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THE WEATHER FORECSt
tin.
Fair and slightly colder to.-dt
morrow; moderato-wl
Detailed weather, mall and marltie re
lound. on page lis-
t:
VOL. LXXXII. NO. 143.
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JANUARY 21, 1915. cpii. im. bj (Ac Sun rrfnllnp and PublMAInu Association.
f-r-f
PRICE TWO CENTS.
MwlllUA
22 ARRESTED IN
STRIKE KILLING;
BAIL IS $44,000
1 i
Pi hale Detectives Sworn as
Deputies Climbed With
Manslaughter.
.IKllsKV ADMtKSSES
I'OrXI) TO BE FALSE
oiintor Marti lie Asks Action
on Hill to Wipe. Out
Armed Guards.
Twenty-two employee "f Jeremiah
O'Brien s Detective Agency, employed ns
Mlddlcex county deputy sheriffs on
ttrlkc iluty lit Iloosevelt. N. .1., fertilizer
plant' were arrested yesterday lifter
neon on warrants charging mnnslnugh
ter In connection with the klllltiR of a
nrlk'T on Tuesday when nineteen 'other
nrlKers were shot down at the station
of tlie Williams & Clark works at
Carteret. They pleaded not guilty be
fre County Judge Daly nt New rtruns
w!ck and icrc released In J2.000 hall
each for the Grand Jury.
Invent. gat. vis hy Sun men last nlgnt
developed ihe fact that most of the
depuths .irrestei! gave fictitious New
Jersey addresses.
An Investigator of Uie United States
Commi-sion en Industrial Relations
darted an Investigation In the borough
of Roosevelt, dealing In particular ns to
whether the deputies arc residents of
New Jersey, ns tho law requires, and
If any of them are Imported gunmen,
as has leen reported.
Scnnlp t'nllfil On to Art.
Senator Martlne of New Jersey called
upon the Judiciary Committee of the
I'nlted States Senate to act at once, on
a bill he Introduced several months ugo
making It unlawful for any person, llrm
or corporation to hire armed detectives.
He promised to make a speech In the
Senate on the Roosevelt riot.
Mayor Hermann of Roosevelt said ho
had arranged with Adjt.-Oen. Sadler o
appeal directly to tho Governor for.
State aid In caso further riotous nets
required the culling out of tho militia.
An olllccr of the American Agricul
ture Chemical Company said tho com
pany will not yield to th demands jf
lie strikers for a $2 a day wage.
Mayor Hermann wants the companies
to permit merchants of the borough lo
act as arbitrators.
Most of the Injured strikers In no
Elizabeth Hospital nro Improving. Tho
condition of one or moro is still critical.
The strikers' union, ntllltated with the
A F of L.. Is arranging for a public
funeral for Desldorl Alesandri, victim of
'he deputies attack.
HEN NOT KNOWN AT
ADDRESSES THEY GAVE
Reporter Able lo Locale Homes of
lint Three Drpntlrs.
An attempt was made last night to find
eut how many of tha deputies arretted
really lived at the addresses they gave.
Of eighteen places visited by Sun repre
sentatives up to midnight only three men
tould bo located. They are Michael Man
ning, 420 High street, Newark, whoso.wifu
ft.lM h hn.l II. .1 ...... nA.t...-
.,v (. k 1,1... Utlllll-Ba IITU
sears: Hurry Tone, 74 Wyckliffe street.
f"t7iMR, whom corroox nauress was given,
end Tarl Smith, 112 Orange street.
.Vow-ark, where a woman said she thought
lie lived at 57 State ntrect.
The others were reported on as follows:
James Hazier, 37 fifth street, rater
fin, no such street, not In city directory.
John Smith, 242 Montgomery street,
Jersey (lty; not known.; tho addrosa
riven Is that of the Trinity Heddlng
Methodist Episcopal Church rectory.
John C. Moran, 704 Willow avenue,
Hohoken , a vacant lot.
Frederick Mullln, 444 High Btroet, Now
rk; not known.
Itobert 1 Wallaoe, 281 Tlane street,
Jwark; not known.
Edward Glllen. 87 Mechanic street,
Newark; not known.
James D. Williams, 113 Dane street,
.Newark ; place boarded up,
Prank J. Itlck. 167 Plane street. New
ark; not known.
John Gordon, 37 Beacon Btreet.Newnrk ;
not known.
Thorna Murphy, 156 Pennsylvania
avenue. .Newark; not known.
William Irwin, 42 Bank Btreet, Newark;
inm address is that of the Prudential Life
Insurance Hulldlng.
Harry Gllmour. 146 Washington strec.
Newark ; not known.
John O'Maru. 329 Sussex avenue,
Newark; not known.
Harry Terrlll. 305 Halsey street.
