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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 13, 1913, Image 1

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Fair to-day and to-morrow;
peraturc; Hgbjfwest
crate tern-
Detailed weather reports will be.
;e 17.
VOL. LXXXI. NO. 104.
NEW YORK, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1913. CopurigM, IMS. by tho Bun Printing and PubtUMng' AiiociaHon.
Du Vinci's Masterpiece,
Stolen From the Louvre,
Heeovered in Florence.
Declared He Wanted to
Avenge Italy for Thefts
of Napoleon.
Police Refuse to Disclose Details
of Capture Hint at.
Other Arrests.
fly Cubic Jrom The Sen's Correspondent.
Komi:, Dec. II. The famous Da Vinci
masterpiece. "Monn I.lsa," stolen from thil
Inuvrc more than two years ago, has
been found and is now In safe keeping
at the prefecture of police In Florence.
It N In perfect condition.
The thief, who has been arrested, ad
mits tho crime. He said he stole the
masterpiece from the Iouvro to avenge
(the taking out of Italy by Napoleon of the
famous art collections which France ac
quired through the Kmperor's Invasion.
Thief Tried to Sell II,
According to telegrams from Florence
the picture was offered for sale to a local
antiquarian, Slgnor tlcrl. by a man call
ing himself Vlncenie Perugia, a native of
Como. Slgnor Gerl recognized the paint
ing and told the man he would make a
tcply to his offer later. The antiquarian
Informed the police.
one version Is that the police ex
pecttd Just such a tip, as they hail Informa
tion from the xillce of Milan that th
picture had been offered to ,i dealer or
that city a mcntli ago. He also recog
nized "La Gloconda" and gave Informa
tion to the police of that city. Th"
pmoi'sKor of the masterpiece was shad
ow id, Detectives followed hhn to Flor
ence and lie was (onstantly under sin
rill.intc until the nice w!e certain that
by anestlng liim the would recover the
I' cure.
The thief said he hail lived In Paris for
long time. Kver since he stole tho i
pi' titlng. he Mll. be had kept It In his
posf ssion
i Is believed that Vlnccnzo Peruglo
Is fh. real name of the bonce painter and
(Isolator who was employed by a tlrm
of ilccoiators to work In the liuvre In
August. It'll. It Is said that be con
cealed the "Mona l.lsa" beneath his over
fills ami left the mui-eum without being
m-pi cli'd. He !ipt the picture In his
lodgings in Paris until a few weeks ago.
when he saw the announcement In an
Italian newspaper that Slgnor !erl was
about to open an exhibition of paintings
loaned by colli dors In Florence.
Jle wrote to Slgnor Gerl offering to tell
the ".Mona I.lsa" for 20,000 francs, or
It, oa. Girl showtil the letter to Slgnor
Poggi, who ndviMil him to accept the
offer and to write to Peruglo that he
would pay his cxpetn-es If he would come
to Florence. Peruglo left at once and
wub arrested on his arrival at Gerl's nrt
The "Mona I.lsa" will be brought to
Home and handed over to tho French Am
bassador. SIN Month Search llndeit.
The news of the llndlng of Leonardo da
Vlncl'H masterpiece, the loss of which has
kept the police of the entire world on tho
trail of the thief for twenty-eight months,
was received In Homo at 5 o'clock this
afternoon. Dr. Corrado lilccl, director of
the Department of Fine Arts, who went
to Florence on the lecolpt of Information
from the police of that city, telephoned to
Slgnor Credaro, the Minister of Public
Instruction, that the police had found the
painting and arrested the thief.
Slgnor Credaro wus Inclined to be
pceptlcal and told Slgnor Hiccl that the,
picture must be Identified beyond any pos
sibility of error before an otllcial an.
pounccment was made.
Dr. Poggi, director of the Florence Mu
seums, and other experts were called to
examine the painting and all corrobo
rated the opinion of Dr. Hied. They alt
said they were prepared to stake their
reputation as nrt experts on their state
ments. Slgnor Credaro, who was summoned
from the Chamber to talk by telephone
with Dr. Itlcci, returned hastily to an
nounce the. news to tho Deputies.
Jn his absence, however, tho Socialists
had started one of their frequent rows
and a free tight was In progress when
the Minister arrived at the Chamber. He
told his friends In the lobby of the re
covery of the painting and the Speaker
adjourned the session to stop the uproar.
