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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Increasing cloudiness, firbbably showers to day; io-morro clMring ajrcooler. Detailed weather tepMxpm bje fmuid oA page 15. AS I. . VOL. LXXXI. NO. 41. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1913. Copyright, 1913, by the Sun Printing and Publfhing Auociation. PRICE TWO CENTS. r BENDERREPEATS AGAINSTGIANTS Indian IMtehes Athletics to I irtor.v Again Y.0N1I s , Scries Now at :$ to 1. KAl.'LY LKAI) TOO NIG Ouakcis (Jet Six Huns Off Dcmaree and Mariuurd Before llivals Score. THINKS HAIM'KN (Jl'ICKhY licdkiu (lets Cureless and His re Kusli Five Men Home, Mukinj.' Score (5 to 5. WORLD'S SERIES c IN NUTSHELL. II' L. P.C. H'.L. P.C. Athletics. 3 I 750 Giants. I 3 250 First fame, Tuesday, at Polo Grounds Alhktics, 6; Giants, 4. Batlcries J Bender and Schang; Marquard, Cran dall, Tcsrcau and Meyers. Second game, Wednesday, a' Shibe i'arh, Philadelphia - Giants, 3; Ath letics, 0: ten innings. Batteries Matheuson and McLean and Wilson: Blank, end Lapp. Third game, Thursday, at Po'o Grounds Athletics, 8; Giants, 2. Bat teries Bush and Schang; Tesreau, Cran dall and McLean and Wilson. ! Fourth game, yesterday, at Shibe Park, , Philadelphia Athletics, 6; Giants, 5, Batteries Bender and Schang; Dcmaree, Marquard and McLean and Wilson. Fijth game, to-day, at Polo Grounds. Should the Athletics win the series will be decided, as conditions call Jor the jirst four games won in secen. If the Giants win o-day the sixth game will' I e played Monday in Philadelphia. ' Matheuson is McGraw's pitching se- lection for to-day. Plank, probably' icill oppose him, though Shawkey and Broun are clamoring for a chance fo o in. Weather Cloudy, showers probable, i I'HIi.AhKU'HiA, Oct. 10. What prom td 'a l,e nothing mote difficult for the Mhlc is to-day than a pleas. in; romp to -tor lilt tied out to be a ball game af a'.l The Athletics won and now liae ie . The) ,i A e Id -W II.. Il !1 the i lut tlv turn's ti. m., ffir the fllnnts. only one game away fiom (he ..... nil. In 'l'l.u ........ I.. ' won to-day was'ti to but yet h .itnl How of fortune the fact .Macklau tappets had at one mo a kad of six runs did not alter the ict that h.'fore the game was ovci It tine ibniit that the difference between otoi and defeat for the Athletics, hung oe -ii' vii. of hairline fineness. Tne llMiit.- were tailors lichlnd and mliM when the seventh Inning began, j .. t'i that Inning and the next they merged a. tidily all the hitting they did and' kiii live runs so abtuptly that the I icstton changed from nut wnat will the j . 'hlet.es win by but to, Will the Athletics I n? . 'ante Has tn'er Twists and Turns. Ti-du.v's strife, In which the (Hants ap- rti"d to orry advantage for lx In-. .-:!! w, one of nueer twist" and turns. . i al occasions the slightest varl- e from what did happen to what ghi i.ive happened (What might have en, ere peculiarly sad words for ' e Uiunts in this battle) would have tin the Athletics and won for the its outplayed and outglngeied and painfully for u greater part of .inc. the 1'oln folk were not so u Hi. removed fium victory as the - ' lUrned out, Nut that the Athletics didn't play the He game and didn't deserve to win. T. v i lory was theirs by virtue of a m of superiority, In batting, Heldlng, ' iuii3. The pertinent fact that Ath- - (if tilers handled two vicious line . ". nplendidly was Just as much do I'n in of skill and rapidity of action on a ' part as was the fact that the i .u'' it difference In the direction of ' di Ives would have won for the '1 nits, or at least put them on even - It wjs work of hUh class and to Instantaneous action by the Atli i Klilch enabled them to cut off those s it was rough on the (ilants to e the savage slams turned ag.iliut in. (llilriim 1'orecloi.rs on Hun. H indi r f ill nab if a line drive from ' 1 inlek, oldtllig being the one who did 1'it'iiliig, fun closed on n New Vork ii the tilth Inning. A still more lm 1 in' pl.iy was the feat of Chief (lender ' I 'meliliig down a lieice liner fiom Meielitis li.it lii the ciMith Inning and -nmu a i ally which, us It was, produced ' i mm On the other hand, the Ulants " mil euliiely diatltule of four leaf eis in this Inning, for it wicked liner lain'- siiuek Miuaicly on the. foul line, ' ninii, the recital of how the Ifs cut and theie, what took place