Newark ; not known.
Harry C. Tyler, 1 Jacobs Mreet,
Newark; not known.
MANSLAUGHTER CHARGE
IS MADE AGAINST 22
Warrants for Depntlr Follow Depo
sition hjr I'ollcemnn.
ItoosEVELT, N. J., Jan. 20. Twenty-two
rrvut. detectives, supplied by the Jere
n.ih o lirien Detective Agency and sworn
" ny hheiift LMward Houghton of Mid.
rex .uunty as doputy sherirfs, were
T.tf,i for manslaughter this afternoon
"i Prnxemor's Detective John It, Fergu.
"n on Join, Doe warrants Issued by
Jw "e of the peace Charles W. Sedan
-New llrunswlck In connection with the
"Sling of one and the wounding of nJne
en other fertilizer phint strikers at the
J'' ' c-ntrnl's Williams H Clark station
'i i ,L-ieret on Tuesday morning.
If ' KUHOn took the band Into custody In
William t Clark plant without any
m.imv and escorted them by train and
e to tho county court house at New
' nsnnk Justice of the Peace Sedan
" "! named lilni to see that the Job was
"' 'Ki.lv done
"V'cri the tram duo at the battle station
"T l' M nppenied in vltw the depu-
' '""ii guardian emerged from the
I Contiiuitd on J-curt A Pagt,
TITANIC PLEA WON DIVORCE.
Ilernrtl In Cnrtrr Case Attrliinte In-
(HtTerrnrr to llnttlinntl.
t'llll.Atnti.piiiA, Jan. 20 'Cruel and
barbarous treatment" was the ground of
the divorce granted last June to Mrs.
I.uclle Polk Carter, now Mrs. Cleorgn
Brooke of Illrdsboro. Pa., from William
n, Carter of ttoscmont. This m ImtnM
to-day, although the records were Im
pounded.
Perhaps the moM Interesting part of the
record Is the short paragraph relntlng
to the escape Of tho Cnrtrr. from tli
Titanic.
"On April 12, 1912," Mrs. Carter said,
according to the record, "we sailed for
America on the Titanic. When the Tl
tnnle struck my husband rnm to nor
stateroom and said: 'Get up and dress
yourself and the children.' I never saw
mm again until I arrived at the Oar
p.ithln at S o'clock the next morning,
when I aw him leaning- on the rstl. All
ho said was that he had had a Jolly good
breakfast and that ho never thought I
would make It,"
Mr. Carter, who Is n.t th IVllmt. ni
8. 0, did not appear to testify.
IDAHO ANTI-ALIEN BILL PASSES.
Only i'no Voir Against It In llonsV
. More In Cnlirnrnla.
Hoisr. Idaho. Jan. 20 An antl-allen
land ownership bill was passed b the
Idaho House of Representatives io.,lnv.
There were only two votes against the
bill, ono of which was cast by Speaker
Conner.
The bill prohibits th ..nui.itinn nr
land In the State by .then persons, firms
or associations, except by the enforce
ment of Hens of true Inheritance. In
such cases it Is provided that the land
acquired must be disposed of within five
years or be forfeited to the State.
Sacramknto. Cai.. Jan. 20. A hill to
strike the lcaslnc clause out of th unit.
alien land act passed by the California
legislature of 1013 will be Introduced In
the Legislature within two or three days,
according to a statement made to-day
by Paul Scharrenberg, legislative agent
for the California State Federation of
Labor.
BABY'S NAME IS FRANCIS SAYRE.
l'rrstlrnt Stipeeptln In Preserving
(irniiiUon'n lndl lilunllt)',
Washington, Jan. 20. Announcement
was made at the Whlto Hoixe to-day that
President Wilson's grandson will b
named Francis Sayre. Ho will have his
father's first name, but will go through
life ps his distinguished grandfather has
elected to do, without a middle name.
In official circles to-night the opinion
was expressed that the President himself
has had something to say about the nam
ing of his grandson. In the first place It
was recalled that the President told the
newspaper men It might be better If little
Mr. Sayre were left free to develop hla
own Individuality instead of riariitm out
witn tlie name or a President of the
United States.
Furthermore, the name of baby Sayre
measures up well to ono of the require
ments which Mr. Wilson believes In for a
successful name. It lends Itself readily to
abbreviation.
RECRUIT FROM UNION LEAGUE.
Sartrngr I'nn.r Cpte lines Hp Wonld
llnvp Paid to Cluh.
A former member of 'the Union League
Club, which Is opposed to woman suffrage,
ha gone over to tho cause.
"My dear Mrs. Laldlaw," he writes,
"about this time of year I should have
been paying my annual dues to the Union
League Club had I not resigned on ac
count of tho action on the equal suffrage
question. I accordingly take pleasure In
handing you a check for tho amount of
mild dues, to be used as you think best In
furthering tho cause."