The Government promptly Informed the
French Ambassador, expressing gratlllea
tlon that it had fallen to the lot or Italy
to rcotoie the painting to France.
Decline to llrvenl Details.
Blgnor Credaro received the correspond
ent of Tiik Sun this evening. Tho Min
ister was naturally elated. Ho said the
discovery waB not made by accident, a
the police received u clue to the where
tibouts of the stolen masterpiece a month
ago. lie said he had no doubt of the,
genuineness of tha picture, as Dr. Hiccl Is
the best Judge of old masters In Italy and
It win Impossible that he could ho mis
taken. The Minister declined to enter Into de
tails, a ho said the police had still sume
investigations to make. The painting, he
said, would of course be restored to
France, which had already sent congratu
lations through her Ambassador.
When a wlldeyed worshipper of the
OantlnueU on fourth Pago.
Freneh Jicrptlcnl no tti Ilreiiverr "
the Man I. Inn.
Sptci'il Cable Deepalch to Tint Scv.
Pams, Dec. 13. Tin- recovery of tlin
"Mona Lisa" has caused a tremendous sen
nation here, equal to that caused tiy the
news of the. mysterious disappearance of
the masterpiece.
Many are sceptical, however, regarding
the recovery of the picture, and this scep
ticism will not bo entirely removed lie
fore French experts have, examined the
painting and declared It to be genuine.
ta.'t (Irmi In Diamond Clasp Sold
In Paris.
fptcitil Cable Detp,ilch to Tar. Six.
Paris, Dec. 12. A pearl necklace be
longing to Mme. de X.. consisting of three
strands of Oriental pearls with a diamond
clasp, altogether 12.1 pearls, was sold at
the Hotel Drouot to-day for 1 4(1,000.
A diamond mcklnce with six large dla
mounds and six emeralds, with an emer
ald on tho clasp, brought $24.2nfl.
A brooch with a large diamond In tlo
centre, on one side a white pearl and on
the other a black pearl, fetched JH.O".
A long pearl necklace, opnsletlhg of
two strands of pearls fastened at Inter
vals by diamond clasps, with pearl and
diamond clusters at each end, went for)
I A single string of small pearls separated ,
at Intervals by twenty-one huge pearls
was sold for JG.S'iO. A similar string of
2fS3 small pearls brought $V..M.
A dog collar necklace of nfteen rows of
tine pearls with diamond bars and a
'centre piece of diamonds brought $2,7!H).
I Two large pear shaped black pearls
with small diamonds were sold for J3,4oo.
The total of the sale was $2i!S,tU7.
which was below the valuation of the 1
experts. I
Won't Press Contracts I'nlcss'
Cnlnniliiii Millies the
First Move.
special fiiWr Detpateh t,i Tnv S"
Panama Dec. 12 t.onl Murr.iv of
Kllbank. the representative of the Per
son oil Interests, who onducti d the
negotiations with tin' Colombian Gov
ernment for ust concessions in that re
public, arrived here to-i!ay
He I to the correspondent of Tin:
Sr.v :
"It Is ssentl.il to the development of the
Carl lb -all countiles that the tmoble
between the 1'nlted States and Colombia
resulting from the acquisition b the for
mer of the Canal .one and the Independ
ence of Panama should ! si tiled soon.
The Coivdrn.v contracts will not ! pressed
on the Colombian Gov intneiit "Ion a new
President of that republic Is leeted next
April, but the Government understands
that our company Is In a receptive mood,
provided Colombia make the tlist mow.
"ur engine, rs will continue to make In
vestigations for the Government nt Co
lombia In th" matter of port Improve
ments. We have done much work In the
I'ntted Stabs ami are not nntl-Aineri-Cl.ll,
but we believe that the develop
ment of the t csourccx of Latin America
should not d ienil on one nationality."
A flotilla of five submarines with ten
ders arrived nt Colon this morning for
the permanent def nee of the canal. They
v'll go through the canal as soon as the
channel Is opened and be stationed at
the Parltii entrance.