In the ,"l Inning was of iinportant bearing, p1 this p.iutciilar succession of events u in ii.i i.ith cripples. nod, is- st.utcil the game, giving way ' ' l llerxog and forcing Mcdraw hack ' oni.iliiiitlon of talent which he has 1 nvi" .ii the aeries. Snodgrass, by ' "i "I nib lameness, fallid to get under II,- in the hicond. The maker of that f-'utiitaued on tighth I'ugt, WOODRUFF IN GRAVE CRISIS. I nenuselnu gin,.,. Monday Passed Iliad liny, Snyn Han. The first dotiilleil statement from tlie Woodruff family regarding the- condition of Timothy I.. Woodruff, who was strlrken at tin- fusion meeting tit Cooper Union on September in, was made to Tub He Inst night by John I!. Woodruff, hi don. "Last Sunday iiIkIU," Mr. Woodruff "aid, "my father's condition took a sudden change for the worse. Ills condition really alarmed the family and the attending physicians. Or. Walter 11. James and Dr. Norman K. Dltinnn. My father Is now on the verge of 11 grave crisis and one which perhaps will last three or four days. We of course sincerely hope that j lie will pass safely through this crisis, "Since his i elapse on Sunday night father haH lield his own nnd l making a brave fight," At 9 o'clock last nlRlit a statement was Issued beat Ins the signatures of Dr. James and Dr. Oilman. It read: "The condition of Mr. Woodruff re mains unchanged. He continues to be dangerouHty III." John K. Woodruff added to this state mcnt: "My father passed a very bad day. tie continued to remain unconscious as he 1ms since Sunday, lie regained con- sclouanesa this afternoon while the doc-V. lom were working over him Just long enough to say, 'What are you doing'." He was ad.li easing the doctors." The former Lieutenaut-(inv cmor Is 111 In his apartments In the Carlton House, Korty-seventh street nnd Madison avenue. 110 DEPUTIES JAILED BY HUERTA'S ORDERS Troopers Surround Chamber and llurr.v All Itut Cat holies to Penitentiary. Mkxico Citv. Oct. to. Acting on or ders fiom I'reildent Hueitn, Minister lama Aldnpe mid Chief of Police Chavez 2oO cavalrymen sin rounded the Clianibet of Deputies to-night and anested 110 members. All wele taken to the peni tentiary. The charge was made against them of usurping the functions of the executive. All the deputies in the chamber were taken prisoner excepting the Catholics who were exempted. It is believed that the unests were made as the nsult of Hen. Huerta's re sentment against the spirit of Inde pendence which made Itself manifest last night. There Is the wildest excitement In the city. At a late hour the doors of the Chamber were locked and the soldiers, sitting aslilde their horses on all sides of the building, allowed no one tn enter or leave the building. The squares in the nelghlu.i hood of the Clinmber are thronged with people at midnight. ' , It is understood Hint Huerta bus made up his mind to dissolve Congress. BABY'S BODY STRANGELY HID. I'llt In Stornue In I'hnrur I'll I it r ii hi, mm , .Hr', in AiIisiiit, The body of a baby was found vestir day lit a trunk that has been In 1 laser's storage warehouse. 300 West Thirty fourth street, since January 13, 1912, when It was left theie by a woman. The body was in a small suitcase In the upper tray of the trunk, which was of the sort commonly used by theatrical people. Wrapped about the body was newspaper of December 1.1, 1911, The storage bouse records showed that the ttunk was left under a contract by which It was to be kept for a year and that the charge was paid In advance. The police tried to llnd l.oulse (iavlgan. who formerly lived In a rooming house at ;ill West Twenty-ninth street, whom they say they suspect of having sent the trunk, which was initialled "S. I,. W." to tlm warehouse. They learned that she went to Ireland eight mouths ago. STRANGLED BY KIMONO BELT. Woman Kails, llrr llrnil HeeoinliiB llnliiiiuleil In HhiiuIiik tinrnirnt. .Mrs. Small A. White, who lived at 202 West Klghty-slxth street with her hi other, V. V. I.cbedjiff, died curly tills morning by being strangled In the loop formed by a kimono belt, the ends of which were held fast over the top of a wardrobe door. Mis White who was subject to fainting attacks lose from bed at 1 nVlock this morning. As she was about to leave her room she fell forward agnlnst the door of the wardrobe. Her head slipped through the loop of the silk sash and she choked to .lentil. Mrs. I.ebedjeff found her