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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 14, 1913, Image 1

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Fair to-day and probably to-morrow; colder;
moderate west winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page II.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1913. cwm. m. v b pnung pumunt Aoatun. 96 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS.
VOL. LXXXI. NO. 105.
Sutherland Says It Would
Disrupt MHjrnifk'ont
Wild Dmim. He Tells lenu
sylvnniims, That All
Can Make Laws.
Tuft Satirizes Hull Moom uud
II. P. Davison Pleads
for Hnsiiirss.
The fifteenth annual dinner of the Penn
evlvanln Society, which was hold last
ilchl in the Brand ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria,
was the most brilliant func
Hon In the history ol the society.
It whs, notable for the discussion of
rroblenm of the day hy men of the flr.t
rank. Henry I1. Davison. ex-Fr-sKient
Taft. fulled States Senator Sutherland of !
Vfih and the Hon. Itobert f. Sinllh. n j
King's Counsel or i no iwnnni
the presence at the guet table of a Gov j
rrnor.the Chl.f Justices ot rennsv iv;....
pnd Wisconsin Senatois ol tuc i uu.-. ,
States. Bishop. and men of lartre affairs. ,
:ind for the attenilaiue of to many .nen ;
...... .lutiiipiilaliiii tlu-irfclves In the.
professions, in the arts and In business
The Society of P nnsylvanla Women,
organized hist November, held .ts first an
imal dlnn.r In th Waldorl np.irtments
while tb" in.n were lMli.pietlng In the
grand ballroom. Aftr tlulr iliuner the
women. ;.d by l ull president. Mrs. Alev
.... P.. Patt.ni. and tlulr vice.pnsl-
,i,nl. Mtm. .lames Ilenr D.irllngton. Mr-.
i.n M. Heck ulll". Mrs. llildolph Hlnnk
.nbiirg. i.i.irch.d lo tb. bocv In the grand
ballroom am. b'l.-d tl-e ,idinees of Mr.
Davison. Mr. Taft. n.ifr .Sullierlaiid
and Mr. Sin. tit
Process!. n I'tnus.
The dbnur of the I'eiiMsyivai.Ia f
Clety, oxr wnicn .r. .....
resident nnd toaslmaster. was
l"(lru :
t fn! nrnc-H
by the pi.-iuiesque ...m v I, f
"lou of ll. flags. At ' M'' . . ,
custB v. ere
c.sseiuoie.i in
.1l.rv .1.1,1 In tl-e
con i.iorx. trumpets
houndexl. in. nmn. is and hits u. .....
nid bulf icrmed at the h.-.d of the
.l.l.ers and escorted to the grand ball
..... tr...f.ri..l bv the
,0T.! ,t,r.. tl' Plis, n.glment. the
linnmrr At social H". the Kloutlng I5.lt
rle llle foiltlllCllt.il NiV- lir.d
..He's of narrlsonrg. Iteadlng and YorV
fi..r the drums walked
r- DaMson Willi cx-Presldent Taft.
l'dwln S Stuart. Thomas U Mont-
'... ' vlth .'apt. Heynold- King
gotuer wun ' ... . ...i,h
cnu-nseiiil Dr Udgar Dubs Shinier with.
- . illllaunln
Hampton I.. Carson. iooin..r v
with Charles It. Miller. Hubert C. Hill.
with William l. v.miiric ' ,
rj l acaen-
thai. .Ir.. with rr-siiiiiw ""'"'
I. Ingrahnni of the New York Supreme ,
r-nuit. Malor-Cen. C. It. Doagneny u
Gov John K. Tener of Pennsylvania. Dr.
James Gavley with Philander Chase Knox.
William Harrison Ilrown with John 15.
Wlnslow. Chief Justice of Wisconsin:
C i:. Postlethwalte with Judge William
C. Hook of the United States Circuit
Court. John Grlbbel with D. Newlln Fell.
Chief Justice of Pennsylvania; Capt. K M.
Gibson with H. T. Stotesbury. Dr. Rudolph
Heilng. Dr. Henry H. Drinker with Hobert
C. Smith. K. C Francis J. O'Connor with
Francis I.ynde Stetson. Harold Pierce with
Thtodor- N. Vail. Frank H. McClaln with
Justice J. Hay Hrown of the Pennsylvania
Supreme Court. It. A. l-'r.inks with United
w..n:.inr Holes Penrose, IZ. II. Cllft
with John C. P.ell. Attorney-tJelieral f
Pennsylvania, and the I.ev. t-anon .cort.e
F. Nelson. D. D.. with the Itlght Itev.
Cortlandt Whitehead, lilsliop ol rius-1
Ilchlnd them came the flags of the First
rty Troop, the llrst regiment In the
.Mexican war; the Independent Ilattallon,
he first national flag, the Grand Union
flag, the Hag of Fayette county and the
nc of Philadelphia, Lancaster, litis -
burs, Wllkcsbarre, Kaston and Scranton.