There Is no continuation hem of the
report that Itlchaid L. Metcalfe, Governor
of the Canal Zone, Is trlng to stir up
trouble In the Canal Commission against
Col. Goethals. Since Gov. Metcalfe's hi
rlval here he has been active In prison
reform, educational and postal work and
Is acting with the npptoval of Col Goe
thals. He explains the Improvements
which he Is desirous of making In articles
he is writing for Panama newspapers.
He has made only a few personal ap
To Keek Site .nr Sixtieth Street
In Mndlaoii or Pnrk Avenue.
It was reported yesterday that tho
Colony Club was to move up town, The
pnsent location, at Madison avenue and
Thirtieth street, has been decided against
because of Its i emote location from the
social centre of town. The new plot for
the clubhouse has not been determined
upon, but the finance committee, which
has had charge of the matter, has several
places In mind. .Most of them are between
Fiftieth and Sixtieth studs, In Madison
and Patk avenues.
The present clubhouse of the Colony
ha been considered mii.iII for some
time. Ilesldes this, theie Is the further
reason for a change in the rapid advance
which business enterprises have made on
Madison avenue. Tho building will bo
placed on the market for sale. This
was determined upon at the meeting of
the finance committee, of which Mrs.
Frank Gray Grlswold Is chairman.
Sl.iills Mny Show Mnn There to lie
of CmuciirIiiii Orltclu,
Special Cable Dctpatch In Tiik Si ,
Loniion, Dec. 12. Sir Harry Johnson,
presiding to-day at a meeting of the
African Society, said that It has been
proved that South Africa had a very an
cient civilization.
"Startling Intelligence will shortly be
received from South Africa," he said,
"concerning the antlijulty of man there.
I am not empowered to mention In detail
the discoveries to which 1 refer, hut they
concern ikulla and nrt, Indicating that
South Africa has a very ancient human
hlatnry. Home of the skulls seem to In
dicate a Caucasian rather than a negro
Kef rf oot Farm Sauuigrs.
Ther la nothing mnrn RppetUIng and do
llghtfut for winter's breakfast. Try a 2. pound
psrksit. New York stare, 172 Cbumbirs it.
Ueform Measures Passed by
Assembly and Will Be
Signed To-day.
Xo Negative Votes on the
Compensation, Ballot or
Primary Act.
Levy Says People Will Hue
Their Clamor for Abolishing
of Conventions.
At.ruNT. Dec. IS. In a nine hour ses
sion the Assembly passed to-day all of the
legislation recommended by Gov. Glynn.
Including the workmen's compensation,
direct Primary. Massachusetts ballot, de
ficiency and other appropriation bills, be
sides a bill creating a legislative bill
drafting department. Then both houses
adjourned sine die.
Not' a negative vote was recorded
against the workmen's compensation, di
rect primary or Massachusetts ballot
measuii- In the Assembly. In the Senate
the vote on the compensation bill was 35
to 6.
Talk on all the measures In the As
sembly was desultory and no strenuous
opposition was voiced.
After adjournment at S o'clock to. night
the Senators and Assemblymen called on
Gov. Glynn to shake hands with him. He
congratulated them, all parties alike, for
their services for the people during this
week's session and thanked them for their I
support. '
The 1!13 session of the le gislature al-1
most broke all records and did break the
special session record. The legislature,
which usually ends Its session In April or
May each ear, held sessions each of the
twelve months this year.
The extra session was called for June
1 by Gov. Sutler to consider direct prim
ary iegllatlon and the bill passed to-day.
The extra session was Gov. Sulxer's own
undoing, as be could not have been lm-(
peached If he had not assembled the Legis
lature by his call.
Democratic l.eadera Pleased.
The Democratic leaders were pleased with
the result of this wis'k's session, and acting
Lieutenant-Governor Wagner Issued a state
ment reviewing the more Important re
form legislation which will be placed
u)ii the statute books by the signature
of Gov Glynn to-morrow.
In the Senate the workmen's competi
tion bill was nttacked by the Republican
leader. Kloii It. llro.vn. and he was Joined
In his opiHultlon by live other Republican
Senators, who voted against the bill. They
were Senators Argetslnger of Monroe,
Godfiey of Cattaraugus, Sage of Albany.
Thompson of Niagara and Walters of
Senators llussey. Palmer and Stivers,
Ilepubllcans, voted with the thlrry-two
Democratic Senators for the bill, which
needed only twenty-six votes to pass.