on her knees dead fifteen minutes later. MAY ABOLISH DEATH PENALTY. Such etlou Forecasted b fit-vision nf German Penal Code. Special Cable Dtipalch tu Tuc Sin, Uiu'.i.i.v, Oct. 10. Trial Judges In Ger many will havo the right to Impose an alternative sentence of death or life Im prisonment In cases In which the law at present makes the death sentence man datory U the bill prepared by the com mission appointed to revise the. penal code, which concluded IU labors of three years to-day, Is passed Into law by the Helens tug. The pieseut law makes It mandatory on the couit to Impose a sentence of death on persons found guilty of murder In the first degree or high treabon, the power of commutation of the sentence be ing exclusively In the hands of the Kai ser. The commission says the trial court is best Informed concerning the circum stances of each case and Is thus bc.t able to Judge which -penalty fits the crime. In some quarter! the report tn regarded as the first step toward the abolition of capital punishment In (Jerinaiiy, but the members of the commission aie not op timistic. In that tegaril. They declare that public opinion Is ton sliongly op. posed to the abolition of the pain of death to warrant hope fur Its ubolltloa WILSON STARTS AFTER TRUSTS Asks Clayton to Itcuiain in House to Direct Legislation. OCT OF SKXATK RACK; I Anti-Trust Measure Jtfiiijjf' Drafted in Judiciary Committee. , i i HI 1,1, AT XKXT . SKSSIO.V I'lidcrwood's Klretion us Sen it tor I rom Alnlininii Seems Certain. 1 W.vslllMlTOS. Oct. in, Piesldent WIImiiiI has again demonstrated that he wield gleat Influence as a party leader. Announcement was made to-day that as a tevult of the good offices of the Presl- J dent Representative Henry D. Clayton of Alabama has decided to withdraw from the race for the l'nlted States Senator ship from that State to clear the way for the nomination and election of Itepresen-1 . tatlve Oscar W. I'nderwood, the Demo cratic House leader. Mr. Clayton was persuaded to retire fiom the Senatorial contest on the plea' of the President that his service" In the" House were required In nntl-trut legisla-, tlon that will be submitted to Congress at J the December seslon. Jn a lettet to .Mr. Clavton the Pre!-' dent said tlm t "the chief responsibilities or tne next sesion ne wun ine uominiiiee on the .ludlclar.v. of which you are chair man." The Committee on the .ludlclar.v ha" Jurisdiction over bills piopnstti2 laws reg ulating the operations of Intel state cot poratlon. The Piesldent thti" for the first time gives foimal notice that h. i to enter upon a levlslon of the anti-trust ! and other laws legulatlng corporations at ' the December session of Congress. Indicates I nderrrood's Victors. i The opinion i quite general here that ' the retirement of Judge Clayton from lhf sletirilnrliit ruin, rnrenhndows the elee. tlon of Mr. Underwood tn the upper house.! Ills only opponent will be Itepreentatlvc i Illchmond P. Hobsou. , As Mr. Underwood will have the sup-' port of the Administration his success Is President and with one another on mat regarded as certain. The primaries foi , tl.r pertaining to a common policy and the Alabama Senatorship are not to bej,0 ,np executive departments, has prat held until next summei. tieallv teased to exist The President's letttr to .ludse Cla ton. CaMwt officers have become me,ely .cads as follows: '. ,,fH1, f executive departments to , October l. 1. 1.. sum,onel Into consultation by the Mv Dkar An Ci.attoN. am a great j'" " .. ... , , . , j . ., ., , . . i i .(President on matters within their own deal concerned at the thought of losing 1 " ,m vou from the working force of the House! bailiwicks or Individually on the Admin of Itepresentatlves. As the chief dlrec-1 Istratlon's policies whenever Mr. Wilson tlon of affairs In the present session has I si es (It. lain with the Committee on Ways and' In this elapsed period, when the Pres Means and the Committee on Hanking nnd ' Went was facing many of the most lm Currency 1 foresee that the chief tespon-1 ,,ortant problems that his Admlnlstra slbllltles of the next session will He lthtton wl) ll0 called upon to handle. Mr. the Committee on the Judiciary, of which WlM, ,.,. ,0nteiit to shoulder the vou are cnairii.an. "I was loouing torwara wun gre.u sai Isfactlon to working with you and havin; your experienced counsel and assistance lt seems I In