Tho sender, whoso name Is withheld. Is
the husband of a member of the Woman
Suffrngo party.
BADGES FOR CONGRESSMEN.
Itald Results
lllll Iteiiulrlni
Member to Wear Shields,
Washington-, Jan. 20. Indignant be
cause Washington gamblers caught In a
raid on a Maryland poolroom repre
sented themselves ns member of Con
gress, Representative Carey of Wis
consin Introduced n resolution to-day
providing that members of tho House
shall wear a badge bearing the Inscrip
tion "Member of Congress." The reso
Int. on was offered as a result of ttate
ments that In Sunday's raid nt Myers
Station, Md.. several persons were Im
mediately released on saying they were
Congressmen.
The bill provides that the ofTlclal title
"Member of Congress" Is neither license
to transgress-thelaw nor to render ono
Immune from s prosecution.
There Is a good denl of sentiment In
the House, favorable to the bill.
MRS. MALCOLM ASKS DECREE.
Alleges That Doctor Abused nntl Has
Deserted Her.
Dr. Percy H. D. Malcolm of 410 Park
avenuo, a specialist In noso and throat
disputes and a son of the late Chief Jus.
tlce Ormond D. Malcolm of the Bahama
Islands, was sued In the Supreme Omrt
yesterday for a separation by Mrs. Min
nie Oay Malcolm, who married him In
1898. She alleges that ho abandoned
her In July Inst by quitting their house
nt 55 West Klftytlfth street and living
at the Park Avenue Hotel. She charges
that he has broken an agreement to pay
her J250 a month.
Mrs. Malcolm asks 400 a month ali
mony on the ground that her husband
has an Income of moro than J15.000 a
yenr.
BOY OF 14 HANGS HIMSELF.
Out of Money mill Dlacournurd llp-
rausp He Cnaldn't firt Work.
William McNally, 14, who lived at a
small hotel nt 2687 Third avenue, hanged
himself yesterday. He used hlB belt and
a piece of cord. He was a son of John
II. McNally, a plumber, who two years
ago went to Panama. Remittances from
his father have been Irregular of late and
the boy, who wished to work, had be
come discouraged.
BATTLE OFF MOUTH OF EMS?
Ilravy finnflre Reported nt North
(irtinliiKen.
Special Cabli Heipatfh In Tan
Amhtkriiam, Jan. 20. Heavy gun(lre
was heard at North dronlngen to-day,
from the eastward of Borkuin, which is at
the mouth of tho niver Kms.
LOVING FINERY,
CARE OF BABIES
COST TOO MUCH
Mrs.Ifaef fner, Mother of Four
Ahaiidoned Children. Ad
mits Motive.
UNMOVED IN COURT
WHEN HELD ON RAIL
The story behind the abandonment of
Richard nnd Jlinmle Haeffner the "down
to their last cent babies," as they have
been called and the earlier desertion of
their younger brothers, Karl, IS months,
and George, 8 months. Is that of a
woman's love for tawdry finery nnd ease
that she could not have with four little
ohlldren to eaic for and clothe on her
husband's wages, Intermittent and small.
Magistrate Frcschl In the Yorkvllle
Count, who held the children's parents,
George Frederick and Jeannette Hniffner,
In J5.000 each on a chargv of abandon
ment nnd sent them to the Tombs at the
suggestion of District Attorney Irkins,
said one might read the tale in fiction,
but scarcely believe It. The wretched father
was standing before him taking the full
responsibility, and his wife was seated
close by, her head bowed. An hour before
both had heard In the Children's society
rooms that little Karl had died of bron
chial pneumonia tn December 10, Induced
probibly by the exposure In "he rain on
the night of his abandonment Nolther
had known his rato unt.l then.
Karl has been burled In potter's field.
This babe and George, the Infant, were
abandoned by th Haeffners on November
15 last year. George was found In the
hallway of 504 Kast Fifty-third street alTd
Is now In the care of the New Vork
Foundling Asylum. The biby was picked
up by a pollecinan In somebody else's per
ambulator In front of 208 Kast Fifty-seventh
street.
H.ierfner had appeared at the Children's
society yesteiday as he agreed tosdo til
night before Ills thin wife had stayed
there all night with Richard and Jlmmle.
Meanwhile, however, a reporter learned of
the death of Karl ami told the father In
Krnest.K. Coulter's presence It did not
visibly affect the parents, whatever Im
pression It produced on others, but Sunt.
Coulter Immediately called up Mr. Perkins
nnd the pair were ordered nrrested and
arraigned on n charge of ab.mdonment.
".My God," exclaimed Haeffner, "they're
not going to put us In Jail are they?"
.Slip In Sin nil nnd Thin.