IMMI Mpmliers Prrscnl.
There were l1"" members of the society,
...a ,.....! at ninety tables, In so far
as was possible they were seated at county
and city tables, so that former boyhood
n.lghbo'i-s .Hid friends In the Keystone
Sialc could exchange reminiscences while
tlie dinner was being served. An enor
mous d.-slgu of white chrysanthemums
and smllax covered tho wall behind the
spcakcra" table uud the smaller tables
were decorated with rose.s nnd chrysan
themums. Flags draped the sldca of the
After th" women's society had found
places In tho boxes Mr. Davison opened
the speeelunaklng with an address that
was a feature of tho banuuet. Tho key
nolo of It was that all of the signs of the
times Indicate that now forces are on foot
In this country which must be recognized,
thu striving of all citizens for a larger
share lu the conduct of government and
cif business.
It Is certain," said Mr Davison, "thatj
..... ,.r l,lu wlllli.n lint... ....... 1
tbn results of this evolution have poten
llalltles for good or for evil of Imineiis
viriihls Importance.
Progress .Musi He fnr All,
Were among us the statement Is being
reiterated that the tlim. has come when
every citizen shall enjoy his full share
of the blessings and opportunities In
which the counlry so greatly abounds
Surely no ono will question the hnpor -
. . .......
lance of laws which will Insure to nvery
Continued on Sixth rag.
AlnrmliiK Iteport Mcnled May 11 r
at (leak Middle of Week.
WAsmNUTON, tee. 13. President Wil
son may not resume, his oftltial activities
before the middle of next week, although
hla Improvement since Thursday has been
rapid. Dr. Cary T. Urayson, hit physician,
reported to-day that his patlent'waH doing
well, but that his recovery from the nttnelt
of Influenza would be greatly facilitated
If the President avoided all buslncs bur
dens until he had entirely recovered.
At thu Executive ofllces Secretary Tu
multy said reports In New York thrft tho
President's condition was alarming were
alifolutely groundless. Mr. Tumulty inadu
the following olllclal statement:
"Tho Picsldent's condition Is entirely
normal and satlsfaotoiy, except for a cold
which has caused hlin some discomfort,
but has at no time threatened any com
plications. As a matter of precaution. Dr.
Grayson advised that the President sus
lnd his usual ofHelnl activities, Including
the receiving of visitors, In order to throw
off the cold and give him an opportunity
for rest and recusation.
"The expectation Is that the President
will resume his ufllrlnl duties early neM
week. Thero Is nothing In the. President's
condition to cause the slightest alarm."
The reports to which Mr. Tumulty re
fencd probably originated from the fact
that the President had been arranging for
a vacation during the holiday recess of
It Is believed that the holiday period
will be spent at some point on the Uulf
coast, probably at Oulfport or Pas Chris
thin. Miss. Hoth of these resorts boast
excellent golf rourees.
U II j .... ,
.Make IVi'sonnl
iihiimI on Kinr tlenrirc
While at the Opera.
lcnil f'tiHf Vrir(-A f. Thi. Si x
1.ON-U0N. Dec. is, Mrs. lhiunellne
Pauklnirst. the militant suffragette leader.
was arrested to-day pi. .mptly on tho ter--
inlnatlmi of her seven day license on,
.... , . ,.
which she was elrnsul fiom i:cter Jail
i(lHt Sundn. She
back 111 Holloway
.hill to undergo another p. ilod of her sen
tome of three .ars.
The militant uffriigrtte-. lio swore
l.eU.w. le.uier be ..e'lrn.tt.d tu fall lnto
the hand- of the police, wire caught i
napping this cviulug. Mrs, IMnlihurst
was returning fiom Fiance, wither she
went several days hs, when detectives
wt., WVeral days hvo. when detectives
l went aboaid the train on which she was
, .....
travelling fiom Di.ivr to London and In-
formed her that the "t.cket of leave" was
up am! the was again under arrest.
Her folh.uets had made i.o pi.-paratlons
to u-slst the pollf,., ;mil a few of them
who weie awaiting her arrival at Vic
toria Station lure were taken aback when
" - ln flank,.! by
'half a d07"!l d.te. lives,
' '.aner, an .iiieri.-.ni up.nier in
I the Ur.inan s and Political I nion.
Keien.ule.l Mis. Pankhurst .uts!de tlie
Jail this evening and pla.ved "The March'
" "" ,''. ":. :" .
'Jl " ""- - """ i
110 "as cinpose.l.
Disgusted at having been outwitted by
" " .
police, nUTragettes made
.George was attindlng the performance j
..... .. .l .. r ,t. .1
nf (,f Ari. M rm, uf thv 1 1
ti. women uho .wui.led a box .11-
(ipl(lsltt. roy;il )lov ,.al)i0ll
banner on which w.re eniblazoiH-d the
words .