the work that Is before us to me Indeed Indispensable In the carry ing out of our party's programme. "I do not deem myself at lllierty to sug gest to you anything that would Interfere with otir own personal plans, and I feel rather seltlsh In saying whut 1 am say ing, but 1 considered It a matter of meie public duty on my part to say how ear nestly I had desired that I might have your aid nnd counsel as chairman of the Judlclury Committee during the next ses sion und the next Congiess. for our work cannot be finished In a single session. "If I .accomplish no mote by this than giving myself the pleasure of letting vou know my personal estimate of you. 1 shall at any rate have discharged my con science In the matter nnd said what was really In my mind and heart. If 1 dared 1 would beg you to remain In the House. Cordially and sincerely vours, "WoonRow W11.8OS', "Hon. Henry D. Clayton. House of Itcpn sentatlves." Mr. Clnlon' Compliance. Mr, Clio Ion piomptly compiled with the suggestion of the President. He said: "Hecognlrlng the President as the head of thf paity I do not see how I can re fuse to accede to his expressed wishes. I will, however, make a foimal reply to the President's letter In a day or two." President Wilson's letter 10 Sir. Clav ton excited much comment among politi cal leaders. With the exception of hla participation In the New Jersey primaries this Is the tirst time that the President has "Interfered" In a political contest In any of the States. While his letter to Mr. Clayton Is phrased In diplomatic language It never theless cart lis u strong intimation that the Piesldent greatly desired to open the way for Mr. Underwood's election to the Senate. It has been known for some days that the Administration felt a sympathetic In terest in the Senatorial candidacy of Mr, Underwood. However, the President has refrulncd from expressing himself pub licly on the subject. DespHo this Alabaina Democrats will know soon, If thu news has not already been communicated to them, that the President hopes that Mr, Underwood will be named aa a Senator from that State, Of wider significance than Its effect on the Alabama situation Is the state ment of tlm Pieslitont that anti-trust legislation will be featured In the De cember session of Congress. It has been known of comae that the President would discuss this question In his annual message und that Congress would Immediately addiess Itself to leg. tslatlori In amendment of tlm anti-trust joiiHnucu' on tfcrvnif Pag. tlU INE.W3 AT WASHINGTON Here ire tome of the important news de velopment! yesterday in Waihinfton oi par ticular intereit to the buiineti world: PrttlJent Wilson formally iisthiti for the first tlm hh Intention of InlroJuetnt o pro trammt of antl-irust UtltleUon at the Dt ttmbtt session of Confresi. The President cskeJ Rtprtstntatltt Htnry D. Clayton h tttirt from the Alahama Stnator ship race to at to the him the btntfit of hit tx ptrltnts ullh this leihltlion at thalman of the House JuJltlary Committee. Mr. Clayton indicated that he would comply ullh the President's request. Thlt stems to In sure Mr. Under uwd"s election to the Senate. Secrttary of Interior Lant announced that ht trill urge a 1 1 00.000,000 bond Issue for the promotion of Irritation projects. Attorney-General McReynolds has itclied to bint an anti-trust suit to Jlcorci tht Southtrn Pacific from the Central Pacific Railroad. Tht announcement prolahly will ht made today. Reputlicans hat dlscocertd uhat they oay Is en trror of $i,000.000 In tht Democratic tstl malts of tht surplus uhlch uill result from tht operation of tht ntic tariff laic. This eddtd to tht 110.000.000 less uhlch Treasury officials fifurt may rtsull from tn- l forcement of the 5 per cent, discriminatory 1 clause uvuld hint the estimates wry clost to a deficit. WILSON ABOLISHES CABINET MEETINGS rime lloltored Custom. Coeval yith Washington's Tenure, Stopped .Inly '.. ( SI UN OF KKsmi'TlOX ''("ill('ll t Adopt the Policy of Individual Consultation to Save Time. WasiiiniItos. Oct. in. In the last few months Piesldent Wilson ha quietly abolished a custom as time honored as tmt which has led his piedeccssors to m,n(1 t,)(.r mPKsages to Congress In wrtt- log. He has dlscaiiled the i ustom of sum moning his Cabinet officers into those regularly recurring conferences known as Cabinet meetings. Piesldent Wilson's Cabinet has not met