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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 26, 1913, Image 1

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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day and to-morrow; rising
temperature.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page 13.
1T
VOL. LXXX. NO. 329.
MEXICO AGAINST
MEDIATION PLAN
Government Minister Says
it's Contrary to Na
tional Dignity.
ENVOY WILSON RETURNS
Accuses Wife of Assassinated
Mexican President of
Forging Letters.
SEES MR. BRYAN TO-DAY
Iipplaros He'll Offer No Excuse
for Aid Given to Huerta
Administration.
rrnnl Cable Ketpatch to Tut Srv,
Mexico Citt. July 25- Government ofrl-
ds and private Individuals are unanl
rrnuidy opposed to the plan for American
mediation on the ground that It la Ineom
rtlHe with the national dignity. Never
thele. the situation between the two
mintrles seems to have Improved.
The Minister of Oobernaclon says that
the Mexican Government Is becoming con
vince,! nf the Rood Intentions of the Amer
ican Government In the matter of preserv
ing neutrality. This has beeh made evi
dent, h says, by a much more satisfac
tory enforcement nfth niittnlltv lnw.
on the frontier.
He says the Mexican Government Is
folnc to demonstrate by Its ability to re
establish peace and to guarantee the pro
tection of the lives and property of for
.Isners Its worthiness of recognition. He
s.iys If the Government falls to do this
It will have no complaint to make If It
Is not recognized by the United States.
ENVOY WILSON ARRIVES.
nilt I'nnfer With Moan To-day i
dinlts He .tided Huerta.
While the steamship Mexico of the
. Ward Une was coming up the bay yes-
terday a little man with stooping
shoulders, a grizzled mustache and a
nervous manner, paced the deck declaim
ing against the Maderos of Mexico.
The little man was Henry Lane Wll-J
son. me American Ambassador to Mex
ico, who has corns home to give an ac
count of his doings and sayings during
ihe violent time of the Hucrtn-DIaz re
volt The Ambassador has an appoint
ment with Mr. Hrynn. the Secretary of
Jtnte. nt 11 o'clock this morning. Unless
Mr Wilson cools down considerably that
interview In likely to lively.
The Ambassador is completely satisfied
with his own conduct while representing
th s country In the capital of Mexico;
'rcsrets nothing that he did against the
Maderos and for the Hucrta-Dlax fac-
t'on Insists that he would do the same
thing over again, and accuses the
Maderos and particularly the widow of
Ihe late President of Mexico of forgery,
falsification and a deliberate campaign
of vilification.
80 the Ambassador Is ready to
"talk back" at any one. even the head
of Ihe State Department or the Presi
dent nf the United States himself. wh
attempts to acold him. Ambassador Wil
son Is so certain of the correctness of
his own course that he bnrely endured
the questioning of the reporters who met
the ship at Quarantine.
") Letters Were Forged.
His temper rose perceptibly when he
as asked what he thought about the
accusation made by Mrs. Francisco I.
Madero and Alfonso Madero that the
American AmhnKssHnr wn mAmltv r.
"ponslble for the overthrow and the 11s
ssslnatlon of Madero. Mr. Wilson's
es flashed. He cut the air with his
flenched right fist.
"That is a lie!" he cried. "Mrs. Madero
forged letters In order to back up her
lory. 1 don't want to talk about a
jwoman. but In this case I have to tell
m truth about her In justice to myself.
Khe caused to be published letters pur
porting to be from me, but which I never
rote. The Madero family have per
"latently and deliberately lied about me
and my acta. I had no animus or feel
ing against the Maderos. When the re
olt occurred I realized that the Madero
government could not stand. It was per
fectly apparent. Knowing that American
mes were In dancer, anxious to do my
Prt In helping citizens of all-f) atlonatl
'! 1 brought (Jen. Huerta nd Gen.
Diajs together. That was the only method
of "curing peace and an orderly Gov
ernment, u 1 hadn't .done ao all Mexico
lty would have been In names."
"Wnat I" the truth about the death of
Madero?'' the Ambassador was asked.
'That is a matter which I cannot dls
he Hald. "I may say, though, that
1 have no reason to doubt the story that
tl'" President and tho Vice-President of
.Mexico cre shot to death while their
EUUrds were resisting an .limb e
I -'..ut; rial flu.
Admits Advising Submission.
The Ambassador was asked If he had
"in tn Mr. Hanna, the American Consul
"rural ut Monterey, a telegram request
"K llimiia and all consular officers to
general submission nd adhesion to
h Hnerta.piaz Government. Thla tele
fnm was dated February SI, Immedl
W after the overthrow of Madero.
"ics," said Mr. Wilson positively. 1
'Til that telegram. I did It on my own
"dilative. 1 stand by every word of It.
