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PAGES TWELVE pages W"Wl&-7$& 1&NBOfo?Wfy 'fig VOL LXX. NO 296 RCQSEVELT-STORE DIPLOMATIC PR ESI V EXT MAKES PVISL IC CO R IiESPONDEXCE BETWEEN HIM SELF AND THE STOKERS. j Former Ambassador's Refusal to An swer His Letters and the Publication of Various Private Letters Justiflcn tion fur Mis Removal from the Mls slon to Austria Never Tried to lirius About the Appointment of Arch bishop Ireland ns Cardinal Declined to Interfere Charges Storer With Untrutlrfulnt'KN. Washington, Deo. 9. President Roosevelt to-night made public a long letter addressed to Secretary Root giv ing correspondence between the presi dent and former Ambassador Bellamy Storer, at Vienna, and Mrs. Storer, in which he says that Mr. Storer's refus al to answer his letters .and the publi cation of various private letters justi fied the ambassador's removal; that Mr. Storer's publication of private correspondence was peculiarly ungen tlemanly and that he (the president) had stated with absolute clearness his position and the reason why it was out of the question for him as presi dent to try and -et any archbishop made cardinal, though expressing his admiraatlon for Archbishop Ireland as well as leaders of other denominations. He says he thinks It well that the members of the cabinet should know certain facts "which he (Sturer) either suppressed or misstates." He said he did not resent the action of the Stor ers "until it became evident they were likely to damage American Interests." He says Mrs. Storer urged him to give her husband a cabinet place and that she states Mr. Choate at London and General Porter at Pariu were not prop er persons to be ambassadors, suggest ing her husband in that connection, The president incorporates a letter from Postmaster General Cortelyou : contradicting the statement that Pres ident MoKinley had commissioned a I gentleman to ask the pope ."as a per : sonal favor to him" and as "an honor to the country" to appoint Archbishop ! Ireland as cardnal. Mr. Cortelyou says the late president never made , any such request. The president de ; Clares that , Mr. Storer's statement ', that he authorized any such message to be delivered to Pope Plus is untrue. ; He says that he never received a let- ter from Ambassador Storer giving an 'account of his visit to the Vatican, and of the massage he personally : gave the pope m behalf of Mr. Roose ; velt. ; The president's action to-night fol lows the. publication of "the confi dential pamphlet'' which Mr. Storer last -week sent to the. president, the c cabinet and the senate foreign rela : tions committee, ti. ROOSEVELT DIDis'V GIVE IT OU1 '4 No Hint Prom the White House of the Storer Pamphlet. Washington, Dec. 9. President ; Roosevelt to-night requested the Asso ciated Press to say that no hint or In . timation of the Bellamy Storer pamph i let containing the correspondence be jtween the president and Mr. and Mrs. Storer was given out at the White House. . The former ambassador, the president stated, not only sent his "open letter" 'to members of the cabinet, but to at least a dozen members of the senate and house. He added that Mr. Storer had no desire to keep the contents of the pamphlet a secret, and that un dougtedly it was his desire that the let ter lind its way into print. Cincinnati, Dee. 9. Bellamy Storer, on being shown that President Roose velt requested the Associated Press to say In reference to the pamphlet (that the pamphlet was not given out at the White House, etc.), containing corre- ; spondence between the president and :Mr. and Mrs. Storer, was surprised and said: "Ah! I understand; I under ! stand." i Mr. Storer was asked: "Do you care ito make a statement?" J He replied: "No, I haven't anything sto say at this time," CASTRO MOVED JO COAST. Taken in Bed to the Sea In Serious Condition. Fort de France, Martinique, Dec. 9. Reliable, advices received here from Venezuela set: forth that President Cas- tro was moved down to the little sea jjcoast village of Macuto, near La Guai Hra, last Monday. The president is de- s scribed as being very ill. He made the Urip from Caracas in a bed. When ho 'arrived at Macuto he looked more like a corpse than a live man', and appeared J Ho be absolutely unconscious. It is 'generally beth-ved that he has no 1 chance of living. J ( Violently-worded posters have been circulated in Caracas declaring that no one is to-day deceived regarding the gravity of President Castro's illness, and insisting that the exercise of the executive power be assured through a vice-president, as is provided for in the constitution. For a long time past, the postfr continues, only routine govern ment matters have been attended to, and important questions are being held in abeyance. : General Parades, an ex-revolutionist 1 now in exile, is organizing a serious in I surrectionary movement, and declares 1 that he will soon take the field. He claims to have 15,000 rides at his disposition. PRICE TWO CENTS. DOCTOR SHOT IiY 1 31 PLOY E. Seriously Injured but Cause of Quarrel is Jfot Divulged. Chester, Vt., Dec. 9. Dr. Charles