since July lo. Meantime the Cabinet, as a liody constituted to counsel with the f r,1,onHl,ty for Kxecutlve action, Of tourse Secietaty Hryan was con sulted when the Mexican pulley was be lug formulated and Mr. McAdoo when the currency bill was being launched, but the President apparently decided on his course In these matters without sum moning all of his official family to the Cabinet room for purposes of common counsel, Xii t'.nrly Resumption. Km thennore. It was learned to-day that the President has no intention of re suming In the Immediate future the reg ular semi-weekly Cabinet sittings. When President Wilson announced his decision last April to read his tariff revision message to a joint session of the House and Senate many here were deeply Interested in the passing of a custom that had been handed down slme the days of Thomas Jefferson. Soon after Mr. Wilson went to the President's room on the Senate side of the Capitol to confer with members of the upper house on the tariff and patronage matters. This second move, although like the first based on examples In the early days of the republic, was almost as widely discussed as tint first. The most Improbable predictions as to the President's future course In the conduct of his office did not, however, contemplate tin) breaking of any prec edents that had been established back of Thomas Jefferson's days in the White House. The Ave of the Custom. The custom of holding regular Cabinet meetings began with the sweating In of thtee secretaries and the Attorney. (Jenerul, whose olllces, were created by Congress In the early days of President Washing ton's first term. Tho custom has flourished since then and no one apparently dreamed that this, like the two other customs,- was to take Its place In tlm closet of custoff things which President Wilson has established In promoting his new Ideas In the adminis tration of executive affairs at Washington. In the early part of July the Wilson Cabinet fulled to assemble, twice on the Tuesday and Friday set apart for these meetings at the White House, Un one occasion Secretary Hryan was absent from the capital and on the other the President himself was at Cornish, f, on a brief vacation. After his return tlm regular seinl-wcekly meetings were held until July 2t. Inquiries at the White House In the week succeeding this date brought the Information that the President found It convenient to confer with the members of the Cabinet singly on matter relating to their departments. At one Hum or another one or several members would be away from Washington Continued on Second Pot. DAY OF BIG NEWS DESPERATE GANG OF BOMB MEN AND COUNTERFEITERS CAUGHT SIII.ZRR VRRnlfiT Tfl GOME COLUMBUS DAY Impeachment Court Will Voto on Holiday the Governor Fathered. LAST AIM'KAIjH AHK MADK llerrick Apologetic. Parker Scornful and Ilrnc.kett Sea th in"-. Albany. Oct. 10. The fate of William' Sulzet Is to l- determined on Columbus Day, which became a legal holiday through his efTorts. To 2:30 o'clock on Monday aftermxini the Impeachment court adjourned after Alton B. Parker and IMg.ir Truman Brachett for the prosecution and I)-Cady i Herrlck for the defence had finished a1 summarizing of the debate which prob-1 ably will be recoided as wholly worthy i or this trial. I The forty-eight Senators and nine Court) of Appeals Judges go to their homes for meditation with an admonition from Chief Jude Kdgar M. Cullen to keep their own counsel nnd let no one speak to them about the case. The decision to postpone consideration of the verdict until Monday was made In an Interval between the end of Judge Herrlck's summing up and the appear ance of'ex-Senator Braekett to close the nrgunvnt for the Impeachment managers. It was Judge Werner of the Court of Appejls whose opinion was persuasive. "It lr quite evident," he said, "that we cannot finish to-day unless we have an evening session, and the grave question arises whether vvc do not subject our selves to the crlticli-m of precipitating and rallriiadlr.g a "i?e of this magnitude and Importance tu n conclusion, instead J of giving it that calm and caieful con sideration which It deserves and demands. We mint either lemaln here and finish this case, no matter how long It may be, or we ought to adjourn until Monday, for one 1 rather Incline to the latter view." Counsel Sam I'p. Among other sentences of Judge Her rlck's which