over
.town ci.esapeahe my io io.m , r
tanct practice at the Prvlng grounds ,
, Indian Head.
sub-coiumlttee of the House, com-
pos.d nf Hepresentatlves C.regg. Hob-
pes. d nf IJepre:
ert nnd Hobson, had been appointed to
w!tnes the testing of the new SS0
round shell and they had Invited a num-
X,,,: Vnlnh. and gone t
tn a tu- to get a letter view of the
target practice, and they were greatly
surprised when thev saw the shell flop
jm0 the water less tlian one nunnreu
frPt away from the Dolphin,
The wireless operator on the Dolphin
hustled a message to the Tallnhasee
an,j tnr nrnff (n that direction ceased,
EMERSON LOSES ALIMONY SUIT,
,r MnM P(tJ. Mp Bt,r 2H,ooo
n Vpnp lir,1R 1l(p
lULTi.Mor.i:, .v,o.. .jiru -a. me nun
C, Viinderhllt. must continue to pay to1
his former wife. Mrs. Kmelle A. H.isshor.
alimony or J.Vt'UU a year as long as
Capt. Lmerson should die
before Ml. Hasshor the payment of
ibis .illmonv must go on during her
Utc At the death of Mrs. Hasshor
th1 fund .supporting the nnmony must
" '""' to the estate.
Ihe opinion lays down tor tile lirst
tl" "U"' ,,f '',w 1,1 f"n'" 1,1 Mary-
I'""' " the point of whether the rule
that an enrolled tlnal deciee of a court
of ''".iilty I" absolutely final as to th
rights of the party and ennnot be
changed '' the courts, or whether tho
co"rt exercise a continuing Jurlsdlc-
thin over a crep for alimony.
SUES FOR HER DAUGHTERS.
Iln.lionil Ilne.ii'l Knon How to
lire Them. .Mr. Nclittildt Saya.
Mrs. Christina Trotm Schmidt sued
no. fi writ l.nl.o.iu rnrnns Iw.fnrn .To
ute i.enman esieroay io gei possession
of her two daughters, 10 and 12 years
old, who, she says, are being detained
' ' . .
),y her husband. Frederick Schmidt. !vii,. . r,1u'r ...t t ti, v....
Among the reasons she gives for want- , ViT.?,
,nB ,ho children are; They have to H,m,0.n ml "PP-w" y '7'" ,
sleep together In her husband's apart- to make their presence felt Ho leader.'
mpnt, whereas they have separate beds " l,Mrn chit ",f;l Klr1' K,,v!' l";r lirection
I at home; their father doesn't know how , 1,1 " 'usinesllke way and all hands has-
,0 put on their dresses properly : he1 t,nr7' '" 1"T bidding ,
! .i, i ... , . , i Tho pickets kept an the movo for a 1
though they are accustomed to sleeping
in a eold room and this causes them to
Krt colds and headaches,
She says she sent them to visit their
father and he took them out of the State.
"MARBLE BRIDE" FREED.
'Hoar nf I'alrrmn" .Mnre I.ovIiik
Tbnn Husband. Jnillre I'lnda.
Mrs. Severlna Samaielll, daughter of
' ' ,'., . . ul ,
1 a'Zill. won a 7rZt
..... i. ...... .. ,i.,ii v,..
Mrs. Samarelll, who Is known In the
Harlem "Little Italy" as tho "Hose of
Palermo," left her husband Immediately
after n seven days honeymoon.
FOUR DEAD IN PARIS CRASH.
llaue Collapse In the Fashionable
Special Cable Pespatch lo Tint Si v.
Paws, April 2S. Four persons were
killed In nn accident In the arlstocratlo
neighborhood of tho Madeleine to-night
when n four story building on tho Hue
d'AnJou fell like n pack of cards. The
dead Includo the father and mother of
Kroment Meurlce, a Paris town coun
cillor. Thn other occupants of tho
building had a miraculous escape.