Senator Hrown Insisted thnt the bill
should apply to all cinsses of workmen
where the per?onal nlatlon of master to
servant does not exist so that It would
Include all large enterprises. He be
lieved each line of trade should bear Its
own loss, and he protested against the
establishment of the pension for life
He favored bulk payment to the In
lured or the families left behind, Pen
sion systems abroad had shown grave
defects which could not be overcome,
Senntor lirovvn Insisted.
Senators Foley, Wagner, Blauvelt, Mc
Cbilan and Griffin explained the pro
visions of the bill, insisting that as It was
being passed primarily In the Interest of
labor It naturally leaned toward that class
In Its provisions, although the employer
was given full protection.
Senator Itlauvelt asu-rted thnt of nil
the workmen's compensation bills passed
In twenty-two States, the proposed law
for New York State Is most In the Inter
est of labor.
"In most of 'the States," said Senator
Itlauvelt, "the compensation lnw U elec
tive, while In this State It Is to be com
pulsory, and the scale of compensation
Is much higher than In ony other State In
the Union.
"The hill was prepared after a icvlew
of the workings of the laws of uther
States, and after conferences with repre
sentatives of all the interests concerned,
so that ns finally presented it represents
a reasonable compromise af all conflicting
Little Arwarornt on Measures.
The Senate passed the companion bills
to the workmen's compensation bill with
little argument. Senntor Hrown called
attention to the fnct thnt the Democrats
were prompt In appropriating $1S0,000 for
tho Immediate establishment of the work
men's compensation board and the State
Insurance fund, nlthough the law will
not go Into full operation until July 1
"Hut perhaps I should not complain of
thnt," added Senator Hrown. "I thought
you would ask for a good deal mure
money at the outset and I venture the
prediction that It will cost $1,000,000 a
year In the course of a few years."
A dozen Assemblymen spoke when the
compensation hill came up for passage,
but no one opposed It, most of the speak
ers being retiring Assemblymen who
wanted to make valedictory addresses.
Assemblymen Phillips of Monroe said he
believed that the bill ought to be amended
ConHnued on Bleih Pm
Out To-morrow
There Is some very good fletton
In THE SUN'S semi-monthly maga
zine whlrh Is Included In the Christ
mas number to-morrow. For ex
ample: "Tho Mad Miss Maturln" Is
a delightful tale told by Robert Barr
It Is brimful of simple unforced
humor and Its breezy dialogues are
refreshing. "Bringing the Fairies
to Broadway," by Marie Louise Van
Saanen, Is a Christmas story woven
about a man who hated the world,
hated people and hated things, and a
little child who led him, and "The
Accusing Coin" is the title of a
poem by Edwin Markham which Is
not only a literary gem but carries
and preaches a sermon. These are
but a few of the good things In THE
Sl'N'S semi-monthly magazine.
IkHtitiful Memorial Window for
Old Edifice in Dunferm
line Is Refused.
Ironmaster's Father, n Scotch
Weaver, Gave Hooks to
Start Institution.
Washington, Dec. 12. Andrew Car
negie, who has been spendln the day In
Washington, calling at the White House,
presiding at the annual meeting of the
Carnegie Peace Foundation, talking peace
with Secretary Itryan and later ban
quetlng, told a story of his recent gift of
a stained glass window to Dunfermline
Cathedral which the recipients could not
accept for the historic edifice.
Several years ago Mr. Carnegie made
up his mind to give a window as a me
morial to his father and mother and de
ceased brother and sister to be Installed
In the great cathedral. He called In the
artists and nrtlsans of the Tiffany studio
to perform the work, and when It was
completed Mr. Carnegie had the beautiful
window shipped across the water to Dun
fermline. Now the municipal guardians of the
ancient cathedral have refused to accept
the gift
'-They came In me," Mild Mr Carnegie,
"and told me that the Tiffany window
would not do. It was too modern alto
gether for tho rest of the building, which
Is more than SOU years old, Dunferm
line Cathedral was built In 1100.
"Already they have a beautiful window
tilling the whole end of the sanctuary In
which Is typified Queen Margaret, tho
patt on saint of Scotland, teaching llttlo
"The memorial window was to till a
small semi-darkened aperture, but the
Tiffany design was anachionous. It did
not embody sacred or historical figures.