"Women arc being toitured In our
Majesty's prisons."
Addressing the King the leader of this
party of militants alluded to the rearrest
of Mrs. Pankhurst "by order of bis
Majesty's Government," and urged the
monarch to put an end to the present
state of affairs by bringing pressure to
bear on the Governm. nt to induce it
to give votes to women. Militants In the
gallery flooded thu opera houso with leaf
lets. King George merely smiled and
shrugged his shoulders, employes of the
opera house raldnl the box occupied by
tllK BlinrageUes and forced them Into thu
9trc).t T,1(. lncl,icllt llBt,.,i only a few
I n,,lu.H-
It esiionslble for (iiiiilfli'lir'n Acts If
I'ninll) Is In I 'nr.
The Appellate Term of the Supreme
ii ourt .leci.ie.i esicr.n.y mai ine owner
or an auioiiioone is ii-7.ioiisioie ior i ne.
negllgeiico of Ills chauffeur If members
of the ownei's family are hi the car at the
t,u 1U1 IK.cident ociius. The case, wan
brought lij Abralialii Cohen, a child,
against Louis iioi genecht, a manufact
Ilier of dresses, because the child was
run over and hint on Second avenue
lust March.
American Knvoy I'lenil fnr Inter
chniiKt of t:dllor anil lte.orter.
Special Vnhte Despatch In Tub Si x.
1.0NP0V, Dec, 13, Ambassador Page
wns one of the guests at the annual
bancuet of the Institute of Journalists
here this evening,
Others present vvere Hobeit Donald,
managing editor of the (.ill; Cnroiifrfc;
William A i chcr, tho dramatic critic; Sir
Henry Lucy (Toby, ,M. P of Punch) ;
11. M. Fairbanks, prtsldrnt of tho Ameri
can Society lu London; Consul-Genera I
John L. Griff I Ills nnd Sir Krnest Shackle..
,.,, , explorer. Mr. nnd Mrs. Francis
II. Sayro were invited nut regretted that
they were unable to attend.
Ambassador Page In the course of a
speech advocated tho Interchange of
American and l-.uglisli editors and report-
''rB '" or,1''r "I"1"1" mutual nilsuiider-
stan'UnK"- Uf mM 1,0 ""l""'! many men
,1,B newspaper profession would visit
,nfl "nlt(''1 Hlutes In 11)14 and remain
! ll,crc loMK ol,ou"h ,0 understand the peo.
...... ....... ........ -L.I....I
pie and tin Ir inodo of thinking-.
Fraternal greeting wern cahted by tho
diners to the Press Club of New York.
Mnjor-Gencral Turner DeclarcH
Journalist's Ghost Described
Titanic Disaster.
Sir Alfred Asserts" One Spirit
(Save Him Antique Mexi
can Spoon.
Special Cable Df patch to Tns St y
Lomion, Dee. 13. Major-Oen. Sir
Alfred Turner, the well known nrltlsh
soldier, who has written hooks on many
subjects and whoso recent ghfst stories
attracted much attention. tells Tin: SDN
correspondent that he has discovered a
medium to materialize unfailingly spirit
ual forms nnd to obtain other remarkable
psychic phenomena. The name of this
medium Is Cecil Husk. He Is 70 years
old nnd completely blind. Ills seances
nre held In a house at Peckham on Sun
day only owing to falling health.
Sir Alfred says he has been acquainted
with Husk for many years and that he
wa originally a singer In Carl Uosa's
opera company. Husk's sister won fame
as the creator of th part of Laity Anpfta
In Gilbert and Sullivan's "Patience." Sir
Alfred says he did not care to tell the
public about this wonderful man as he
did not deem It worth while to attempt
to convince the scoffers. "Put now." he
adds, "I feel that at my age I should
let the world know what I have seen
personally and help to spread my knowl
edge of the truth of spiritualism.
'Husk Is one of the few mediums T
have ever seen whose pyschlc power was
able to work against antagonism and even
M the most Inimical circle. Mrs. Wreidt.
, Amcrcan milium, who Is nlto
, , , . , ., ...
wonderful, Is frequently unable to nc-
coiuplish unytliing ir there Is an tin.
sympathetic person pitsent.
Nlrail Told of Titanic
Husk Is a tiatue nudluiu. and in tlie
flo,lt tn"m 1,,,UH' ' have ?re"
niarkable tilings. Thiee wenks ago this
.omlng Sunday W. T. Stead was ma
terialized In the presence of seventeen
persons, each one being abh to see him.
He appeared In hailstorm. Jh.a,t Is from
the waist up, and flontdalout the room,
having something to say to every oni
present. He smiled and eald to each one
of us:
"'It's all true, it's all tiue. Let tlie
good work go on.'