I sent it for the purpose of restoring
and order In a distracted country
'"'d to protect the Uvea of Americana
win were In danger. I Bent those In-
Ctnlinutd a Third Pagt,
f-f
MUTINY IN MEXICAN PRISON.
Attempt to I.I kern te n.flOO Convicts
Foiled After FIB.
Special Cable tepatch to Ths St x. .
Mm.co cirr, July 25.-A mutiny
atarted In the Helen nri,n
. iviiinH, wnen
an attempt waa made to liberate S.000
It seems that the i..
. --....v.o nrrr linen
up In the court yard for the purpose of
- . ""71 oe irans-
erred to tho neniianii... -.1. ..... .
- mien auuacniy
the crowd of prisoners drew table knives
which had been sharpened and attempted
tn fttmU Ik. . 1 v '
-"- nun gates.
The soldiers
prisoners who were attempting to scale
r-v. Hiinng one and wounding aev
eral others. Order was then restored.
ALFONSO'S YACHT DISABLED,
The Tonlno Loses .Mast In a Rare at
Havre.
Special Cable fietptteh ths Sts
.enYT "!U,y 25 -Kln racing
yacht Tonlno snapped her mast off close
to the deck In h race here to-day and
had to be towed In.
The race was sailed over h twenty-one
mile course In a high wind. The Tonlno
t away In magnificent Rtyle. but she
was struck by ,1 gURt and put out of the
400 MOVIE ACTORS IN
PANIC; THREE BURNED
Powder Used in Battle of French
and Indians Kxplodes
Before Time.
John Noble, director of the Ryno Film
Company: Albert nnscoc. assistant dl
rector, and Kmmett Williamson actor,
were buined In an explosion yesterday
afternoon' while 400 actors and actresses
were depleting a drama for the movies at
City Island. Noble was so badly burned
that he will probably die. The 400 per
sons were thrown Into a panic.
The moving picture drama was being
staged on High Island, which Is close to
the northeast point of City Island and
3.000 feet of film were being reeled off In
scenes between the French and the In
dians. It ns called "The Illlndness of
Courage" and depicted at first a friendly
council of the French and Indians, who
were at peace. Suddenly the Indians
start an uprising which as Its climax
culminates In an explosion among the
French.
Yesterday something went wrong with
the mechanism of the explosion and It
went off before It shduld have done "so.
Immediately there were real scenes or con
fusion, terror and agony Director Noble
was found to have been seriously burned
and ns hurried to Foidham HosplUl.
Itoscoe and Williams were not so badly
burned. They wire treated at City Island
Miss Julia Ilrumf, who was the heroine. :
Jane Fernlcy. wife of the French Lieu
tenant, and Glenn White, another of the
leading actors, wrre close to the piwder
hen It nent off In the crowd, but escaped
Injury.
MT. DESERT BARS AUTOMOBILES.
Kllot and John II. Ilnckefrllrr, Jr..
Flarhl Against .Machine's.
Bjn Harsor, Me.. July 25. The tonn
of Mount Uesert at a special meeting to
day decided by a vote of 292 to 18 to bar
automobiles from the corporate limits.
Prcsldtnt Kmcritus Eliot of Harvard
University, John D. Rockefeller. Jr., and
John Melcher represented the cottagers
In opposing automobiles. Mr. Rockefeller
said he took his family to Mount Desert
to get away from automobiles. Mrs. Mar
cus A. Hanna, who lives at Seal Harbor,
also opposed them.
The Township of Mount Desert Includes
Northeast Harbor. Somesvllle, Otter Creek
and Seal Harbor. The town of Mount Des
ert Is the only one on the Island that
bars automobiles.
MRS. PANKHURST UNDER KNIFE.
Operation tailed "Transrasloa of
Blood" Pntlent lining Well.
Special Cable Petpateli to Ths Sun.
ionimn, July 26, Mrs. Kmmeline
Pankhurst, who was released Thursday
from Holloway Jail, became very weak
yesterday and her condition wnn n
serious the doctors became alarmed. In
view of her extreme weakness and inani
tion the physicians decided upon an
operation which Is generally described by
the morning papers as "transfusion ot
blood," but It la believed that It waa a
transfusion of a saline solution. The re
sult is said to have been satisfactory.
Lady Sybil Smith, daughter nf ih Karl
of Antrim; Mrs. Pethlck Lawrence and
Miss Evelyn Sharp were sent to jail
yesterday for two weeks because nf ihtr
disorderly conduct when they attempted to
noia a meeting in ine lonDy or tho Home
of Commons. The women refused to ;lva
bait for their good behavior and wo.-e
therefore sent to jail.
GETS A 58 POUND BASS.
K. K. Davis Lands Rig Fish on Alien
hnrst Brarh.