Mrs. Haeffner, who is 26 years old, thin,
small and unimpressive, was dressed In
startling contrast to the good hut flashy
clothes ths.t w-r found In hr rtoin up
town. A worn broun veil completely cov
ered her hevid and face until Magistrate
Freschl ordered It t.ilnil. Hi-r three
quarter lenKth 1lue coat was older than
the black anil white plaid skirt she wore.
She wore a plain antique wedding ring
and blue silk glovis on remarkably soft
white hands.
Jeannette Halby wns the wife's maiden
name, said Haeffner. Her mother con
ducts a boarding house at Atlantic city,
where they used to go In the winter and
re;urn to the city In the summer, follow
ing the drift of trade. Haeffner hung his
head when he said he had abandoned the
first two children because his wife's health
was breaking He had reud of a child's
being picked up, he said, and suggested
that to savo her health the .two babies be
deserted.
Before the nrralgnmervt Mrs. HaclTner,
win said Vlttl declared that four
children wero too much for nny woman.
Her attitude was one of absolute In
difference. They were boyii and could
shift for themselves . It was not the
kind of a life she wanted ; they had
worn her to a shadow. That Is how
she explained It. Sho refused to speak In
court, Haeffner pleading guilty for both.
Deputy Assistant District Attorney
Spleji demanded $5,000 ball for each.
The cases will come up In General Ses
sions, hut It Is likely that the Grand
Jury will Investigate the death of tho
baby. Under section. 40-1 of the
Penal Code desertion of rhlldrcn under
14 years of age Is penal offence pun
Ishable by seven years In State, prison
Cnnie I'rora Atlantic City.
The ilai'ffnei'H came here lat July
frtvn Atlantic City nnd lived at 4.11
West Thirty-fourth strwt, paying J6 30
a week for fhieo rooms.
They moved to 63 West 100th street,
from which they departed on the nhan
donment of Karl nnd George, nnd moved
to 2138 Fifth avenue. They hail th parlor
which lioth admitted was "dandy for
dancing," n "swell placo to live." Haeff
ner worked while there too untlH on De
cember 10, ho could not pay the J3.25 n
week rent and wns threatened with evic
tion by Charles Fiedler, an auctioneer and
landlord. Then Haeffner pawned one of
his wife's J8 willow plumes for $2, asked
for another Jl to pay rent on another
room, got It and then offered all S3 for his
own back rent.
Kvlcted from there Haeffner carried his
trunk to 110 Kast 127th street. According
to F. MrCulloush, a painter, of 234 West
Twenty-third street, nt that time, Decem
ber 11, Haeffner had been getting S3 ft
day up to about tho middle of November
and then work grew slack,
The other case of abandonment of chil
dren which came to the attention of the
Children's society on Tuesday night, when
two children, Joe and John Petrowlt;!,
7 and 3 years old respectively, were found
deserted In a room in 315 Kist Houston
street, also went to court yesterday. The
father, who appeared nt tne society's
rooms yesterday, wns held for abandon
ment. EYE AND EAR WITNESS HEARD.
Hitherto t'nrpported llrtnlU of the
Soli troy Accident,
A witness called In District Attorney
Perkins's lnvotlgiitlon of tho short cir
cuiting of the subway In which a woman
lost her life nnd moro than n hundred
persons wero overcome with sinoko nnd
fumes described the situation ns follows :
"Then styglnn darkness ensued, momen
tarily Interrupted by fitful fjenms of weird
electricity that rose and fell with ghastly
effect Men stood rlvelod lo tlu spot,
women screamed In abject terror nnd pan
demonium reigned, To Increase tho real
smnf living death that seemed to be en
rhroiidlitg tho sepulchral ospoct of tho
place, a demoniacal guard of barbarous
foreign countenance and accent In gut
tural tones ordered the transoms closed,
I knew the end wns nigh nnd with calm
Indifference, devoid of hope, awaited the
last grewsome catastrophe."
Mr. Perkins withholds the nam of tha
witness, ,
BRYAN'S NAME
DOffllNGO GRAFT
LURE, HE SAYS
Contractor Testifies lleor
Hinted at Sharing With
High Official.
HE NOW HKLIKVES IT
WAS ALL "BUNCOMBE"
Secretary Bryan's name was dragged
Into the Santo Domingo Inquiry yesterday,
and Its mention unnerved for 'the moment
Commissioner Phelan and his counsel,
Charles H. Strong. A witness had merely
said that William C. Beer, an attorney at
71 Broadway, had told him that "no less
a person than the Secretary of State" was
to h.ivo a share In the profit from Do.
mlnlcan contracts.
Under close examination by Mr. Strong
he said that, 'nltliouuli he believed Mr.