"Iteferilng to the Titanic disaster, he
told us that It v.-ns not true that he had
been hit on the head with a spar, but
gave us n vivid d.-sci Iptl.m of the terri
ble time he had in composing the multi
tudes who were suddenly plunged Into
eternity. He said that to the majority
,i,llt, (..-,nie so suddenly that when the
popli. awok- In the other world they
... ,, ., . ..
w,;ie unable to leallze that they ere no
i longer on earth, and It '..ok them some
lline before they realized the new condl-
lions surrounding them
'A foitnlght ago this .omiiig Sundiy
j Caidltial Newman appe 1 befoie u-,
carrying a Ib-ry cioss In front of him
He also passed smilingly about the loom.
"Various other forms have been tna
teilallzed lit Husk's place. I may say
that I never attended a seance at Husk's
home when he has not been successful.
"Naturally there are scoffers who sug
gest fraud, but the conditions at Husk's
place preclude that possibility. We sit
In semi-darkness lu the room, every one
present being seated about a big table
with their hands Joined. I usually sit on
one side of Husk and a friend of mine
sits on the other side, and I can assure
Tin: St'N- most positively that there Is
absolutely not the slightest possibility of
Ktrnnv r'nllli In SplrllnnlUm,
"Pesldes, In my experiences In spirit
ualism duilng tiie past forty years 1
have personally seen so much that my
faith In spiritualism Is mlaiuaiit, lu
my own house on the Chelsea embank
ment. In this very room where you are
now sitting, materializations have oc
culted without any medium being present.
"I remember one occasion when a lady
came here for the first time nnd heard
the voice of her son speak to her. The
boy died In peculiar clicumstances, from
an overdose, of veronal, and everything
pointed to suicide, but the coroner's Jury
returned an open veidlct. Here In this
room he told his mother It was an acci
dent nnd a greut load was thus lifted
fiom her mind.
"In this room also Lady Mulr Mac
kenzlc received flowers of an unknown
species wlille 1 myself received a brass
i-poon wluch I am told Is an antique
Mexican Incense server.
When asked by The Sr.v correspondent
how It wns that In u darkened room It
was possible to Identify materialized
splilts. Gen. Tinner said;
"Their aura Illuminated them. Some
times the spirit placed Its hand to Its
ear and the palm glowed like n toft
electric light, Illuminating the face of the
materialized form.'
Sir Alfred says he also has encountered
mil spirits. On one occasion a lady was
seized by the back of the neck, causing
her to scream out with pain. She left
tho loom but when sho returned the
ponderous oak chair In which the medium
wus sitting waM raised up and then
dashed to the ground. The lights weie
Immediately turned on and tho medium
was found to be still In a trance, lying-
horizontally on tne noor. th. scancs
was then abandoned.
I.I1UI DTIMnilin II CTl.ttllAII .!!.. IT1IL'
mouth. Mi. Trains Uslly to Florida. Cuba.
i "VV A'M" ul
FIRST -Geo till Newt
SECOND Sporting
THIRD -Country Life. Rel Eitate.
Poultry, Dogi, Ctrdeni,
FOURTH -Pictorial. Maiatine .
FIFTH Fiction Magwine .
SIXTH Intaglio Supplement
Beautifying New York .
SEVENTH-krt Supplement .
EIGHTH Special Featurei, Foreign.
Problemi ....
NINTH -Art,Society,Muiic,Dram.
Retorti, Fathiom, Book.
Queries, School ,
Readers or neutdealers uko do not rcctice
all of these sttttont ulll conftr a faw
on "Tilt Sun" hy nottfylnt the PuUtta
tlon Department et once h the phon:
(2200 Bttkmtn) and tht mlistni sections
ulll ht promptly foruardtd. If possihle.
IMIIIKI lllllllt
Orderetl It for
Cathedral Despite Advice
of Designer.
Tifftiny studios ManHreinent
liikens Incident to Snle
of Chupel.
I removal to France It will be locked in a
"The Joke isn't on us. If. on Mr Car- !,,'I "'' ' "'' l!ll"Cl' of I'refectura.
. KnormoUN curiosity centres In the
eie." .aid Kdin Stanton George, .nana- .
ger of tb'- ecclesbiKtlcal deartment of nt),0UK, hlmsoif only a house painter. In
the Tiffany Studios, yesterday, when h ' his dreams sav? himself tnmsforined into
had fin'Jhed leading in TllK Sun Mr. ,an artist. He told the police at Florence
, .,.. ....,. f ,i, releethm of a. to-day an nmailng story, how he was first
.window by the authorities of Dunfeim-
llne Cathedtal. bcutlant.
"Mr. Carnegie came in two or so eais
ago to arrange for a meinoilal window
. . , .i .i . i. - .
to his fathei, mother, brother and sister
to be placed In the cathedtal. Almost the
Ilrst thing he saw was a landscape win-
low In colors designed by Ia.tils Tiffany
for a private house. He was wildly en-
thuslastlc about It at once.