Asrurt Paiik, N, J., July 25. The I
prediction of fishermen some time ago,
when 11 56 pound bass waa caught here,
that one larger would be taken before
tho end of the season waa fulfilled to-day
when Edward K. Davis, a summer resi
dent of Point Pleasant landed one on the
Allenhurat beach that weighed 68 pounds
8 ounces.
It Is the biggest striped baas ever taken
by a surf angler on the Atlantic coast.
The fish Is 30 Inches in girth and
contains a roe estimated to weigh more
than ten pounds. It Is 60 Inches long.
SECRETARY LANE ILL IN WEST.
Has Nearalgln and Cancels Part af
Kartkwnlira Trip.
nuxiNoa. Mon.. July 16. Secretary ot
the Interior Franklin K. Lane, accom
panied by hla wife and two secretaries,
arrived hero to-night and la confined to
hla room by an attack of neuralgia.
He has cancelled hla projected trip to
the Crow Indian agency and the Huntlty
Irrigation project.
NEW YORK, SATURDAY,
ELLIOTT CHOSEN TO
TAKE MELLEN'S JOB
Says He's "a Sort, of Quasi-Public
Servant'' and Will Act
Accordingly.
FRANKLY OUTLINES POLICY
President, of Northern Pacific
to Rule Reorganized New
Haven System.
Howard Elliott, who succeeded Charles
S. Mellen ten ears ago as president of
the Northern Pacific Railroad, was
selected yesterday by the directors of the
New York, New Haven and Hartford Rail
road to succeed Mr. Mellen when the tat
ter's resignation as president becomes ef
fective on September I.
The very first thing Mr. Elliott did
after leaving the directors was to welcome
a delegation of newspaper men and to tell
them frankly what his policy Is to he. He
made It clear that he recognizes that a
great corporation that sells service to the
public must take the public Into Its confi
dence, seek tn know Its desires and to
meet all reasonable requests for efficient
service.
"The laws, rules and regulations laid
down by proper Government authority,"
he said, "will be obeyed. If they are such
as to cripple the effectiveness and to
hamper the development of the railroad
In Its effort to help the public a state
ment tn that effect will be made and a
request that the people In their own Inter
est, as well as In the Interest of the rail
road, will permit reasonable changes.
r "It has been my good fortune to have
close and friendly relations wlfn the com
munities served by the railroads with
which I have worked, and with the officers
and employees of these roads. So far as I
have the strength moral, mental and
physical I shall work to have the same
kind of relations among the New England
Linos and the governing bodies, the public,
the prcs, the employees and the owners.
"I believe mot thoroughly In the
fundamental strength of the New Eng
land properties. In their ultimate ability
to furnish the transportation needed by
New England, and In the final good sense
and fair Judgment "f the public. And I
believe that the problems now presented
to the management and to the public can,
must and will be solved."
Mellen Approves Choice.
Mr. Elliott's assumption of the duties
Of president of the New Haven tine win
be temporary, however. Acting upon the
recommendation of a committee represent
ing the shareholders of the railroad the
lioard of dlrectora decided yesterday that
the entire system ought to be reorganised
and that this should be done ns soon as
possible. Mr. Elliott, under the proposed
scheme, will be chairman of the board of
the New Haven and of the board of
each of Its subsidiaries. He will not be
president of any one of thv various roads.
Each road will have Its own presldnt.
Mr. Mellen, on receipt of a request for
an Interview, Issued 11 statement declar
ing his intention to purxue his course of
not granting Interviews and expressing
his approval of Mr. Elliott.
The selection of Mr. Elliott feirto n
sub-committee of the directors composed
of J. P. Morgan. Theodore N. Vail, Will
lam Skinner, Samuel Rea, Edward Milll
gan and Robert W. Taft. This committee
received a letter from the shareholders'
committee, headed by George von L.
Meyer, which said In part,:
"The proposed rtthdrnwal of the
present head of the system Invites con
sideration of the scheme of organization,
since an opportunity Is afforded of making
such changes as will tend to obtain
greater efficiency in the management of
tne vnrlous properties now comprised in
the New Haven system than could be
expected under an organization originally
planned lor a much simpler condition.
Suggestions of Stockholders.
"With this object In view, and after
haxlng considered only conditions as they
actually exist, without attempting either
to discuss the pnst events which have pro
duced them or to determine the future
policies which will best enable the com
pany to fulfil Its public functions, our
committee at prerent limits Its suggestions
to the following, relating especially to or
ganization :
"We recommend that the two principal
railroad organizations (the New York.
New Haven & Hartford Company and the
lloston and Maine Railroad), the steamship
and the trolley lines shall be actually op.
crated by presidents, one for each system.
wno snail oe men or practical experience,
who shall have full responsibility for the
operation of their respective properties,
and with whom the public may deal di
rectly, nnd that local officers and proper
local operating staffH shall be provided.