Beer was telling the truth at the time and
he acted on that belief, he now belleod It
to be "buncombe,'' glien out by Beer for
effect.
The witness was M K. Davis of 50
Church s.reet. a dealer In contractors'
supplies, and the conversations he de
scribed took plaea when William C. Beer
was trying to Interest him And tho Walsh
Call Company In Dominican contracts.
"Secretary Bryan's name was men
tioned In almost these words," said Mr.
Davis. "Beer said, 'My associates who
will hae a sharo In my profits out of any
work that Is done In Santo Domingo are
Mr. Glynn. Mr. Hamlll and no leSB a per
sonage In Washington than the Secretary
of State.' Whether he meant the Secre
tary of Slate himself or whether he meant
somebody of equal standing I am not sure,
but 1 took It to mean Secretary Bryan."
Mr. Glynn, tho witness said, was then
Lieutenant-Governor and Mr Hamlll wns
Congressman Hamlll-
Hegnrtled It ns Serloun.
"Did ou give that construction to his
rcu.arks, that tho money was Intended
for the Secretary cf Stato?" Inquired
Commissioner Phelan. "Remember, you
are making a very serious statement, and
you aro the first witness who has made
a reflection upon Mr. Bryan."
Mr. Davis said he regarded the Infor
mation as serious. "I do not think 1
would have gone to Banto Domlwto If I
had not thought that way," he said.
What would be tho object of reveal
ing to you tne names of the men with
whom he was associated?" Commissioner
Phelan wanted to know.
"Probably to create) a prestige In my
mind of his standing with the Admlnls
iirtllo,,," i..!d Mr. Davie. "He indicated
But these people were Interested down
thcro privately In very large tracts of
cedar and other land and that If file Gov
ernment would build state roads nnd rail
roads It would make the value of their
land higher, and he was colng to attempt
to colonize these private lands from some
foreUn country "
Finally Mr Strong said to the witness.
"As It strikes you now you think It Is
Just silly rof"
"Yes, sir,'' replied Mr. Davli, "bun
combe." He said th Walsh-Call company did
not go In on this deal becAUse. they would
have nothing to do with the graft fea
ture of It.
Mitchell' GnldlliK Hand.
The story of how Minister Sullivan was
guided In his olllcial acts In Santo Do
mingo by F. J. It. Mitchell, president of
tho Banco Naclonal, which Institution, It
has been said, was organized as part of a
si-hemo to exploit the country, came to
the Commissioner yesterday In tho affi
davit of F. Jean H. Hestres.
Hestres was Mr. .Mitchell's Interpreter
and stenographer and prepared for Min
ister Sullivan his otllclal report to Secre
tary Bryan, he said.
"Mitchell was present during the prep
aration of this report," according to the
ntlldavlt, "and was asked by Sullivan If
rach point was properly covered, as the
report was being dictated.
"Mitchell practically dictated and domi
nated everything that was done hy the
American Minister, giving mo and other
employees of the bank, and In fact every
one with whom I ever talked, that was
cognizant of tho facts, tho Impression
ami It so bi-c.ime generally undirstood and
believed ill Santo Domingo that there
existed between Sullivan and tlie Banco
Narlonal crowd some private business r-
i rangemctit or qopartnershlp.
i "Sullivan's account In 'the bank was
' frequently overdrawn anil his overdrafts
I wore referred to Mitchell, who ordered
I them paid.
I "I furlher know that Sullivan, In his
endeavor to make It appear that the
, Bordas Government was aotlng rightly.
1 made arrangements for myself and rtve
I other members of the force of the Banco
Nackinal to be election observers and to
report In favor of tho Bordas Govern
ment "
llnlr llrynii's lnqnlrr.
In regard to Henry S. Dickey, the
Bryan envoy, who was sont to Investigate
the Public Works Department, Hestres
pnld that to his knowledge Dickey had
"never Investigated anything personally
except In the manner outlined by Sullivan
and Mitchell."
Additional evidence that Minister Sulli
van was In part at least responsible for
the 1913 Dominican revolution wag fur
nished yesterday by O, C Baker, un engi
neer, 570 West 183d street.
"The leasing of the railroad was laid to
Sullivan's doors," he said, "and that
started the revolution."
"The revolution that he was later sent
down to Santo Domingo to quoll?" asked
Mr. Strong.
"Yes, sir."
The hearing will be continued In room
615, Waldorf-Astoria, nt 2:15 P. M to.
day, and It U expected that Kx-Oov. J.
Franklin Fort of New Jersey will testify.
Mr, Glynn Nays Davis Statement la
Absolute Falsehood,
Al.nANT, Jan, 20. "The statement of
M. V. Davis, In the Investigation of James
M. Sullivan. American Minister to the
Dominican Republic, that I am Interested
In Santo Domingo matters Is an absolute
falsehood," said Martin II, Glynn to-night.