"That's exactly what I want" h- e.-
clalm-d. 'I don't want any of the.se old
stle windows wltli the ilgui.s of Hlble
prophets and crn-s.-s and that sort ot
thing. I want an outdoor scene. God I" In
that sunset. God Is In all the reat out-
doors, i warn a .nui jw-. ...- ......
. ... . .. i- ...... tu... ... . .
told him that It wasn't in keeping'
with the Dunferinline chunh that the
Vkedral lequlred an older pattern He -
would have none- of It. Mrs. Canieglc
didn't agree vv.th him. She wanted a win-
dow with flguies HI We characters, I
think. Mr. Carnegie argued with her. but
sho didn't see his point of view. When he
left he had ordered destgnx drawn for a
landscape whitlow and foi one with
Wanted Ills Own Way.
One of Mr. George's assistants leniem-
beied perfectly that parting order of Mr.
Carnegie, "lie turned to me." said this
man, "and he told me to have patterns
for both windows drawn. Then he
lowered hl.i voice and said:
" 'Hut don't make the figures In the
figure window very good. I don't want
Mrs. Carnegie to like It. You know,
women g nerally have their own way and
this time I want to have my way." He
-Ainttrd and smiled and went out. As oon
as he saw the design for the landscape
window r.o mom was heaul of the other.
No ubjectlcns that could be raised had the
least weight wilh him.
"'I want Kiiiithln,i new soni' thing
American.' he said another time. 'I want
t. show those follows over there what
we can do. I wonder If you couldn't Rit
Scotch thirties lu the foreground
One day the artist sild to him: 'Mr,
Carnegie, If you really want those thistles
In tho only thin,? for you to do Is to send
me over to Scotland so that 1 can see th"
Scottish hills and lochs and thistles us
they are. Then I could bring the thistles
in proprt!. ' Mr. Carnegie Inquired cau
tiously: 'How much would sou give me
to send you over?' The artist's reply was
pot serious and so tliododendrons titled
the foreground of the landscape.
"Mr. Oarnoilo came In, usually wilh
Mrs. Carnegie, perhaps us many as
twenty-live times to see how the window
was coming ulong and each time his en
thusiasm grew. As he admired the tall,
tugged pine trees, the amethyst hills, the
shimmering ilvcr, he gave utterance to
the most pantheistic sentiments, such as
Foiiio might consider startling In a simple
"What a marvellous sunset!' he would
ejaculate. 'I tell you, God Is In thoso
rocks and till!!. I hate these old windows
with figures and geometrical designs.' "
Idealised Vlsln nf Home (Slrn,
Tim design appealed to Mr. Carnegie
the more, It was said yesterday, because
It was an Idealized vista of PlttencrlelT
Glen, which he made Into a park and gave
to the people of Dunfermline, In Ihe
face of such enthusiasm as the steel man
displayed for the landscape design the
Tiffany ai lists put asldo their misgivings
and tried only to make tho window one
of the Ilneat specimens of their work,
Landscape windows as memorials are a
Ctl(lW4.oft Fifth .
House Painter Prenmed He Was
Artist Tells Why Tic
Stole It,
Italian Wanted to Get Itid of
That Hewitehinu
lufluence. tpeeial t utile ttetpatchet to Tnr. Si v.
IUiME. Dei'. 13. Vlnccnzo Perugia, the
Mioiij" painter who comes to famo because
jhe Is the thief who stolo the "Mona Lisa,"
' da Vlncl'a masterpiece, from tho tiuvre
In August, 1911, fell a victim of that mys
terious smile which so many palnteis and
writers havo tried to describe and of
which Theophlle Guiltier sahl :
"An Invisible attraction draws me back
to thee!"
Perugia's stoiy of the theft as told to
the police In floienco to-day recalls In
many respects the theory current at the
time the Picture was stolen, ascribing to !
the thief a deslro to possess this beau-
tlf ill witch In oil that he might bathe In
.the sunshine of her smile In the privacy)
.of his own room. Perugia declares that
..Ilium.!! bl. nw.tlve nt llrst was "to sr.!
cute the picture for Italy." he later be-
cai.e enamored of It. Only his n-c. ssity ,
of the picture caused him to give It ,.. I
llo l l.lhlv- lr.i,l flmt I... .hm.l.l be
i.." - -
arrested for what he terms a return to
Italy In vengeance for so-called thefts of
Napoleon. H
tlonal hero.
insists that he Is a ua-
I On Kihlblllon III Florence
Th.r. U r..f ev.-ll.e.w.nf In l.'lnr..nre
ml throughout u itaiy iwausu of tu-
- f-.-- ,
recovery of the "Mona I.lsa." To the In
tene delight of tho Florentines the pic
ture will b exhibited for a week
at the Gallerla degll P.ilcll. Pending Its
i Induced to nteal he picture and how.