The disaster was caused by rotten
IN PATERSON STRIKE
Warrants Issued for Six Loaders
of the Industrial
IXfHTTXH 11 TOT C1IAHC.EP
Forty-four Pickets Led hy (iirl
Arrested More Shootlntr
and a Fire.
I'ATEn'-o.v, April 25. - The IMssnlc
county (irand Jury handed up Indict
ments thH nfternoon against 1. W. W.
strike leaders William p. Haywood,
i:ilziibeth Clurley I'lynn, Adolph I.es-lK.
Carlo Tresca and Patrick Quintan; also
ono nwitnst Kred KoettBen, proprietor
of Helvetia Hall, who Is the father of
Kwald Koettnen, an I. W. W. ortranlzer.
Haywood Is chaiKcd with disorderly
conduct. Miss Flynn, I.esslK and Uuln
Ian are accused of "preachltiK anarchy"
and the fiery Tresca was Indicted on the
double count of "preachlnc anarchy nnd
Inciting jto riot."
The keeper of Helvetia Hall, where
m.mv Inllammatory speeches have been
Imade by the I. W. W. agitators and
where some of them have stayed oxer
nlKht, Is charned with keepliiK a disor
derly house In that disorderly persons
have habitually frequented the place.
County .ludKe Kletmrt Issued bench
warrants and Sheriff HadelltTe sent dep-
titles out to make arrests. The deputies i
Visited Helvetia Hall, but found nobody
nrrV,u.dat W- hon"'?!! liodw'.n street,
""est 11 1. 1 m. """" 1
and take o , ,1 co t .11.
The Indictments r. b sed on
niony o dele nd o ,, as n,
At 7.20 ocloek to-night lassie was
i.. i.. .1...
', .. u,n .
.it kn l..ml..rs ni nub c meetings. Sten-
nirinim iiiii.'m rn r.i..-.-i.in'rt ..rir ..n.
io mo jurors.
',":'... lrtllet ehirge against I-"lIn"' "' am going Into the pictures
T ip d V(1 , . , ,
" for rM.ig I Impossible to communicate to an-
P.itcrson two weeks ago fni irjiw, n '.h
hold a public meeting and leading his "
followers through the public street. '
Justice Minium at the time dismissed
the complaint of "unlawful assemblage" j
There was more shooting latu this
afternoon, but nobody was hit. Louis
Ituutz, n boss carpenter in the silk mill i
.f I'nimnr Ivlntr. vn walklnir along .
Klfth avenue on his wav to his home at
ft Lafayette street when a crowd of
strikers passed and a moment later 1m
wms struck on the head with a stone.
Itunt said that the gang attacked him
and a man drew his pistol and ,r,.d
twice, both bullets going wild. Scr-
geant John Draper arrested Thomas
Denona of :!, Hlver street. In whose
pocket was found n revolver with two
Louis de flocco of Palrlawn, n tlre -
man empioyeu ni uie cifim.iiiii nun,
fth avenue, neir Nineteenth street,
h,. was sent to tin fieneral Hospital In
n prIous condition. The pollcP I.MIeve
he was set upon bv Italians whom Pa-
trolman Hess saw ..jrlier In the day
playing cards In a tent. They said they
n!iHi.,i tin. i.mi t.. it..en from L-nttini?
lnto trouble, fearing they would be ar-
...1 1 .1 n1t...J ... !.....
There was a mysterious tire to-night
in the cellar of , tenement house at SI
. " V'
, n .i
Sprlng stteet. T'ie police are trv
llnd out If any strikers were seen m the
' neighborhood' before the blaze sinned
Hannah Silverman, a girl strike leader, .
nmt fnrty.threo men and boys who
n,,PV nr hnRj,toin command, worn nr- '
r(1,t'oll lltw thlH afternoon for unlawful
.,...i.i ...i.n.. ,ii a..... i
,. n-.-ioi m "111 if. ..oil.,, ..vi.-i i.i.ij .1.
front of the Westerhoff mill in Vnn HoutPii
stroet liotween tho !in Hailroad and
Straight street Tho picket constituted
first larRe squad of strikers taken
into custody in n week nnd their arrests
followed :ri nri'nnt inornlnR order of
' , w w in.uiors ., the strikers to "get
, nusy alone tin1 iic.ei lines
. n miminw in ilm nnW im I W W
, HtriU(rfl, nwnv ()f w,,m wore oIl enough
to be th bright eyed, gum chewing Mis
1 xi'n- mi manifested such a lively dis-
! position as they marched to ami fro that
Joseph McCrj-stnl, Commissioner of Pub-
I. U'nrL.a f H .lnnln ..f I r,, I I hn n,i r.
that he f..nr.Ml windows it, bis house ml,.,
be broken if troul.lo started.