W. Ray, a prominent physician, was shot and seriouiily wounded early to-day in a quarrel with Frank Turner, a young man employed by Dr. Ray as a stable hand. Dr. Ray was hit twice, one bul let merely grazing the skin on the right side of his body, while the ether penetrated his left side and came out a-at the 'back. It js .believed that he will recover. Turner was placed under arrest and will have a hearing in court to-morrow. He is nineteen years old and .'s the won of Rev. wr. S. Turner of Maplewcod, Mass. He has been liv ing in Dr. iRay's family , for about three years, caring for the physician's norses aim attending school part of the time. The cause of the quarrel whi! h took place shortly after mid night had not been divulged. nnsiciAs sun. ji.jlu. Dr. Goodwin, of Wnteruury, Become Violent in Danbury Lock-Vp. Danbury, Dec. 9.-Dr. Charles S. Goodwin, of Waterbury, who was de tained by the police yesterday on sus picion of bung insane, after he had thrown a stone through the window of a railroad coach from which he had been put out, became violent in the lockup, where ho is still confined, to day. It is expected that he will bo taken to-morrow to a retreat in Hart ford. ULTIMATUM TO IKS. CCS. SEN! BY STATE COMMISSIONER OF TENNESSEE. Mutual and New York Life Given Ten Days to Refund Certain Amounts to Policyholders rimrces l'r,,,or with . , " Using Severe! Thousand Dollars in Electioneering Ticket. for Administration Nashville, Tenn., Dec. 9. State Com missioner of Insurance Folk yesterday sent telegrams to the Mutual and the him, have made mv will, and all I have New York Life Insurance companies j is his. He will have everything at givlng them ten days In which to re- i tended to, lus; as I wish to be. risrht. fund certain amounts of policyholders' money. The Mutual, he charges, used several thbusand "dollars as compensa tion and expenses for agents to dec tioneer for the administration ticket, and cites the evidence. To New York Life officials ten days are given to cov er into its treasury money spent for printing and circulating 800,06". admin istration ballots. 31GOVt.R DOWN AND OUT. Incipient Peresls Threatened Will A'ever Enter Ring: Again. Stamford, Dec. 9. Terry McGovern, the pugilist, who collapsed a few days ago In Brooklyn, N. Y., and was taken to an asylum there, was brought here to-day to the sanitarium, where he was received about two years ago and where he created a sensation by walk ing away. It was the intention at first to bring him to this place in an automobile. Manager Samuel Harris, Joseph Humphries, Dr. Joseph Creamer, John Reisler and Charles Murray called at the retreat in Brooklyn and told him they wanted to take him o his wife in Kingsbridge. They sartcd for Stam ford In an automobile, but the machine broke down at One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street and the party returned to Forty-second street, where the men boarded a train They arranged with , the trainmen not to call off the names of the stations in that coach, and Mc Govern consequently 'did not know when he had reached Stamford that he was here. Dr. Creamer to-night stated that Mc Govern's collapse is complete, and that he will never go into the ring again. Incipient paresis is theratened, ho says. Manager Harris said that McGovern i -was tnrougn wr.u ni3 ngnuiig nays. He added that "Terry was the greatest little man of his Inches in the world," and that he would never let him fight again. At the sanitarium McGovern was re ported quiet, and hopi s for his recov ery are held out. His wife and little boy are In Brooklyn. Conspiracy to Commit Peonage, Pensacola, Fla., Dec. 9. After a trial lasting twelve days the case against Manager Harlan and seven employes of the Jackson Lumber company of (Alabama, was concluded late last night. The jury returned a verdict shortly after midn1gh?t, find ing Foreman Gallagher, Grace and Sandor guilty of conspiring ti commit peonage and exonerating Manager Harlan and four others. Japan Not to Send Squadron. London, Dec. 10. In a dispatch from Tokio the correspondent of the Times referring to the Mtisf.ictt-.n with which President Roosevelt's message to congress has 'been received In Japan says the members of the upper house seem disposed to veto the idea of .-ending a squadron to the Occident in 1!W lest the visit of Japanese warships to American ports should be miscon stri'.od. To Attempt Exulted Lives. St. Petersburg, Dec. 9. An extreme section of the revolutionists has resolv- d to make attempts upon the lives of . exalted personages. ' NEW HAVEN", IBS. GLOVER ATTEMPTS mm, is dew mi CREATED SCENES AT WlIllL HOUSE A AD AT Ol'k TER BAT. Requested to Leave Capitol Just Prior to the Rooscvelt-Longnorth Wedding Declares the President Is Her Only Relative In Letter She liegs That He be Notified by Telephone All She litis Sue Leaves to Him. New York, Dec. 9. Lulu B. Grover, 1 'fty-five years old, and who had de scribed herself as a magazine writer, was removed to a hospital to-night suf fering from chloroform poisoning. Her condition was said to be critical. There was some doubt as to the