','VVe recommend that as chairman of
the board of directors of the New Haven
company there shall be selected a person
other than the above mentioned presidents,
who lias had broad executive, experience
and who will Inspire the public and the
shareholders with .confidence that the fu
ture policies will be founded and carried
out on conservative and constructive lines;
and also that In order to establish and
maintain proper coordination InMhc op
eration of the respective properties the
said chairman shall also be chairman af
the boards of the several corporations and
tho chief executive officer nf the entire
system.
"We recommend that the boards of
directors of the New Haven Company and
the Boston nnd Maine Railroad ahull In
clude a sufficient number of Influential
residents of the several States In which
the properties are situated adequately
to represent the Interests of the communi
ties served.
Want Uniformity In Laws.
"We recommend thaMhe. legal organisa
tion of the system be simplified, and that
efforts be made In conjunction with the
Governora' Conference to secure uniformity
In the railroad laws throughout the New
England States, especially In those affect
ing the laauea of shares and securities."
The sub. committee began Its session at
2 o'clock, and an hour later was ready
for tho meeting of the full board. The
Cntinu4 an JBerottd Pagt,
JULY 26, 1913. cnm. i
C0MST0CK EYE ON J. D., JR., BOOK
Mays He'd Fight Wide t.'lrrolallon nf
While "Inte Report.
Anthony Comstock said In Special Ses
sions yesterday that he would make a
fight against the book published by John
D. Rockefeller, Jr., containing discover
ies made In the white stave crusade If
It were sent nut Indiscriminately.
Mr. Comstock mado this remark while
In court In connection with the prosecu
tion of Louis Kleuber of 223 Schaeffer
street, Rrooklyn, for selling a book by
llavelock Ellis called "Erotic Symbolism"
to one of Mr. Comstock's agents. Kleuber,
after pleading guilty, was sentenced to
pay a fine of $250 or spend thirty days
In the Toinb.i. He paid the fine. Kleuber
Is general manager for George D. Smith,
a dealer In rare books at 170 Wall street.
"The court does not say that this hook
may not have Its purpose In sociological
or criminological studies," said Justice
Collins, "but we arc confident that It
should not be advertised as food for de
praved minds to feed upon." He added
that the Rockefeller book waa prepared
with a high purpose, but that there were
portions not suited for indiscriminate cir
culation. Mr. Comstock then made his
declaration.
A THIRD FATALITY AT
RAY HAMILTON LODGE
John T. Sargent Found Dead
With Pistol in Hand-i-Stranpe
History of Place.
Jackhok. Wyo., July 2B. The third
victim has been claimed by the strange
fatality that has followed the occupants
of Hamilton Lodge, built In 1890 by Robert
Ray Hamilton, once a wealthy and well
known New Yorker. John D. Sargent,
who lived for years with Hamilton In the
handsome cottage on the shores of Jack
son Ijtke. was found yesterday morning
seated In a chair, his face almost blown
away.
Sargent's hand grasped the weapon
with which ho ended his life. Letters
were found addressed to his second wife In
California and his mother In New York.
Hamilton erected his beautiful home
twenty-three years ago. on n quarter sec
tion of Government land almost in the
heart of the Jackson Hole country. At
his Invitation Sargent Joined him nnd
they occupied the place together several
years until one day Hamilton's body was
found floating In the lake. No Investiga
tion was made and his body was buried
beside the lake.
Sargent's wife Joined him afterward and
rumors of h'er abuse at the hands of her
husband were followed by her death after
she had fled from the lodge. Her death
also was not Investigated, but Sargent took
hia departure soon afterward for Cali
fornia. After an absence of two years Sargent
returned with his second wife and to
gether they occupied the Hamilton home
until his wife left for California on a
visit.
The death of Sargent removes from
Jackson Hole the only person who might
have a claim tn Hamilton Lodge and the
160 acres of lake front on which It stands.
Mrs. Sargent. It Is anticipated, will claim
It
The body of Robert Ray Hamilton,
son of Gen Schuyler Hamilton and a
great-grandson of Alexander Hamilton,
was found In Snake River, Wyoming, In
Aumist, IS'.'O, by a party headed by
J. O, Green, win of Marvin S. Green, presi
dent of the Western Union Telegruph
Company. .
Hamilton, who was 11 graduate of
Columbia College und of the Columbia law
school and independently wealthy, In 11SS
met a woman known as Evangeline Urlll
and Mrs. Joshua Mann. He liecame In
fauated with her and married her. She
attempted to foist n foundling on him
as his child. During a drunken quarrel
with her liushsni) nt Atlantic City In 1SS9
Mis. Hamilton' stabbed a nurse and was
ter convicted and sentenced to two yeats
In the State prison at Trenton. Hamilton
divorced her and went west.