Sergt C.eorgo W. Hnlstead, who hail
been detailed to tho mill with a squad of
soven policomen, sighted tho busy Hltlo
striko leader wiggiuiK her way nero anil
' thero among the groups of husky strikers !
' and called her to his side.
"Young lady," Kiiil tho gray headed
. s0reoant with a morn' twinkle In his eye. ,
, "-ill you jus, ask your friends if ,hoy ,
want to get lo ked up? I want to give
you fair warning that this sort of thine;
can't go on."
The girl at once summoned all thn
striking pickets around hor and in clour,
shrill tones called out:
"Fellow workers, do you want to get
Hack came rtio unanimous reply
The police moved the pickets away and
ater Halstead warned tho maiden tliut
all would have to go to tho station house
If they didn't Btop their nonsense.
About this tlmo the strikers saw a dozen
girls and tnon who work in a mill start
through Straight street under esoort
on their wav to the Susquehanna rail
road station and many went lifter them,
Ah soon as they returned to Van Houten
street Hulstead had Miss Silverman
round up her fellow workers and tho
polloo did the rest. Thoro was a great
scampering, but tho officer corralled
forty-four. Including the strike leader.
Minn Silverman wus given a cell to
Continued on Filth J'opc.
MARSHALL AFTER SCIENTISTS.
MtneU Tliime Who Sell Servler to
Washimito.v, April lib. Scientists
who sell their knowledge to the IiIkIi
est bidder are Vice-President Marshall's
latest selection for attack.
In n speech befote the National
Academy of Sciences hern last nlKht
the Vice-President declared It H pos
sible to Ret, for fees ranging from $f0
to $S00, experts to testify on either the
one side or the other of any question.
The Vice-President was careful to
explain that he was not attacking the
teal scientists, such as composed his
"I do not say this to you men," said
the Vice-President, "for probably you
would not permit yourselves to, be rp
talnpd, or If you were willing to engage
your services the fees offered would not
attract. 1 refer to oiir little dupli
cates, your children."
PICNIC FOR WILSON TO-DAY.
'I'nmnltj Order llolldnn Which Ma)
He Spent on Vneht.
WASitt.Nirro.v, April i'.V Secretary
Tumulty has arranged another holiday
for President Wilson to-morrow. Ho
has refused to make a single engage
ment for the President nnd has an
nounced his determination that the
President shall have to-morrow to do
as he sees fit.
It Is learned that the President may
go down the Chesapeake Hay to the
Virginia Capes on the Mayflower or
Sylph, two flovernment yachts which
are within easy renrh.
JACK LONDON A MOVIE ACTOR.
p w tppr(,r , Srt,
III Dmi Morlr.
Lok Anoklks. April 2f. Jack London
will enact In motion nietures all of his
, , ,
novels and short storle. He made a
this city to-day by which a local
mcern gets the exclusive use of Lon-
loiies In motion pictures all over
Ilie n'nr n.
I shall nppear as the leading actor
In all mv own short stories nnd novels.
ill my own short stories and
- - -
dramatized Into motion pictures," said
9AMBLING RECEIPTS $9,400,000.
' Motile Carlo I'rofll. I,nl Venr Were
fpffitit C,iftr llffiHttrh to Tile 9l v.
Paris, April 20. At the annual meet
, in of ,," shnreholders of the Monte
r-"-lo Casino it was announced that th
' ro.-olpt,. of the year had amounted to
' "oi,,r A4'' '. , T "'m,t
1P.f;000 francs nr nl)011t 13 800 000.