stand out In the memory are thoe wherein he said he wished that Allan It van had Inquired of the Demo cratic leaders as well as of the Itepubll can as to whether the court could be In fluenced. Looking directly at the Tam many Senators he said he hoped that the followers of Mr Murphy whom he did not name, were flee to obey the dictates of their own consciences, "untrammelled by even a suggestion or rt quest which may Involve their political future." Kven mote emphatic than Ids idea for Gov. Sulxer was Judge Herrlck's denun ciation of Alton B. Paiker for having called Louis A. Sarecky a worthless char acter. He accused Judge Parker of either being unfamiliar with the testimony or with falsely stating It. Judse Parker sat unmoved, nnd presently he was seen turn ing over the pages ot the record as If to make sure that he was right about Sarecky. Kx-Senator Braekett, famous through out the State as an orator of many moods and scriptural vocabulary, rose even nbove the expectations of his friends In the speech of one hour and tlfty-llve minutes which ended the urgumeut. lie tpoke of Cow Sillier as a criminal In the Executive chair. There was a sting In nearly every word Senator Braekett uttered. Piobably no public officer. In this State at least, and no one else outside of u criminal trial tn an ordinary court has been so mercilessly ex posed to contempt us was William Sulzer to-day. "PETTICOAT SHIELD" IN PARKERS ARRAIGNMENT Kx-Judge Alton B. Parker resumed his address at the opening of the morning ses sion. He said that the law of impeach Irnpeachment precisely as the common law had been developed. He quoted Samuel J. Tllden to show that the Constitution of the State does not limit the range of Im peachable acts, but leaves tlie whole deci sion In the matter to tlie Impeachment court. He also contended that the Legis lature, In Knglund or this country, has never had anything to do with the deter mination of whut constitutes causes of Impeachment. He said that the cause for Impeachment might bo condensed from the Constitution and the various causes Into three words, "Unfitness for ofllce." And the object )f Impeachment Into four words, "Secuilty for tho State." "The question to be considered Is not." he said, "Is this defendant guilty and to be punished by deprivation of ofllce, but, rather. Is he guilty and therefore a menace to the Stute while he holds In his con taminated hand the power conferred upon him by our Constitution and laws. "Whether there was ever a day when William Sulzer was fit for great public oirtco wu need not Inquire, Wc nmy shut out his past with a shuddering hope that he may have been." 'A I'ettlrsat Dl.tfulse." Judge Parker In conclusion severely arraigned Qov, Sulzer for his whole course In the Impeachment proceedings, He said : "Kven Justice must see through Its severe eye something of the pathetic in this defendant's frantic efforts to cover the nakedness of his wrongdoing. De fiance, defence, Justification, prevarica tion, denunciation of his accusers, at tempts to supress and falsify testimony and efforts to cast the blame elsewhere each In turn has been stripped from Mi quaking flesh until ho utauds now nukid before this court, without a rug of his attempted vindication clinging to his de. formed and mutilated manhood. "livery disguise bus been torn fiom his Continue on fifth Pago, m- cams onus w,ooo,ooo. Additional Fonda tin lo Die Dun fermline Trnat. S ii f rial Cable (e.mrA to Tiir Srv. London-, Oct. 10. The deed of trust by which Andrew Carnegie conven un ad ditional 12,1100,0(10 to (he Dunfermline trust was published here to-day. Tlm deed explains why Mr. Cainegle devoted his previous benefactions to libraries and organs. He siivs he believed the demand for these will decrease ns the needs or the people In this respiet are sutislled, and he leuves to the trustees to decide the future purposes to which the fund Is to be applied. The deed stipulates that none of the money Is t be applied to leseiucli de signed to develop Implements f war or otherwise to countenance warlike piep.nn ttons. another new haven wreck. One Killed, Ten Hurl, When Train lllls Trolley f'Hr. WKsTrir.r.b, Conn., o,t. n, Kalph Blvdeiiburg of the Middl.tovvn 'ruin; Prcn, correspondent from Mlddletown for many Boston and New York newspapers, wan Instantly killed nnd ten other per sons were seriously Injured, one probablv fatally, this evening when n New Haven passenger train crashed Into a trolley oar on a guide em-dug at Westlbld Junction, The Injuieil were attended by doitois who were rushed out In automobiles from Mlddletown and then vveie placed aboard the train and taken to tlie Middlesex Hos pital in Mlddletown. At the hospital It was said late In. night that Mis l-Vances I'lorlen. : .v.