LAMAR AGAIN INDICTED.
.VrVT lllll Nrerxnr)' Ilreansr rrlmlnnl
rode Is Inililunous.
The ambiguous wording of Section .",2
of tint. United Slates Criminal Code made
It advisable for the Federal Gland Jury
to hand down a new Indictment yes
terday ugalnst David Lunar, the "Wolf
Of Wall Street."
The new indictment charges that
Lamnr, pretending to lie Congressman A.
Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania In tele
phoning to Lewis Ciss Ledyard, said that
he had been authorized by Speaker
Champ Clark of the House and Senator
William A. Stone of Missouri to say
that there wn no antagonism toward
the firm of J. P. Morgan & Co. and the
United States Steel Corporation, and ad
vised Ledyard to nee Edward Lauter.
bach, lawyer, friend and associate of the
"Wolf,"
Section 32 piovldcN n line of
$3,000 or Imprisonment for three years
for "whoeer with Intent to defrnud
cither the United States or any person
shall falsely assume or pretend to be an
officer or employee acting under the au
thority of the United States Government
or any department or any officer of tho
Government thereof,"
The question was raised us to whether
thn latter pait of the statute referreil to
one who Impersonal h an ofllcer of the
Government or to on who pretends to
bo acting under the authority of an offi
cer of the Government.
WIDOW PAID FOR LOST TICKETS.
Then Nnrd Railroad, nnd Got '7,11(10
for fnndnrtor .1ln' Death.
An unusual feature Is disclosed In the
transfer tax appraisal of the estate of
John R. May, n conductor on tho ljug
Island Railroad, killed In an accident at
Mlnenla on January II, 1912, while on
duty. Tho report states that shortly be
fore the conductor was killed he had
collected two tickets valued at $4.22 and
when his pockets were searched after
he died the tickets were missing. Thn
railroad Insisted that the widow, Mrs.
Mary A. May, pay the value 01 uiu tlceiH
and she did so.
The widow later sued for her husband's
death and the railroad company rcllleil
for $7,000. May left 18,295 In savings
bank deposits In addition to the sum
received for nla' death.
13. by the Sun Printing and FitbUihlng Amociatlon.
PRISON REVOLT KEPT
UP AS LEADERS GO
Chief Mutineer, In Chains,
Are Taken to
Auburn.
STILL LOCKED IN CELLS
OssininpT Fears Danger of Gen
eral Delivery Is Not
Averted. Oshininci, July 25. Sixty ronvlcts were
sent from Sing Sing prison to-day to
Auburn prison amid the greatest uprntir
In the history of the big Jail on the Hud
son. It was the new warden's body blow
at an Insurrection that Isn't over by any
means.
' Last tilcht was the worst Oslnlng ever
knew. The 1.100 men In the cell block In
the prison shrieked, sang, howled and
cursed all night long and could be heard
for miles. In the village the naval militia
men stood around with loaded pistols In
their pockets. In the houses people lay
listening to the racket and wondering If
It would stop long enough to let them fall
asleep. It didn't.
Soon after sunrise ninety guards, the
biggest array the prison has mustered In
a long time, gathered In the yard to pick
the men who were to go to Auburn. Five
guards went up to each cell nnd hauled
out a sjeepless. noise crazed felon. As
fast as two men were pulled out they
were shackled, ankle to ankle, wrist to
wrist. The pairs were driven to the yard
and lined up against a wall.
Like a Menagerie.
Their comrades Indoors mad more
noise than ever. Bed legs went crushing
against the cell doors, the yelling sounded
like howls from a menagerie. In the yard
under heavy guard the drafted men cursed
their keepers, cursed the warden, and
above all tho prison Itself. Hash, buns
and coffee were brought out to them.
The task of getting the sixty men ready
for shipment took ninety men Just four
hours.
It was 9 o'clock before the procession
was ready to move. The hundreds of
men ordinarily at work were still In their
cells yelling like Indians and demanding
a breakfast long overdue. Itut Warden
Clancy was taking no chances. Indoors
they stayed until 11 o'clock.
When the shackled sixty were all ready
for the trip a dozen guards mixed up
among them, two dozen more guards sur
rounded them, and a start waa made for
the railroad tracks. The chain gang was
marched around tn the south end of the
Jail and nut of a gate looking east, "Old
P. K." Principal Keeper Jim Con-
naughton -stalked In front and the out
lying guards waved long and business
like clubs. The convicts stumbled along
as best they could, tripping each other
and laughing a little In spite nf their bit
terncsH of spirit.
Toern Folk Driven Bark.