'I do not know Mr. Davis and never
heard of him before. I do not know Mr.
Sullivan and have no interest whatever
In his doings. I nm not Interested In
Santo Domingo, never was and never
hope to be,"
l'l.OItlDA SUI'KIlinit HWIVICK vis At
lantlo Coast bine; "N. V. ft Klnrlds Hneclal1
lesvei It P. M. t other All flteel Clsetrte
litd Lti. Trains Dl!." till H'vr, 4jy,
McADOOyS DAUGHTER TO
BE NURSE WITH ALLIES
Miss Nona and Miss Catherine Britton Study to Join Mrs.
Hope Nelson at Hospital Station in
South of France.
V.' ' ' 1 : ; SU B" t j
PkWrl'itH J' '
Photo hy Alme Dupont.
Miss Nona McAdoo.
Wasiiinoton, Jan. 20. Miss Catherine
Britton nnd Miss Nona McAdoo. arc
preparing to become volunteer nurses
with the allied forces.
Under tho Instruction of n competent
graduato nurse these two young women,
who were not content to remain at home
knitting clothing and contributing money
to relief funds, nre Hearing the point
where they can undertnke work In a field
hospital. For many weeks they have been
familiar figures In the operating rooms
and wards of Washington hospitals re
ceiving practical Instruction.
Reports that Miss McAdoo and Miss
Britton were to become nurses nbro.id
were confirmed to-day by Alexander Brit
ton, father of tho latter.
"They hnve no definite plans yet," he
said. "I believe they Intend within n few
weeks to Join Mrs. Hope Nelson In Lon
don to accompany her to one of the nurs
ing stations In the south of France. They
aro still taking a preparatory course in
nursing nnd their departure depends on
how soon they can perfect themselves.
JOBLESS USED AS YOTE
REPEATERS IN ILLINOIS
Hi;: Sums Pn id Out in I'nclo Jop
Cannon's District, Prose
cutor Honrs.
Danviu-H. 111., Jan. 20. Citizens and
volunteer Investigators who have Inter
ested themselves In the vote fraud In
quiry In this district furnished additional
evidences of corruption to-day to United
States District Attorney Karsch. Citing
of witnesses will not begin until the ar
rival from Washington of Department of
Justice Investigators.
Part of to-day was devoted by the
prosecutor to mapping out tho Inquiry In
Kankakee. A. B. Dennis, Assistant Dis
trict Attorney, went to-day to Indianapo
lis to confer with District Attorney Dalley
of Indiana and Joseph Roach, who got
evidence against tho Indiana corruption
ists, In an effort to procure the jtcrvlces
of Roach fir the Illinois investigation.
Prosecutor Dennis also will Investigate
the contention of tho defendants In re
gard to Jurisdiction.
Tho unemployed, It Is said, were used In
Kankakee to corrupt the election, largo
sums of money being paid out. Workers In
each precinct numbering from forty to fifty
wero paid largo amounts to clrculato
among tho Kankakee voters, und In one
precinct It Is charged that nine automo
biles and fifty workers stood about the
polls.
Wasiiinoton, Jan. 20. A special In
vestigator will be sent to help uncover
ullcgod frauds In tho election of I'nclo
Joe Cannon as roon ns mom definite
Information concerning the situation Is re
ceived. It was sulci at tho Department of
Justice to-day. District Attorney Karsch
hut asked for additional help.
FRANCE BORROWS $600,000,000.
Nnhserlptlons to War Loan Are
Made llrre.
Special Cablt Dtipaleh to The St"
PAnts, Jan. 20. Minister of Finance
Rlbot stated to-day at tho budget com
mission meeting that the amount sub
scribed in France, Kngland and the
United States for the recent war loan
Issue reached three milliards (1600,000,
000). The national war funds now exceed
2,700,000.000 francs (1540,000,000). of
which 250,000,000 francs ($50,000,000)
were taken In Knglnnd. Tlie Minister re
ported, that the demand for the six
months' and twelvs months bonds Is much
lurger than that for the three months Is
sue, which shows a desire to make a
better investment.
M. Rlbot proposes to issuo more bonds
for which the Interest will be not less
than 5 per cent, payable not later than
1925.
FIND SUBSTITUTE FOR COPPER.
Germans Making- Their Cartridges
of Soft Sterl.
Special Cable Denpatch lo Tim Sis,
Pakis, Jan. 20. A despatch from
Copenhagen says the aermnns nre sub
stituting a kind of soft vteel known ns
Siemens Martin metal for copper In tho
manufacture of cartridges.