I once In possession of It, ho gradually fell
iM )0Ve with that mysterious face. It
,was with regret that ho finally decided to
(part with It. and then only when hard
1 pressed by MnstHi.il needs,
. , . , ,
i The following Is an epitome of his
"jv work ns a house painter bro ight
lue into contact with many artists
always foil that deep 111 my soul I was one
; of them. I spent manv hours In the
I.oiivr.-. enjov.ng tne ir.-t. rpleces of
!! hlch should nev. r have left my
nM1Vl' ,ni1-"
j I'lrst Cvenlou With Mona l.lsn."
After describing the method of the
theft, as already teportcd In cable !(&-
! patches, Pciugla vvnit on
"I shall luver f.nget th- evening after
. I had carried the picture home I Inrk.sl
I m self up lu my toor.i and tool, the pic
I tun- from a diawei
I stood bewitched
j b. fore '.Mona Lisa." I Ml a victim to he
! smile ..nd f.asl.d my ejer on my treasur.
every evening. dUcovei Ing each time new! xldcd ! Depose Mipcrlolenilent.
beauty and new perversity In h"i. In I t'llio.u.o, Dec 1 - Thousands of In. lig
shott, I fell in love with hei ." I nam and determined supporters of Mrs..
lu teply to an Inquiry vviiv Is- was inllaia Fl.igg Young met to-day In a mass
such n hurry to sill the masterpiece Pel u-; melting to protest against her ellmiua
glasald:' I lion as superintendent of Chicago's
"I was anxious to Insiue a comfoi table i schools, They shouted, hissed and hooted
old age for my parents. Decides, I felt ' for many minutes when John Harding,
that I must tear myself awav from th-"1 ''cposed member of the board, dared
Influence of that haunting smile. 1 some-1 ,,," -,0"'1' "'ri,tl Insisted on being
times wondered In the course of those ' ,""r''-
two and a half years whether or not I
had not better burn the picture, fearing
that I should go mad."
Slgnor Coirado Itlecl, director of the
Department of Flue Arts. Is convinced that
Peiugla Is pl.iv.lng a pan He Is trvlng
to pi mo that th- man was Induced to
steal the painting by mere lust for lucre.
IVruul.i Ihr It en I Thief,
I'viis. Dec. 13. -A eoimiarlson in..l.-iv
of linger prints on the frame and ciusa
of the "Mnna Lisa" with those of Vluceiuo
IVrusi-i taken receulh when he wns eon-1 "dlinni Holhm. nn and John J Soustehv,
victe.l of cairylng lliiainis without a'"'1'" opposed Mrs. Young, quit as mom
permit, established fresh pi oof that thel,,cls "f the bo.il. I
man at rested ill Florence was r. allv thc
thief who stole the painting. The linger ! PUPILS MAY SMOKE IN SCHOOLS.
prints correspond cxartlj with those of
.,.niKs:l. u,,. police r. cords,
Rene Vlvinni, Minister of Public "Tu
nliuctlon, announced to the Ministers at
a Ci.liliU't meeting to-day that th.'ic was
no doubt of the authenticity of the paint
ing recovered by the Italian police. A
representative of the Departim lit of Fine
Arts will be sent to Home to express
the thanks of the Flench Government to
Italy fo,- thu rc.ov. ry of the palming and
to bring It back to Paris.
folia par of t'balr aud Fnll of
I'o u it da IlrrHka Moiiolon,
Wasiiinuton-, Dec. 13, The dr. ary
routine of the Senate b.-sslon wus briken
to-night when a chair lu which Sin.itur
Hoke Smith was seated collapsed under
him and piniplliitcd the Senaloi's 27r.
pounds on Ihe Hour. The m-chlent was
due to a brokon caster under one of the
legs of tho chair,
In falling the Senator struck a vacant
desk alongside of his scat and did soino
damage to that, but apparently was un
injured, lie also at ruck a chair, which
lulled through the swinging doors of the
Democratic cloak room and .startled a
group of Senators who were being enter,
tallied by Senator James Hamilton Lcivis
Tho night session of tho Senate was not
characterized by any significant speech
nor by any marked progress with the cur
rency bill. It adjourned at 1 1 o'clock.
Golf during lb Holidays at Flnehurat.
Houtnrrn lines eir Camden. Inq. Haabaud
Air Line lty 1UI Broadway. Jirf". M0
t'nlled Stairs Consul It r ports That
Americans Are In Danger.
Special Cahlf Drttntrh to Tar. Sin.
Mkxico Citt, Dec. 13. Clement S. lid-1
wards, tho American Consul nt Acapulco.
State of Guerrero, on tho Pacific coast of
Mexico, has requested the United States
Government to send a warship to protect
Americans there.
Tho Consul reports that American lives
arc threatened.
Wllllnu In Mnkr Personal Snrrlllrrs
fnr Far lloekawav .lob.