"It represented the sun shining upon
a pasture. It was beautiful, but It waa
too beautiful, and It wasn't In the opin
ion of the town folks of Dunfermline
quite fitting for the cathedral.
"So I have determined to Install the
memorial window In the public library of;
Dunfermline. It will be more Intimate
and personal a thing to do this, for my
father Instituted the rlrst circulating li
brary In Dunfermline many years ago.
"He and others of his coworkers In the
weaving mills of my old birthplace got
them together and agreed each to con
tribute as many liooks as they could to
the mutual and cooperative benefit of
thoir fellow townsmen. Then they estab
lished the library In a vacant room of the
mills and from that It grew and grew
until It was moved no less than seven
times, and every tfctne to better quarters.
"The Dunfermline library was the first
that I established. My mother laid Its
cornerstone, and now when It Is about
to be remodelled and enlarged I think I
may fittingly transfer the beautiful Tif
fany window to that place.
"It will have a better even If a lets
hlstorlo and sacred setting, but It is
something of a Joke on the Tiffany people,
Isn't It?"
$2,325,000 FOR HOSPITALS.
London Institution lleneflt b Sir
Julius Wernher' Mill,
Sfeciiit Cable 'MfxirrA fo Tiik Sin
London, Dec. 1-'. The London liospl
talr benellt tn the extent of $2,325,11110 by
the will of Sir Julius Wernher, the South
African diamond merchant, who died In
His will was filed for probate to-day.
Committee Continued and lllnman
Resolution Defented.
Al.IUNV, Dec. 12. After defeating the
liensel Investigating resolution of tho He.
publican leader, Harold J. lllnmnn. the
Assembly passed n resolution to-day
authorizing tho Frawley committee to In
vestigate the administration of State Fn
glnecr Hensel.
Tho Hlnman resolution called for cer
tain Information from the State engineer,
and the Levy substitute, which was
adopted, declared that "certain partisan
public; prints unfriendly to the present
State administration have seen fit to un
justly criticise certain public officials,"
and that the lllnmnn resolution waa
offered "with a view of unfairly gaining
partisan and political advantage."
When the Levy resolution wan received
In the Senate the Ilepubllcans agreed to
support It If the political reference! were
eliminated. This waa agreed to by the
Democrats and It waa adopted.
Both house passed another resolution
extending the life of the Frawley com.
mitten so that It may continue Its Inves
tigations during all of next year.
Now mi Your (tracer's.
Haretofnr. YD BAN was ruerved siclu
slvely for mtrobsr of tn Arbuckl firm.
Berlin Diplomats Say Final
Appeal Is Carried by
de la Barra.
Mexican Executive Wiiliiijy
to Make Almost Any
German Financiers Tell Huerta
Envoy Intervention Must
Re Avoided.
Special Cable. Despatch to Tne Scn.
IlKUt.tN, Dec. 12. The hurried mission
to Japan of Senor de la Uarra, the Mex
ican Minister to Paris, has attracted
much attention In Governmental and dip-1
lomatlc circles.
Senor de la Darra arrived here on Fri
day last He had dinner with American
Ambassador Gerard and left on Saturday
to continue his Journey to Japan. He did
not call at the Foreign Office here. This
Is attributed to the cool reception accorded
to Oen. Felix Diaz when ho was here on
his way to Japan on the same mission as
Senor de la Harra, but which he failed to
carry out.
is nurrytng tnrougn nieax sioeria ai tniS;l party of other prominent citizens of
lima nf (Via vum.. in I (Via MILfuiln ChillU.lhtlil. heirnn .'.( mif. lit it.hu u,nt.u
the three-vear-old .hank, of Mexico for !
, , , , ., .
Japan s participation In the celebration of
the centennial of Mexican Independence Is j
regarded by diplomats In very sceptical
Mar Offer BIk Concession.
According to the diplomats, Huerta 1st
known to have been trying to flirt wlth'Xew President of . Y. Central K
Japan ever since he has been In the Pres-I cape Injnrs i One Killed.
Identlal seat and is making a desperate! (.,.EVK,..N.r,. oi.in tw ia (....iu..v
appeal through Senor de la Harra for
assistance, offering In exchange a con
cession so Important that the Japanese
will undoubtedly at east consent to re-
celve his envoy and hear what he has tn
say on behalf of Hip rta.