-him old, of Koekfall. might not live more than a few limns. She has a fractured skull. NEW DIPLOMAT TO WASHINGTON. Colt Hie Unrein iiilnleil fiinn aellnr nf lll llli.li UiiiIiiiks; . Special (able lirnpnic. to Tin. i Ixinwiv. on in Clville liarela.v, who has been In the British diplomatic service since' ls!4, has b.en appointed counsellor of the British Kmbassy at Washington, lie has been until recentlv first secietnry of the embassy at Sulla. Airerd Mitchell Inn-s is the pies, nt counsellor to the British Umbassv. HAS TO WAIT FOR HIS PANTS. Conarreasmiin Kxplnlnu He Wnre (lut Only Pair In l.onn Neaslnn. Washinuton, Oct. 10. Bepresentatlve Bowdle of Ohio will be unable to come to Washington for a few dave II,. so In formed the sergeant at arms in a tele gram reading as follows: "For six months s,,t IIM , ,,at lM the House, wearing out the onl.v pair if trousers I possessed. I urn getting an. other pair ami will be unable to start Kast until they are delivered." He was one of the membeis who vvete osked to lelurn in order tli.it a quorum might tie present to do buslncsf in t,. House. ROYAL HONEYMOON AT AST0R S. Prince Arthur ami llrlde Will (in in Cliveden, la Iti-porl. Special Cnhlr He'imiil. tu Tin: m London, Oct. 11 The lilu Fjpir... announced that Prince Arthur of C.ni naught and hl bride, after the!' .uari ram on Wednesday next at St J.unes'.s Palace, will spend their honeymoon at Cllvedin, Waldorf Astoi'. famous mansion on the bank of the Thames, near Maidenhead. EMBASSY HAS NO TARIFF DATA. I . . OITIelnlsi In I un I imlile to Ciilluliteii llrllli.li .Merchants. pecial ruble Itetpntc, in Tin: Si Lomion, Oct. 10. The American Km bassy and Consulate-Oeneral beie ate overrun with men and women anxious for details of the new tariff law, but a neither ollice possesses the authoi itatlve text It has been Impossible lo answer the questions. The embassy sectitaries refer tho anxious ones to the consulate, but the consulate has nobody to whom It can send the Inquirers. Thousands of Inquiries, by letter, tele gram or telephone, havo been received at the consulate. Their (nubility to get authoritative Information on the subject seems to have Inconvenienced a huge number of British merchants. The con sulate Is advising them to cable to the British Vice-Consul at Washington. The Consul Is ablo to provide copies uf the text of the bill us It was in the early stnues,, which It Is handing out with tlie winning that the text Is not authoritative, tis it may have been changed at the last moment. The women Inquirers are worried on personal grounds. Many of their qucs lions deal with tlie aigrette problem, one society woman who intends to sail for New Vork shortly asked whether or not aigrettes are contraband and if so whether It would not be better for her to hide them fiom the customs officers. BERMUDA BIO NAVAL BASE. Knitland, Canada, Auatrnlla nntl Zealand l.lkely tu Cooperate. Special Cable Oeipatcb lo Tiik I.ONPON, Oct. 10, The completion of the Panama Canal Is considered likely to be followed by the establishment of a blg Brltlsh paval base at Bermuda and the cooperation of the British and Dominion fleets based on a plan which Is an Im portant variation of the Bermuda scheme discussed some time ago. Tho Dominion of Canada has not acquiesced In the original schenm which provided for a combined imperial fleet with Its base nt Cilu altar, but is willing to agree to tlie new plan, which calls for a united Cunaillnii-Australlan-New Zea land sqtmdion operating In the Pacific and having Its base every other yeur at Van couver und H.vdney, with u second trl Dominion squiulion cooperating with a powerful modern HrltUh fleet ut Bermuda. This wuuld Involve the building of ex tensive dockyards and the establishment of u naval base at Bermuda which would become the ci Htm of u Keel second In strength only to tho Hrillsh hoine ilui. Meetings will bo held in London shoitlv to discuss tho details of the plan, which haa IrMdy been practically decided upon. Kiylit Arc Arrested in New York si ii I Seven in Troy. OXK KILLS HIMSELF Hundreds of Bogus Irving National Bank Notes Seized. IMNSOXKHS TT,LI, ALL ! Confess to Morse Poisoning, Dynamiting and Kxtortton. LKAlH-liS HTHEn THUOS Worked for Strikers .Men Spit at Mach Other and Threaten Death. The desperate gang of bomb thrower, i'otintt-1 felters. hor.