William S. Dcvery, ex-chlef of New
York police, Is a candidate for postmaster
of far Itockaway to succeed G. It. Vrw
latid, whosn term of ottlce expires on Peb
rtinry 0, 1914. Chief Dcvery has con
tided hla ambition to fi lends, who mo
quietly working In Ids behalf.
According to what he has told friends
he believes that tho residents sliciuM ap
preciate tho fact that he Is willing to
make personal sacrifices to take tho Job.
Two Harm- anil Tim Trai-rsr tlpr.i
Insr nl I'urnrnclia.
Spreial I'nbtr Heipntrh to Tin. Si
Pan-ama. Dee. 13. One tug nnd tun I
b.ngrs p.issl ihl afternoon thrmi-'li tho!
channel cl.-nr.-d by the dredging of the
I'ucaracha slide. They were the llrst (s- '
s thrnugli the ehannel.
" evicted that the slide will .lo-c t
tne ciianmi again, but dredging has Iiien i
'"'"i" '','t'i the opening.
ral'V Atiiund-.-n's .-xploiati.m ship,
rr"'" raV,', ' ul"" " lUUy for a VO.V- '
f,' s"'"h t.. S.,n Pran-
f5' " ,"",;,f 1S'' U0 "'""' w ,k'h !
take -IN months. ...th.-r than wait for the I
,,Jon,l, j
w a a iwwk vh nuduii,
llr Will lleclili' When Itevrnor I'ros-
im-cis nnrrnni s.-ll..n. .
WAsiitN.n...v. Dec. 1.1. President v.
son will il.ol.le when snnicl.-nt knowledge
.... t
uti u.-vu i. iii. mi. -ii .if. ii, in.- i.-veiiue nr.i-
.. - .. . . ' '
pow. is oi tne new tariff law to
warrant the hrglunltur of neci.H.-itlnnu
with other Government looking to , I Protest to the ( lovcriinieiit at WHshlng
signlng of reciprocity treatl.s as author-1 l""' wlll(,h tho position will be taken
ized In the prts.-nt law. that Mexico regards the I'lilted States
This statement was made to-day by , as having begun Intervention.
Secretaiy llryan. who said that the1 In case prompt satisfaction is not
Treasury Department had asked that lie-! foi-ihciuliiK from the I'nltcil Stales
gollations tegardlng reciprocity treaties Government the commanders of Hie
be postpon.s until it becomes evident . . . .
what thi elTect of the new law Is to be! I ederal gunboats at Tuinplco will be
ordered to maintain the sovereignty ot
FREES THIEVES POLICE BAITED. 1 !1.!i?,"",'c "" orf,"r,, !ro,m
Hear Admiral Fletcher even though b.v
f Court Holds Offlcrra Did Wrnnsc In
Tempting: Men In Nlenl.
Three men. arrest-d as rhfr pirates
after a revolver battle with deteetlv-s
nnd police, were liberated yesterday in
tb..- County Court In Prooklvn. Judge
Ti.tney holding the poll,-., to blame for
j putting temptation Hi their way. in uMrig
a lighter load of c:Te as bait to trap,1'1
Tln.se discharged were Albert rtriok.
lull. Andrew Johnson and Charles .Mr.
.Will, all in.llitrd f..i grand laieetiv
Thtlr air. st followed numi roils com
plaints from warehouse ownus along
the water front from Amity street to
Hamilton nv. title.
The nolle. tioiineed nut after several
i.n,.L ..r ...,.r.... I.,.. i.. r
light.- p. a iu.dorl.i..it.
, - ....... ..... ... a........ ..ii,.
........ . ii...... ...... . . r .... a -
Grafter" ''looked politl-
clan:'' they shout..! when he rose to his
ft et. "Go bad, lo jour crooked political
den." cried one fashionably gowned
win nan
Mrs, G W Mass, .Miss June .Villains,
J.-nklu l.lovd Jones and otbeis Implored
the crowd to p. runt Mr. Harding to say
whit lie wished to say.
When he had lliilfhed the crowd once
' ,"nri' looted Then It adopted r.so-
! Intlotis asking John D. Shoop to leslgu
as MlPti intend. 'til nnd requesting that
All Over is Venn, in .icrac MkIH according to Gen. lUibago's despatches
in lici Privilege, In the Wnr fltllcc,
Nrw Hr.i-N-sHlck, N J., Dec. IS le-se ' 'IH, mc" tt,'r,, 1"-sl ' ,h
Sclmei, pimclp.il of me night s, i,d at libels, lie suld, 11 or more falling III
Sayicvllle, near heie, inform.. I hb- pupils i the" darkness in addition tu the UU'i who
last night that b, an action of the school j fell In a desperate attack lit suildowi
board all pupils nvir is jrurs of age nre I Tim rout of the rebels was attended
to be allowed to smoke hi hi-hool If they I by the most dramatic events, us lien,
want to. Itubugo told the story. Tho I'oiistitu-
I ,imaist leaders secretly planned to lake
BASEBALL TO-DAY IN ST..PAUL.'T.imp!co Just before nightfall, nssum-
Tnlk nf Winter brsgue Willi Medi
cine Hut and onie on Circuit. j
St. 1'vi i Dec. is. "Times certainly
change,'' lemaikid the oldest Inhabitant,
to-nlghl as he pushed two bits acioss tho
counter for a ticket for a ban ball game
to be staged to-morrow, December H, at
Lexington P.uk foi the benefit of the
"h, 1 can leinember when we'
shovelled snow llftcin feet deep thu day
lifter Thanksgiving. And now thev'ro Wown "!