' A dividend of S10 francs on a r.00 franc
' SHORTAGE OF CLERGYMEN.
l,,., .......i. ,. .,,. T
ii ml None I In MkM.
1 lirnce Church. Hrondwny and Tenth
street. ines on .May i two in us curates
. nnd Is looking for men to fill their
' juaces u e nii uiki iiivii- w n-uiuij
! "f ministers nnd that none is in siRht
for either of these situations,
i The Hev . Nathnnlel H. (Iroton. son of
the dean of the Philadelphia Divinity
',n- l" St' Thomas's Church, i
Whltemarsh. Pa . ns rector,
"' A- f" cohurn goes to St. James's
nnrrii. nanoury. .no.,., a .... ass m-
llilllll, i't.lli'iiij mo... .- .... t.c.-.,.-
ant C.eorge I.eckonby. who Is studying
nt Virginia Seminary for a place on thp
Ing summer for the City Mission So.
CANAL ZONE TO BE "DRY.1
'o l.lqnnr I.lrenae After Juljr I
3S "nlnon There ?ioT.
f pedal CaMe Popalck to Titr. So.
Panama, April 2.1. It was announced
' to-diy that no liquor IIcpiisph -will bo
i Issued In the Canal Zone after July 1
At thp present time there are thirty-
five saloon In four towns.
TITANIC "VICTIM" IS ALIVE.
Mini Tli..nBhl Anions the I....I
ivrlle. Io Prolher
Potistown IM.. April 2...-W 111 lam
Mayo, a local business mnn. has Just
heard from hi brother Charles who
he believed perished with the Titanic.
A man named Mayo whose description
sent by tho steamship company tallied
, with that of his brother, was reported
' a IllOn g I O lOSl .
The fact that the missing man was
! I Kngla.ld when the steamship sailed
strengthened the belief that he was lost,
1,1 -t Mulberry, Va.
pP'F.NnWMA W POT? PPTNrP.TnW
Cniislii of I'liliicnre to Tea ell Mathr-
Piti.scmo.s-. N. .1. April i'J, -Prince-
: ton's mathematical department will be
strengthened next year by the addition
to It of Prof. Pierre Houtroiix of Poi
tiers, France, who has cabled President
Hlhben hi acceptance of the plate.
Prof. Houtroiix Is a cousin of Presi
dent Polncare and a son of Ilmlle Hout
roiix, professor of philosophy and direc
tor of the Foundation Thiers in Paris.
He is a nephew of the late Henry Poln-
. . . , .. . V , . . ..,,. h.nmlnanl nialhfmiill.nn
, f u;p past KCnorfttlon, At present Prof,'
Houtroux Is a member of the mathe
matics department in the French collego
ABRAM0VITCH KILLED BY FALL.
Aviator Met With Aeldent When
PlvlnaT With Itmalan Prlnee.,
.Special Cable Hetpalcn lo Tn Srr,
np.ni.iN. April 2r.. Abramovlteh, the
Ilusslan aviator, who was badly Injured
! nt Johannlsthal yesterday when the
j biplane In which ho was making an
ascent with Princess Schakowsky of
Husaiii fell to the ground, died lo-day
as a result of his injuries.
STARTS A FUSS
California Leffislatnro Torn
by Question of Confer
ring With Hi in.
DEMOCRATS BK01X IT
They Tnsist, flovernor Shall
Xot Keep Secretary
F 1 01 IT OVER HKCEPTTOX
A Democratic Leader Will Meet.