Berlin, Cologne, Karlsruhe and other
cities are seizing all copper objects and
sending them to the military authori
ties. Two thousand Schleswlg guards
each gave up all their cartridges but
ten.
ortRAT nr.n m-niNo watm.
lac. ths east ot six fUit stopptrsit bottle.
Mrs. Hope Nelson.
"I do-not know Just where they are
going or how long they Intend to re
main, but they will not be tied down and
can do as they please."
Mr. Britton feels no uneasiness over the
radical change his daughter Is to make
In her life.-
"It will be a s-iod experience," ho said.
"I am willing that she should go. She
will bo engaged In something of real
worth to humanity. I'm sorry, though,
that It has becomo known they are going
as nurses. As Amerl an girls, they might
have had more freedom than they may
find In the role of nurses."
It Is understood among friends of the
two young women that they will sail
nltout Fobruary 9 on the Lusltanla.
Miss McAdoo, who Is the eldest un
married daughter of the Secretary of the
Treasury, fqicnds much of her time In
Daltlmoro with Capt. and Mrs. Kmer
son. Miss Britton Is an accomplished lin
guist and has been an especial favorite
In the diplomatic set.
AUSTRIAN EMPEROR
TO ABDICATE, IS RUMOR
Francis Joseph Hcnlizes Dnnger
of Hungarian Secession if
ilaly Intervenes.
fpreml Cnblt Pepitch lo Tnr Scn
Fwmk, Jan. 20 (Uncenaorcd). A Hun
garian magnate Is on the way to Paris,
where he will Join the commission which
Is striving to bring nbou" the secession
of Hungary from the dual monarchy.
It Ih stated that the Kinperor Francis
Joseph Is fully aware of tlie Intrigues
und realizes the danger of sei isslon, which
ho Is powerless to avert.
On this ncount. It Is rumored, that the
Kmpeior will nbdlcate when Italy's In
tervention renders Austria's position
hopcltss.
FRANCE MAY REDUCE RENTS
Onr-thlrd Cut 1'ntll Venr After War
If Proposed.
.ifWal Cable Detpalch lo Tns Sfs
Paris, Jan. 20. M. Ilachlmom, a mem
ber of the Chamber of Deputies, has an
nounced that ho will Introduce a hill to
help tenants.
I Aceoidlng to his measure, rents In nil
house or apartment lojses made before
the war will be reducod by one-third dur
ing the entire length of the struggle and
for ope year afterward.
RUMANIA DELAYS ACTION.
Hilly Influences llrr to Avrnlt
Itomp's I liter, rut Ion Order.
Special Cable Detpateh lo Tnr Scn
Paius, Jan. 20. The Petrogrnd cor
respondent of the Temps telegraphs the
following
"Diplomatic sources hold that Rumania
will not enter tho war before February
16, If ever Italy Is now Influencing Ru
mania to hold hark so that the two na
tions may Intervene simultaneously
"Three important results are expected
by the Allies from Itnlo-Itumsnlnn In
tervention It Is expected to relieve the
contraband situation, depress Austria
morally and save Servla militarily.
"Petrogrnd minimizes the strategic
value of the double Intervention, whose
military otTectlveni-H Is now so gross'y
overestimated, It Is believed that Berlin
would Influence Vienna to compromise
with Italy. Rumania Is not resisting
militarily, because It Is known that
neither Italy nor Rumania feels secure
from German military power. Petrograd
does not believe that Germany will per
mit Austria to devote serious atten
tion to the Servian offensive,"
BULGARIA TO AID RUMANIA.
Will Permit Action Against Austria,
Paris llrnrs.
Special Cable Deipalch to Thi Sis.
Paius, Jan. 20. The Trmpj correspond
ent at Rome states that' M. Ghenadlef,
former Bulgarian Foreign Minister, has
assured Prcmlor S.ilandra thM Bulgaria
will permit Rumania to act against Aus
tria, Bulgaria reserving the liberty to at
tack Turkey
The mission which has called M, Ghena
dlef to Itomo elates to the division of
future spoils,
RKAIlOAHl) ll.tlltlDA I.1MITKI), ZlM I'. !.
Ilest equipped train to riorlds. Navannah,
Columbia, Camdsa. B. C. Inq. 1114 D'way,
Adv,
LITTLE DAMAGE
DONE IN RAID BY
GERMAN AIRMEN
Fodr Killed nnd Fewer Than
Ten Wounded in English
Towns Visited.
AEROPLANES DROPPED
BOMBS. SAYS YARMOUTH
Report That Ono. of Raiders
Was Captured Is
Denied.
fl TOWNS -ENDANGERED
BY KAISER'S FLIERS
Airmen Remained Over Coast
and Nearby Cities Four
Hours.
Special Cable etpatc to Tur- Si."
Iimtl.l.V. via Amsterdam, Jan. St).