figuring on u winter league with Medl-1 Habago Immediately gave orders
clno Hat and Nomo on the circuit and . for the gunboat Hravo, which hod been
Doo Cook naming the umpires." ! in tho river throughout the rebel siege,
I'nliss the weather man unloosens sonio mid tho gunlsiat SCaragiiHa, which had
startling shoots I'mplre Hill Hreiman nf lirtivcd to-day from Tnxpan with rcen
N'ltioiuiJ League fame. In midsummer rorcemcht. to drop iluwnatrcum and
llalincle. will shout "ily bll" at th oppn ,)r0 on Hie rebels.
American Association IMtU lo-niorrow , (. Uu,ago snya tho forrlRners on
when two picket! nines get Imo acilon. fr,.ghtcr Logician and the steam-
Hullet Joo Hush of words sere- tame ' ir..h..w r. ....
will help Hrcnnau work the Indicator. The Kn.nprinzessln l rr lie cl -crcd tho
eat sule Is heavy. Mexican gtinbuiitH iih they nturted on
The, temperature, was above 0 here to-. .Itf Ir mission, and half an hour later
fer. the sound ot terrific UrLroj wtua heard
American Admiral Accused
of Uloeking Federal
Gunboats' Fire.
riinrgcd Also With Delaying
Litndintf of Ilnertii's
Federal Communder at Tam
pico Keports Kout. of
Attacking Army.
Klptt'llUl' KoillOVCS All Il'fll!rei
in Neutral Zone to I
k L
!. t M, lefr,rh to Tnr. m
:u,v, Cn v, Dec. . 13.-Presldei,t
llUOftil I.S CnmRPtl at tllC il. tlotl Clf ltClir
Pletcher, commanding the
American warships (it Tninplco, In pre
venting the Federal gunboats from
Ilrlllg .in the city In their Httempt to aid
the IV.lerula repel the rebels.' attack,
i. i- u..i.i .... ......,n.. .
" ..."...
. ...
that Foreign Minister Mohcnn has
been Instructed to draw up u strong
doing so they court virtual suicide.
i I nt erf err lice AllrKrd.
, tll0 (,(.ul ,.f,porls received hde
,,, lK. ,,)mmilll(Hr ut Talll.
. ... ,,
I'"-" 't l" -l that Admiral Metche.
,llr,,,1.v '"t rfdeil with the operations
"' kui.uo.ii.-.. iniuiiiK men
tlTortJ to lusslst In the tlefeiR-e of the
t Gulf port.
It is charged that not only did the
American commander prevent tin; gun
boats from shelling the rebel pusltioii
but he liiincd.il for several hour the
amig f m(1ls ,! lnun,ton.s of wa.
, . ..
l.ll... i.ll' f.U..I'li... l.'t.l 111..
The Kfileral commander asscrti. thai
the .searchlights of the
Atiicric.in war-
ships vvere turned on the Federal forces,
disclosing the position of the defending
'"'' " rebels.
While there was no attack in full
fotcc on T.iniptco during the day, ac
cording tu despatches received her. ,
there was some skirmishing by the
rebels. They dynamited the drawbridge
over the Tumcsi Kiver, breaking; the
railway line to Sail Luis Potuaisind cut
ting off the last approach to Tumpuu
by rail.
rcilrral Victor lleportert.
The Federal Government iitiniiuncc-il
tit-night, however, a big victory for th"
Huertu forces. It wiw declared that
Gen. Hubngo had Just sent despatches
n porting that the Federal cavalry had
driven the rebels, fifteen miles f I oil)
"DarkncsM prevents me pursuing the
rebels any further," Gen. Kabagu Is said
l" ,lavo telegraphed.
He added that the lied Cross nurse1.
of the Federals vvcic collecting the
wounded ill the darkness, while the
tovvnspi oplt; wildly cclcbi utcd the tem
porary relief.
The- rcbel.s retrentcil under n veritable
tornudo of millets nnd four inch shells
from the guns of the .Mexican gunboats.
Itn; that the Federal defenders, having
gut safely through the day, would by
that lime b lulled int.. temporary
Courier llrhiK . nf Attack.
Late In tlm afternoon word whs
Drought in by u "breathless" courier
that the rcbel.s were crossing the small
stream three miles to tlir east of tho
town, the drawbridge of which had been

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