Out the lower gate they came. From
five hundred to n tninsand townspeople
wcie on the hill overlooking the prison.
The guards drove them back. The draft
moved slowly past the mam office.
"Don't let htm take our picture,"
jelled a big negro shackled to a white
mat'. The man behind pretended to have
stumbled, stooped and picked up a stone
as big as his fist.
"No. no! Don't throw. They're our
friends !" shouted 11 wlldeyed forger a lit
tle back. "Say, you gue, give us a
wrlteup for God's sake. The men In that
hell are starving!"
The stone wasn't thrown Just then.
Although Warden Clancy had ordered his
tnen not to keep the newspaper men be
yond their line two guards smashed a
camera and manhandled the reporter who
carried It. The convicts didn't like this.
There was more "stumbling" In the line
of march nnd when the chain gang got to
its feet again a shower of stones went
sailing at the guards ahead. The guards
ducked for their lives. A couple wcie
struck, but only slightly hurt.
Curse Prison lis 'I' hey tin.
"Good-by, Sing Sing, inttcn thing
tiling," chanted the men in chains as they
stumped along the path outside the cell
block.
A big roai went up indoors. It was the
salute of the men left behind. There was a
fluiry of caps and "wavlni! army from the
ranlis on the hill outside,
"lly, fellows !" called the marching
men. "Take It out on somebody and any
body for ns !"
"We'll tlx 'em!" rainc the cry fioni the
cell block. "Did they feed you? They
didn't us."
Hundreds nf uomeii and childieu wcie
running down the steep hillside and even
xcallng the Iron ft nee above the New
York Central truck The procession
rolled slowly doun a gravel path to n
little platform beside the rails.
Plead fur Coiprntlrs.
They were twe'i'y minutes ahead of
train time. They stood In 11 wretched hud
dle, pleadlnii with the folka who peered
down from above to "do something fir
those poor gus back there."
'Say, you folks," entreated the forger
who looked near collapse, "They wouldn't
let our folks know wo were belns scut 1
up In Auburn. Am t that u shame?"
The hg negro laughed until he shook.
Then he plucked chunks of rock from the
hillside and hurled them at people across
the tracks. The guards didn't stop him,
On the bluff all tho police of Osslnlng
were busy helping the prison guards to
keep tho crowd fioni railing down on the
fi'lons' heads. Then came it lum: shriek
of a locomotive and the !i;4:i Mint out of
the tunnel near the prison ertranci' and
slowed till her list ear stopped nlneast 1
thn m.-n In t'liAhif. S!l pn.'iiHu li..!il,ul l.i- '
" "'. v
State Detective Jackson kIiommI the
chained men Into the car and then got
aboard themselves with suitcases and big
boxes to tnlng back tho leg Irons and
handcuffs. The convicts made one last
little fettered stand, but were swept on the
train wllh case, They- had a moment's
revenge, breaking half a dozen windows.
Ssh! Ssh! went the bellcord. There
as u list despairing chorus from the
ConHnud Third Pat.
MAN0EL TO WED ON OWN SOIL.
Mark of F.nrlh and Ring Made hy
Prisoners Prom Portugal.
Special Cable tlenpateh to This 8iv.
IrfjNtioM, July 26. A sack of earth has
Just reached I-ondon which was brought
from Lisbon for ex-King Manoel to stand
on when he Is married to Princess Augusta
Victoria of Hohenzollem at Slgmaringen
on September 4.
The most prized wedding present which
Mnnoel has received Is a leaden rlmt
made and sent to him hy the political
prisoners In Portugal. Thn craftsmen
who worked on the ring, Including Jewel
lers, secured the metal from the lead and
pewter utensils which they Use. The
ring Is engraved with the royal arms.
.Wore It wai smuggled out of the
prison It wns kissed In turn hy all the
Imprisoned royalists.
NEGRO GETS BIG POLITICAL PLUM
President .Names Adam E. Patterson
for Itrglstrr of Treasury.
Wasimnuton, July 25. President Wil
son sent to the Seimtn to-day the nomi
nation of Adam E. Patterson, a negro of
Muskogee, Okla., to bo Register of the
Treasury. Patterson will succeed James
C. Napier of Tennessee, also a negro.
This position, which Is probably the
lest plum In the Federal service at Wash
Ington regularly hestowtd on 11 negro,
was awarded to Patterson on the recom
mendation of Senator Gore.
Patterson halls from Senator Owen's
homo town, but despite this fact Senator
Owen, It Is said. Is by no means enthusi
astic over the nomination. Patterson It a
leader of the negro Democrats of Okla
homa. He Is a lawyer.
SECRETARY ASKS THREE AUTOS,
W. B. Wilson Tells Congress He
Needs l,O0O Worth of Machines.
Washington, July 25. William n.