The fnllotvInK statement was
nlvrn nnt oOlclnlly to-day concern
ing the raid on the RnRllah const l
"On the night nt January 10
narnl airships atlacUpil some fortl-
fletl plnces, on thp IIiikIIsIi cast const.
The vrrnthpr rrn tnKy and rains'.
Srvrrnl linmha were npcpasfnllr
dropped. The nlrshlps vterr shot at,
tint rpturnrd unhurt.'
(The German official statement does not
make clear precisely the type of air craft
employed. There Is a suggestion In the
term "naval airships" that hydro-aeroplanes
were used, and a further sugges
tion that warships accompanied the nlr
craft to a convenient point near tho Kng
llsh coast. (It Is nlso trim that n type of
Zeppelin Is used by the German Navy.J
Special Cabie Deipalch to Tn Scn.
London, Jan. 20. Daylight nnd calmer
Judgment minimized the consequences of
tho nlr raid modn last night against the
Norfolk coast by tho Germans. The fright
and panic caueed hy the air craft from
oversea have settled Into anger and an
Immediate result is apt to bo a quicken
ing of recruiting as followed the deadly
rv. tipGi,
sugh and HartlepM
It appears that four persons were slain
by the bombs rained upon the coast towns
two In Yarmouth and two In King's
Lynn and that the Injured number lesj
than ten. Tho property loss is Insignifi
cant and amounts to little more than 3,000
015,000), due Inrecly to broken glass and
the wrecking of three or four houses In
Yarmouth am King's Lynn. From a mili
tary standpoint the raid was utterly
profitless to the Germans.
The lapse of twnty-four hours has not
cleared the real mystery of the oerlal nt
tack. It cannot be stated positively
whether Zeppelins or Tauhen made the
attack , whether the Germans sent over
their dirigible dieadnoughts or relied upon
their speedy air scouts, the aeropUnee.
The evidence points strongly to Zeppelins,
however. The suddennews of the attack,
tho frightening clreumstnm es under which
It wns delivered, the stunning novelty of
the peril, all served to Inflame the Imagi
nation of observers and to color their
accounts of the visitation
7.epprllna Seen on Dntch Const,
Most persons Insist that Zeppelins
pased over the eight towns which suf
fered from or were endangered by bombs
Not u few say that they caught a glimpse
of a long, idea i shaped body winch
floated leisurely at a grout height and
which picked Its course surely and cer
tainly by means of a powerful search
light. This view Is supported by reports which
have come fiom tlie Dutch coast, where
observers, early In the evening, sighted
several Zeppelins flying over the North
Bea In a westerly and northwesterly di
rection, and where, early this morning,
Zeppelins were glimpsed ns they passed
eastward. Thero Is further support for
tho Zeppelin theory In the time table of
tho attack Yarmouth wiia visited at
S :2 0 P. M., Cromer nt S :30 P. M
rihcrlimham at S .40 P. M., Hunstanton at
10 P. M Heacham nt 10:30 P. M., Dors
Ingham at 10 :40 P M nnd King's Lynn
at 11 P. M. Deralnghani Is on the royal
estate of Bandrlngham -and within a
thort distance of Bandrlngham Hall, the
country home of Queen Mother Alex
andra. The King and Queen had been
visiting the Queen Mother but left Sand
rtngham Hall for London at 10 A. M.,
nearly twelve hours before the German
air craft passed over.
Among other vlllnges near by which
were Imperilled hy the bombardment were
Rnettlsham, Grlmston and peeston, so
that It may be said that ten' towns and
villages had an experience of the German
attempt to terrorise Kngland,
In spite of the evidences that Zeppelins
were employed thero is a widespread be
lief In this city that only aeroplanes took
part In the attack, The police at Yar
mouth are positive that the raiders were
aeroplanes. The small slzn of the bombs
dropped and the few explosives used tend
to support the notion. It Is argued that
Zeppelins would have carried much larger
bombs and would have thrown a far
greater number.
None of Italders Bronulit Pntrn,
Tha rumor whloh spread last night and
early this morning that a Zeppelin had been
brought to earth near Hunstanton by the
guns of a warship appears to have been
baseless. A despatch received this morn
ing from Hunstanton denies that a Ger
mun airship of nny sort had been captured
there, The denial was a keen disappoint
ment to the poople who thronged tho
streets to-day eager for news, us they
had hoped that at least one of the raldera
hail been taken In a manner most pleas
ing to the public, by the guna of the navy.
A rumor whtoh will not down, however,
Is concerned with the possible activities
of German spies or of traitors. More than
one person who watched the coast before
the German alrcfaft made their presence
felt Insists that there were light signals
flashed teawnrd from near 8hrlnghani.
Flashes of greenish blue light were ob
served and these, It was conjectured, wera
meant to inform the Germans that them
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