Several of the leading bankers and
financiers, desirous of finding out Senor
de la Hurra's views on the Mexican sit
uation, had conferences with him. They
Informed him that while perhaps the sym
pathy of the iierman press and com
mercial circles was more or less with
Mexico in favor of the recognition of lien.
Huerta, the (lovernment Is supporting
President Wilson and Is not likely to
waver In Us attitude.
For this re,. sun they advised the Mexi
can envoy to use his efforts, for the sake
of Mexico and for commercial consldera-
lions, to have some policy adopted which
would restore order In Mexico and avert
Intervention by the Fnlted States.
Itesent I. X. Interference.
While It is not known how .trnn.lv
Senor de la Harra sunrurrts President
Huerta, he Is reported as having said that
the United States In dictating who should
not be President of Mexico wns Inter-'
ferlng with the sovereign rights and
freedom of the Mexicans.
The German bankers sympathized with
Mexico, but they showed no Inclination to
come to her aid. The general opinion
hero is that Mexico need expect no finan
cial aid In Curope until she has Installed
a Government satisfactory to tho United
States. No Power Is Inclined to embar
rass President Wilson.
Ambassador Gerard explained that the
fnct that he had dined with Senor do la
Harra had no political significance. The
affahs of Mexico, he said, were not even
mentioned at the dinner. The American
envoy added that he had been a special
friend of Senor de la Itarra ever sluoj
he was sent to Mexico city as special
llehel Shell the Tumi
All at the
Sperutl Cable Htsixitch to Tin: Si x
Mkxil'o Citv. Dec, 12. Advices from
Tnmplco say that at five o'clock this after
noon the rebelH were In possession of nil
the outskirts of the city although the
Federals were still resisting,
The reisirt that tho gulf pott had been '
, , .u , , . . . . . I
raptured by the rebels, which reached'
here last night, referred to tho capturo of I
me puuui ii in imiiiii i.-i ii.i. i Ills IS ll
most Important suburb of Tnmplco mid
the fact that It Is now in rebel hands prac
tically settles the fate of the inirt. as the
Federals' best defence was concentrated
Tho fighting continued throughout the
night and at day break the relxis placed
their artillery on n hill near the C.irpen-
tlere Lagoon. From this point of vantage I
they shelled the town all morning.
Five desperate attacks were made by
the rebels to-day with the Federals hold
ing the uiuln part of the city.
The Federal gunboat Vera Crus ill rived
In Tamplco harbor at 1 o'clock this after
noon with rcenforcements under Col,
llurcla Lugo.
Prominent Spanish merchants In Mexico
city received a circular signed by Car
ranza warning the Spaniards not to sup
port Huerta as they did during the bom
bardment of the Arsenal and also at Tor
reon and Monterey,
Carranza warns the Spaniards that the
rebels will ruthlessly shoot any of them
who help the Federals In any way.
Us adds that If the Spaniards even de-
ContMttstf on rra Pug,.
Threaten to Fire on Combatant In
Protect ForeUnera.
Special Cablt Detpatch to Taa Sun.
Mexico Cm, Dec. 12. Hear Admiral
Fletcher, commanding the American
war hips at Tutnplco, brought ubout a
sudden (rtop of hostilities to-day by
threatening to fire on the Federals and
the rebels unleaa they kept tho flghtlm
In tho neutral zone and respected the
property and lives of foreigners.
The gunboat Wheeling was ready to
carry this threat Into execution when
the Federals and rebeln realized that
they must comply Immediately.
Tho notice was served on the Fed
erals and rebels after the American
naval commander had Instructed nil for
eigners to move down to the docks, sr
tis to be out of the zone of fire.
Sir Lionel Carden, the Hrltlsli Mln-
j Inter, was Informed of those develop
I menta at Tnmplco by n despatch from
Rear Admiral Cradock. who Is on the
cruiser Herwlck nt the port.
The fighting closed with the Federals
holding the centre of the town and
the waterfront.
Hear Admiral Fletcher has been ttrg
InK all foreigners to take refuge nn the
worships and other available vcsselo, or
nt least to gather on the waterfront so
that they will be under the protection
of American guns.