-e poisoner nnd Black 1 landers which has tcrroiizod New York and vicinity for years was rounded up last night in this city and Troy. The police and United States secrM service tiP'ii have fourteen prisoners, thousands of dollars worth of counter felt notes of the Irving National Hank and confessions about mule than 100 bomb explosions. The confession lnivv that the i;anK hired men to .set bombs, write extortion letters ami do worse villainy. These despetato men went so far us to dyna mite their employers' houses when tho leaders held out some of the hpolls. Seven men and women counterfeiters, members of the (rang, were arrested In Troy by secret service agents. An Italian, said to have been the gnngta engraver, killed himself when nrrestej In Troy. In the counterfeiting plant in Trov they found hundreds of finished and un- ' finished .' notes nnd $1 silver certifi cates and th" plates from which the.i were printed Several hundred more 'of both kinds of counterfeits were un- coveted In a hinie in Brooklyn. EIGHT HELD AS BOMB MEN. Puller .ii They lime (inuu Tlmt Cnnsed I :ill Cxplii.tm,.. All day .vesterday. with almost ihMhinic ii gul.irity. swarth.v nun. under sized, lollarliss anil poorly clad, weie bd Into Police H.ailquarttrs by ditic I iv is ami up ., flight to Second Diputv Commissioner iieorge S. Dougherty's ollk-i c When eight pi ioiieis, harped with being numbers ul the bomb throwing i..ing that has tiriinied New Voi k and vicinity for .veors had been locked up. Willi a ninth held as a material witness, the police gave assurance that they had enough prison, rs. confessions and Information about bomb throwing to end the tenoi that has Imllleil ihtcctives for a long time Almost every sentence In the five con fessions made. Ini'hiillng the statement of tho man held ns a material witness, caused Commissioner Dougherty ami In spietoi I'.viiiot to Mini tleteetivis unity Ing out through the city. Hefm e midnight as a dlicct result of a confession made In the H.iekensni I; Jail late on l-'ild.'o night to the Deputy Com missioner, to the Inspector nnd New Jer se ami Manhattan oftlcers. men with counteifeit mono in their possession and confessions of bomb thiowing, horse poli-onlng, grand l.irienv, and the detailed story of one nmiiler were In the posses sion of the iletictives. "Vnil vve'ie onl.v In tin' beginning of thu ilium. ' s,,ii I'liinuil-. loner Hniiuiu rl at midnight, as lie fondly thumbed the pices of lonfesslinis by the chief bomb llghteis and placets "We shall stait In to-mormw to check up and Investigate the clreumstanct s of eiiniis mentioned In these confessions, Wi'ie anxious tn Und out just how much union giiiiuent workeis on strike had to do with these bombs. And It's possible that men of much umii piomlnence tiny be brought Into this ease, it's possible thai the pilsnners we have now w ere often Just the tools of men of some standing In the city." Illir lloiioiliip Heulus. Close upon the first confession In the New Jersey Jail which stinted the whole sale louniliip of tho "bomb throwing tiut. ' as one detective put It, Commis sioner Dougheit.v's men were ablo to sup ply lo dipt, llenrv of the Federal secret service the last connecting link In a chain of evidence against counterfeiters that dpi. Iliiiry unit his. men had worked out, And then theie was a countei felting raid, which resulted In arrests and a siu elite In Troy, the details of which are told elsewhere In TllE Sun, Wild eyed prisoners, confronted with each other by tho police, sp.il at each other und made counter accusations In th.i presence of the Deputy Commissioner, In spector Kaurot and detectives They would have tiled to kill each other too It they had not been lestralned. When they had been separatid and con fessions weic obtained fiom them in detail they told how they had sold their services as bomb placeis nnd bomb lighters to striking g.iimeiil winkers at prices Hing ing fiom 113.50 to $300 for blowing up the gainieiil factories where Mrlko biealieis were working. They told too of blow lag up tenem)