Wilson, for many years a labor leader,
now Secretary of Labor, wants Congress
to supply him wllh 19,000 worth of auto
mobiles. Ho wants a $5,000 car for his
personal use, a $2,500 electric for per
sonal and official use and $1,500 truck for
tho Department. The wants are set forth
In estimates submitted to the House Com
mittee on Appropriations.
As a rule such Items are carried under
the head nf "contingent fund." They will
be specifically provided for In the hilt
soon to be reported. This will open them
to points of order and possible result In
questions by the economists a to why
any Cabinet officer should be supplied
with a touring cr and an electric at the
expense of the Government.
TO NULLIFY ALIEN LAND LAW.
Japanese In California Plan to
Kvaa It by Incorporating.
Sacra M into. Cat., July 25. Japanese
landowners of California have found a
loophole in the alien land law by which to
establish practically perpetual ownership
of land now acquired for themselves
and their heirs, thus defeating that pro
vision of the act which was designed even
tually to force them out of ownership by
death.
Incorporation Is the weapon to nullify
partially the new law. Oriental farmeis
are combining their farm land units and
Incorporating stock companies In the be
lief that stock In the corporatl ms un,.n
their death may be transferred to h!t.
The maximum life granted to a domestic
corporation under the California law is
fifty years.
Scores of Japanese land companies al
ready have filed Incorporation papers and
hundreds nre expected before August 10,
when the new law goes Into effect.
TWO NEW YORK GIRLS DROWNED
Man Escapes When Nqnnll In Nt.
Lawrence t'parta Xklft.
Alexandria Hat, N. Y., July 25. Adla
v.wi-1 utirl Pntherlne MeGownn. both
of New York, were drowned and their
escort, Herbert Smith, saved himself by
swimming to shore last night near Rum
Point when u squall overturned the skiff
In which they were riding on the St,
l.cin-rtwM rtlvpe. Nelttier of the girls
could swim. Smith had great difficulty In
saving hlmseir.
A, lift Menrrnri U'AH emiltoved bV Miss
Camilla Morgan at the Morgan summer
liome near Clayton, catnerlnc jicunwan
m-h ii irnvfrnesM for Mrs. S. Prime. Smith
Is n butler employed by Rolieit Itacon.
Roth Mctlms hail relatives in .New lorK.
ANGRY DEER FIGHTS AN AUTO.
Damages VI o tor Car Containing
Neve Yorkers nnd Disappears.
HANnoR, Me., July 25. An Infuriated
yearling buck disputed the passage of an
nutomohlle party from liar Hnrbor on
the wooded road between Ellsworth and
Artand this morning.
The deer charged the machine, struck
out with his front hoofs, smashed the
headlight and flushed the radiator. He
then turned and ran down the rond, fol
lowed by the car. The buck Jumped a
five rail fence and disappeared In the
woods.
The automobile party consisted nf Mr,
and . Mrs. J. H. Stone of White Plains.
N. Y. ; Miss Marlon Taylor of New York
city. Ernest Gallatin of East Orange,
N, J., and Mr, and Mrs. Johnson Chester
of lloston.
CHAS. J, PERRY LEFT $115,000.
Park llotv PharmlfUt tinned add
Nhnrea In Ills Drna Store.
Tho estate of Charles J, Perry, pres
ident of tho Perry Pharmacy Associa
tion, who died in St Vincent's Hospital
on July 13, Is valued nt $115,000 accord
ing to an affidavit filed in the Surro
gate's court jesterdny by Jeremiah W.
Perry, the decedent's brother, who asked
for letters of ndminlstratlnn on the
ground that Mr. Perry left no will.
The petitioner said that the only other
heliH nre n half-brother, William A,
Perry, and a half sister, Fannie O'Con
nell of 2ttt SlxUeth street. Ilrooklyn. The
estate conslutH cf $40,000 In real es
tate, comprising property nt Ocean
Parkway and Avenue 17, Rrookln, and
$75,000 in personal property. The lat
ter Includes 200 shares of thn Perry
Phnrmucy Association, which carries on
a drug huslnesn in the Pulitzer Building,
worth $100 a share, and seventy shnres of
Guaranty Trust Company stock,
IIIOHON It IV Kit HAY LINK HI KAMI fix
A el hy ihrmtelvrs. Until to tliow the
Hudwa by dyllht. Ail.
PRICE TWO CBNJIS.,
GLYNN STRIKES
HARDATSULZER
Calls Oovernor the Prince of
Falsifiers in Albany
Talk.
DENIES SIGNING It EC01ID
Lieutenant - Governor Says
Sulzer Knew He Was
Not. at Session.
WKDNKSDAY HILLS 0. K.'D
But Sulzer Thinks They May
Be Fought Heniuse of
No Quorum.