Last night'. report of the enpture of
Tampicn by the rebel. developed from
the fact thnt they took Dona Cecilia,
the most Important suburb of the town.
Gen. Terrain WHHiik to paJ- ( tu
IIPKnln III Son.
Kl. f'Agfi. TV v li.u in ....... r ..I-
'Terrazas, who arrived here to-night with
'' the ISS...O..0 ransom demanded by
.en. Mlla for the release of Terrazas's son.
, . -...... . .. ,
I.uls Terrazas, Jr, the son. It Is re.
ported, was dragged by Villa out of the
Hrltlsli Consulate at Chihuahua city.
where the oung man had sought refuge.
Train No. 1 on the Lake Shore llallroad
was wrecked eighteen miles east of here
Just before midnight last night. Alfred H.
Smith, president of the New York Central,
wns aboard, but escaped Injury
Five cars were derailed, but nil on the
train escaped with the exieptlnn of F II.
Kubeck, fireman, who was killed, and a
mall clerk, who had several ribs broken.
. .
...,. nnrriiiin - "IMinneil f III
School llouril to rteslKii.
Chicago, Pis'. i;. Major Harrison an
nouncisl to-night that he had received at
the time uf their appointments the letters or
resignation of the memU'is of the school
board and that he had notified John C.
Harding. Chilles (I. Setlmess, James 11.
Dibelka, Henry W Huttman and Harry
A I.ipky. five of the board memlwrs who
! voted against the reelection of Mrs. i:iht!B"od work' Tllt''V "1""l'"'1 i,n x'cl
r'"KK '"U"K -upermten.lent of the
1 1" f"l"'lp. that he had accepted their
resignations to take effect nt once,
He advised them In his letter of ac-
ceptanee of the resignations that he had
made the jeelietlou of Mrs. Young an
administration policy and that In voting
against her they had embarrassed the
I'nrllniuent tit Consider lllll
rlnir .11 Spirits.
SptCMl C.it.le lietpnlch lo Tur Si v
ClllMSTiAN'iA, Dee. 12. The parliamen
tary committee on alcohol recommended
to-day the prohibition of the Importation
o mi spiriis nun .-sorw,iy n rul a inn will
be Intioiliiced In P.irllami lit to give effect
lo this recommendation
Senators I UIiik I'll WrllliiK.
Prospective Diplomat.
WASiilNiiTox, IVc 12. "The Turn of
the Halance" and "The Thirteenth DIs
trlct" are to he seen on desks of several
Senators, these being books of Hrand
Whltlocli, aiv lilting conth matloii as .Min
ister to Ib lgium,
Tills Is the Idea of Senator H.uon. who
says he never would have voted for the
I ...... n-. ..... ..r w. .1..... i, i, .... . .
I " " .V '
read "The Southerner" llrst.
. .
WnahliiKtmi Loses Suit tunlimt I'.x
Partner In llroUeriiite lln.lne.
William I-anler Washington, former
member of the brokerage firm of Atwood
Vlolett & Co,, lost n suit for lano.oon
damages yesterday before Supreme Court
Justice Henton ngiilnst Atwood Vlolett,
the bend of the tlrm.
Mr. Washington sued because .Mr, Vlo
lett called him a liar on twelve separate
occasions, and asked K'.'.Ono for each
Neither Moriilnic .Nor Afternoon
Paper In lie Published.
Special Cable Detpatch in Tilt Srs.
Ixinpon, Dec. 12. The English morning
ond afternoon newspapers agreed to-dny
not to appear on Christmas Day. Some of
the papers have not appeared on that day
In previous jrsr, but this Is the first
time a unanimous decision has been
reached In the matter
"A hllh-bsllt Bute. Hut tell him to make It
with Anudiluvlan " Luiies Uros, N, V,
Girl of 10 Blown to Deatli
As She Sits Siliffiiify
at Her Desk.
nt Employer.
Deadly Packairo Explodes in
KottliiiR Company's Office
Two Men Hin t.
A joung girl. Ida Anusewltr.. singing
over her work of opening tho day's malt
for her employer, William II. Callanan,
in tho office of the o. K. Mottling Com
pany at S28 West Thirty-eighth street,
yesterday morning, was so Injured by the
explosion of an Infernal machine Just re
ceived by express that she died twenty
minutes later.