Visitor Hefore Arrival at
Sacramento, April 2.1. Sei reiaiy
Hryan Isn't going to be the personal
property of the Hull Moose lender In
tho Legislature or of the administra
tion If the Demooiats can prevent it
Already tlnri Is a quarrel over who
shall confer with the Secretary of State
and the men In the Legislature who ex
press the sentlmenH of (low Johno.i
on the floor demonstrated not only their
power over the Legislature to-day but
were forced to say that while President
Wilson asked that llryan be received
heie to "confer with members of the
Legislature," It Is their Intention to
have him confer with the flovernor
As Is usual In all case.' where an offi
cial of the (Jovernment visits the capital
when the Legislature In In session, a
resolution was Introduced by Assem
blyman Milton L. Schnntt this morn
ing authorizing tho Speaker of th
House to name a committee of three .to
greet Secretary Hryan upon his arrival
and to escort him to his hotel, to the
C.ovornor's mansion or wherever hn
might desire to go Immediately after
L. D. Hohnett of San Jose, the floor
trader, demanded of the House that the
resolution be voted down, lie said Sec
retary Hryan Is an executive officer and
that the chief executive of the Stale
Is tho ttovernor. Therefore by Ins
method of reasoning he urged that no
one Interfere with the Coventor's plans.
Hohnett overlooked the fact that lu
President Wilson's telegram to theUov
ernor und to the Legislature lie ni.uk'
no reference to a conference between
Secretary Hryan and the novcrnor. Hu
expressly said that Hryan was to con
fer with "members of tlie Legislature "
Hohnett attempted to make the point
that the President in his telegram had
dealt with the tlmcnmr, lie made no
mention of the fact that the telegrami
to Sacramento from President Wilson
had been sent In triplicate, one to tho
Speaker of the House, one to tho Presi
dent of the Senate and one to the Gov
ernor. !.!. ma. ...... l..l ..... ...I.... 1
"lNt" 11 ii.iinni in.- oii, uowcicr.
ami iieiu.. toe urging oi i w'tuocrai on
the floor who went to Sehmltt's sup-
, P" the lesolutlon was voted down
" Imoorn m fear the Onver
will attempt to keep Hryan away from
them as much as possible, but be Is
going to have a hard time doing It.
One of the Democratic leaders, prob
able State Senator Sanford, Demo-
cratlc National Committeeman, will go
I Aiat In.mnrtnii, n.,l . II t T1....K.
.' ....'. . i... .,... ... llirri ill jnil.
He will explain the situation here Juu
as It exists. Activity in arrangements
for the coming of Spcretnry Rrynn H
noticeable, although the emissary of the
President will not reach here until
There has appeared on the scene here
a mysterious agent of the Government,
Special Agent W. H. TIdwell. It Is not
known positively that he I here on nnv
business concerned with the coming of
, Secretary Hryan, but it I known be Is
lone of the men In California who ate In
! trusted with many secrets of state, nnd
his appearance is taken to Indicate that
the Government will be well Informed
of existing conditions from Its own
agents long before Hryan gets heie.
The alien land bill bring prepared bv
Senator Thompson or Los AngelPS 1
, still being worked over and Its nil i hor
. nnnounced to-day that nothing will be
.lll lull li'MUIIIIS Hie .ivihii.- 10
l provisions until It has been carefully
It Is known that It will
strike directly at the Japanese by the
use of the words
Ineligible to cltlzen-
resoltitlnn to call
1 the Governors of Washington. Oregon.
i Nevada and Arizona into conference on
the alien land question met with prompt
, defeat In the Assembly to-day. In fact
i the defeat was so decisive Hint Senator
! Campbell decided he would not Intro-
I duce the companion measure in the Pen-
i ate as he had Intended doing,
CHINDA IS OPTIMISTIC
Japanese Kmbnaay laaue Statement
Wapiiinuto.v, April 25. The Jupancse
Embassy authorized the following
statement to-night In response to re
quest for Interviews with the Ambassa
dor, Viscount Chlnda:
"The Japanese Embassy does not
consider It opportune to announce its
views to Tub Strx respecting the Cali
fornia land bill. It can only expres
Its ardent hope that tho question will
be brought to a speedy and satisfactory
settlement without Impairing In any
way tho long cherished sentiments of
mutual regard and good nelghborllnesi
which have at all times so conspicu
ously marked relations between the two
countries and which are so doarly hpld
by ppoplo on both sides of the Pa
cific. "It feels confident that that hope la
fully shared by all Americans who have
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