Af.MANT, July 25 Lieut -Gov. Glnn
came forward to-day and proclaimed Gov.
Sulzer an aitlstlc falilller, willing to do
anything to get his name In the first
page columns of the newspapers.
Ills remarks were caused by the Gov
ernor's statement that the records of the
Senate and Assembly were falsified as to
the number of incumbers present at Wednes
day night's meeting of the Legislature.
"If correctly reiiorted In the picss of
this morning Gov. Sulzer Iris usurped
the thrones long occupied by Huron Mun
chausen, Ilenvemito Cellini and Col. Sel
lers as the world's most artistic liars."
said Mr. Ulynn. "Unto himself alone the
Governor hits appropriated the thtee
pedestals formerly occupied by this In
famous trinity of truth distorters.
"Gov. Sulzer Is quoted as saying that
Lleut.-Gov. Glynn falsified the records
of Wednesday night's session of th
Senate. This Is a malicious falsehood.
Lleut.-Gov. Glynn was not near the
Capitol on Wednesday, dtd not attend
Wednesday night's session of the Senate
and did not sign the bills passed by the
Senate that night.
"Mnnla" for Publicity.
"In his quenchless thirst for notoriety
a little thing like the truth does not
prevent Oov. Sulzer from saying any
thing that will get him on the first page
of the newspapers. He has a mnnla tor
seeing his name tn print. He Is suffering
from 'first pageltls.' His vanity Is ex
ceeded only by the peacock, nnd he mis
takes the sound of his own name for
thunders of popular applause.
"If the Governor has not lost bis
senses he must know this statement about
Llcut.-Gov. Glynn was false. His secre
tary. Chester C. Piatt, was In and out
the Senate a number of times Wednesday
night and snys he told Gov. Sulzer thai
Mr. Glynn was not there.
"The Governor has not lost his sense
of hearing, hence he must be malicious
Yesterday he called for tho Journal of
the Senate and read it. The Journal
hows Lleut.-Gov. Glnn did not preside.
The Governor Is not blind, and h
can read. Yesterday the Governor signed
some bills passed by the Senate Wednes
day night. Now unless he signs bills
without lending them, or unless he thinks
with his feet, he must have seen that
the bills were not attested by Mr. Glynn
and yet the Governor says they were.
Ihe minutes of his own stenographer re
port him as saying It.
What the Records Short.
"The Journal of the Senate, the bills
passed by the Senate, the word of Gov.
Sulzer's own secretary cither show that
Gov. Sulscr has lost his senses or lost
his respect for the truth; maybe both.
Anyway, he Is guilty of the innkest
kind of falsehood in this matter.
"Good-by, Col. Sellers ; good-by, Hen
venuto Cellini ; good-by, Karon Mun
chausen; good-by, Ananias; jou are
things of the past. You have lost tour
glory and your fame, your peacock feath
ers and our yellow Jacket, You nr
tyros in the game of falsehood com
pared to William Sulzer. Like a Co
cussus of the world he bt strides the
three thrones of mendacity you formerly
occupletl and craves for moic. and be Is
equal to the Job. Another feat like,
this and Gov. SuUcr will have Ananias
beaten to a frazzle."
The Governor after approving nearly
all of tho measures passed by the Leg
Islatuic Wednesday night expressed the
belief to-d.ty that, his action on them
could be upset easily In the courts by
any one who desired to tiring an action
for this purpose. The Governor said he
had been advised that in the Senate there
were present only seventeen Senators and
in tho Assembly only thirty-seven mem
bers, while It was certified on Ihe hills
when they came to him that twenty
eight Senators and ninety-eight Assembly
men had voted for thorn.
Thls.certlflcatlon by Ihe legislative offi
cials, the Governor charged, constituted
a crime, "because they knew they were
certifying to n falsehood." The Gov
ernor declared he had .the names of thoiu
present In both houses.
The Constitution and the statutes are
very clear, In the opinion of the Governor,
and show that thn Legislature cm do
nothing without a quorum; therefoia
everything done on Wednesday night la
null and void.
( nest Inn of tt Jonrnnir n t,
The Governor holds that the Legisla
ture In the event of no quorum cannot
adjourn except slue die. When it was
pointed out to him that the general un
derstanding Is that the power to adjourn
to a Inter date is one of Ihe functions
of the Legislature even with n quorum
lacking the Governor declared ho was
willing to argue this point. In the next
breath he said he had been advised hy
eminent counsel that the Legislature hav
ing abdicated its functions could not
meet again this year for any purpose.
"But, Governor, the legislature Is either
In recess or stands adjourned," waa sug
gested hy one of his hearers. The Gov
ernor held In the point that thn Legisla
ture only could have adjourned sine die.
The Governor had In mind ths natsssat

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