It was mer chance, the accidental de
tention by it young man who wanted ad
vice, that saved Mr. Callanan, the owner
of the factory, from Miss Anusewitx't
The police believe that the Infernal
I machine or bomb there were not enough
t f Til irmpnts left t.i r1lrttiti, fr. flsf.lv ivl.fit
! sort of murderous
machine it was iva
meant for Callanan himself. The m.iker
j frlhul '' w.ltten on ,h
cover of the patcel. along with the ad
dress of the bottling company, "Surprise
Independent Co."
Another man. Thomas MeCab. th
I managing salesman of the company, who
was alone In the otllce with Miss Anue.
wltz, the bookkeeper and stenographer.
and who was Joking with her about her
merry spirits as he Idly watched hr un
wrapping the express package, was thank
ing bis lucky stars yesterday that he was
not killed or crippled for life.
McCnhe Ifnrled tn I'tnor,
He stood within four feet of the unfor
tunate girl, was hurled tn the tloor and
I arose, only slightly huit, to .see Mn-.i
Anufewitz. h.irdiy recognizable us imv.
thing human, ctutupled in front of tli
otllce safe.
I Michael ltyan, a stableman, who w.is
I outside the ofllce on the shipping tloor, vv. s
cut by glass splinters from a shattcri 1
Wlfl. .... n
veil conjeoturable, vvi a
the uMial elms lost in the wreckage of
the otllce. the fxillce had one dellnite bad
and one only that the infernal in, i. ion.
was contained In a package delivered to
the o. K. Itottllng Company's office at .s 7
A M. by a driver for an express com
pany. llllt Inside of lout" bonis Ceorge S
Dougherty and his detectives had dona
lent description of the young man, sup
posed to b- an Italian, who took the pack
age at 1 :15 P. M on Thursda to a branch
otllce of the Adams llxpress Coinp.in.v at
l.'.l l'.owery, the Hon cry and Hrisime
That Is the man, so cunning, id-mirce-fill
and devilish that lie Is ib'tcrlbeil hi
Commissioner Dougherty .is one of th"
most dangeimis criminals of the age,
whom the whole police force of New
York Is searching for. Doiuherty was to
sure last night he would have this mnnstc
at Police lle.iibiu.irters within forty-elgh-hours
thnt h" withheld the man's descrip
tion In the Interests of Justice. He hep'
his car to the telephone In his piiva.
oftlc-e while his most alert and Intel
: nnt detectives ranged the city
Motive of II t Sender I Itlilille.
And while this hunt is on ni.n s t
Investigations me being undertaken ii
the hope of establbhlU' n motive. Tin ,
to the police, Ik tile Inexplicable part of
the whole horrlbl" affair.
Miss Anusewltz, not long graduated
ficmi the Washington Irving H!i:ti School,
devoted to her llrst employment, Intei
ested III the work of the iMuc.itionnl Alli
ance, fond of music and of thoughtful
Iltetature, a teacher In the neighborhood
of her Hast Side home at 153 Suffolk street.
was nn unusual sort of glil, not the sou
with a past that could react so violently
Mr. Callanan, her employer, has been
in business tn the West Thirty-eighth
street fnrtory for twenty-seven years, lie
lives at 313 West Ninety-second street. Is
r2 vears old, a man of family and has a
reputation for integrity and amiability. He
s,is lie didn't belluve he hud an enemy lu
the world,
Nothing, however, that can suggest
Itself Is being left undone b.v tip- detec
tives. On tin ground that a man named
Dounhue lost an eje by the explosion of a
siphon two years ago tu the bottling woiks
nnd was unsuccessful in a suit for dam
ages, the police arc looking for Donohue
for the purpose of iiiestlonlng him In thu
general Inquiry.
All former employees of the company.
Including suveral Italian laborers who were
discharged or laid off, will be found and
questioned. Uuo of these, known to Man
ager McCnl"' as John, quit in linger be
cause h objected to coal dust that got
Into his throat. Commissioner Dougherty
saw no reason, last night at least, to at
tach Importance to any of these sugft
tlons. This much Is ret tain, the Police Depart
ment has been stirred by the murder nf
Miss Anusewltz as it has seldom been
stirred before. Dougherty hoped that tho
capture of joung KloU, who slew himself
with one of hlu own bombs up In The

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