iden tity vi f the woman who for a mouth past has occupied an apartment on Lexington avenue. The police sairl she w.is "Mrs. (Trover," who. just prior to the Roosevelt-Lougworth wedding -.9 asked to leave the While House, and wlw Inter attempted to s e the president at Oyster Bay. Letters left by the woman bear this out. To the secret service nun Mrs. Grover said at thelnings. time that site was a magazine writer. .She left a letter asking thai the pres- i.ien:. bo notified. Mr.!. Grover, who is a widow, lived alone, but had ni.ido friends with her neighbors, one of whom was attract ed by groans from the woman's apart ment late tJ-day. She found Mrs. Gro ver unconscious on the floor of her bathroom. When the woman recovered her senses she said: "Let me alone, I wish to die. There is no one to blame," A physician discovered that Mrs. 'Grover ha taken a quantity of chlo roform, and administered an antidote. She was taken to a hospital. When the police .visited the house they foun'l on a table in the parlor j two letters, one pealed and the other open. The sealed letter read as fol- . lows: "Saturday Night, Dec. 8, '06. 'Tj the Coroner or the First Police Of. fleer That Finds My Body Here. "I beg of you to telephone to Presi dent Theodore Roosevelt. He will have my body cremated. I have written to ile knows where to find everything, "Please rind encl-f-'od five dollars and a thousand, thanks for your kindness. Please do not let my poor kittens be t frightened or annoyed. President Roo. velt will take, them as- soon as he re ceives my letter I mailed to-night to him. Please let them stay here until then. "My heart la broken, so I take my life in the familiar way I know by drinking chloroform,. No one Is to blame but myself. I trust my spirit and future life to a merciful and lov ing God, who knows and judges our sorrow. "Lulu B. Grover. "2009 Lexington avenue." The second letter born no date and was unarldressed. It reads as follows: "I feel so sorry for the nervous shock my death here In this 'house will causa kind-hearted Mrs. Lyons and several. "'Dear Mrs. Taft has made my home such a pleasant one while here. They welcomed me with glad, kind hearts when I moved here, and have done all a lady could do to make my home pleasant. I am so sorry to shock them. Forgive me, God will, I am sure. "I hope Mr. Kennystone, the owner, will forgive me for taking my life in his house, this little himo, I like so well. Good bye, best wishes to you all." At the hospital a.eharge of attempted KllioMe was nm.ln np-riinwt M nrt,-rt Qucst,oned as t0 wnat nad 'in(luenct,d her actions she refused any explanation other than to say "My heart is broken." When asked who should be notified In the event of her death, she replied; "There Is only one person, and that is my relative, President Roosevelt." When she was asked if she had been ordered out of. the White House, and was questioned at Oyster Bay by sec ret service agents, she sail: "No, that is not so. I was never ar rested. I was not even there. As to my being in Washington at the time of the Rooscveit-Longworth wedding that also Is false." Mrs. Grover also said that she had no relutives in this city. co n v t is s i o v e l a i n. Vlcnr Ceneml Synott Attends Exercises in Terryville. Terryville, Dec. 9. Tho corner st. ne. of St. Casimeik's Roman Catholic church, being built here for the Pol ish Catholics, was laid to-day the vicar general, John Synott, in the ah uence of Bishop Tierney, who w.is un able to foe present. He was assisted by Rev. John 0. Murray, chancellor of the diocese, and priests were in at tendance from Plainville, Norwich, Naugatuck, Union City, Meriden, Now Britain, Middlolown, Bristol and Hartford. In spite of the ,cold and at times stormy weather too ceremony was largely attended. Does IVot t'nderstcnd Reasons for Re moral. New York, Dee. 9. Among the pas sengers who arrived to-day on board tho steamer Coam , from Pan Juan was Judge M. B. K. Pettingill, United States attorney for Torto Rico, who wan removed from that office l,y the president. Judge PetiingiU said he did not understand the reasons for his rem val and was going to Washington to find out. He refused to say any. thing about the matter until he saw the president. COXX., JIOXDAY DECEMBER JO 790(1) HELD Ml MO RIAL SERV1C1. C'hapel Crowded to the Doors Sermon by Dr. IJroilie. Ithaca, X. Y., Dec. 9. A memorial service for the four students and three firemen who lost their lives in the fire that destroyed the Chi Psi fraternity lodge was held in Sage chapel, on Cor nell campus, to-day. Dr. James F. Brodie, a Congregationalist clergyman of Auburndale, Mass., preached the sermon. The chapel was crowded to the doors with students and other members of the university community, including President Sehurman and members of the faculty. "What moaning is there to life in a great university except.there be a great world of life beyond, to which its can dates are to go forth to, the fulfillment of its beginnings? What meaning is to be made out of the maze of- university curriculum were there no life for the students of it b:yond the day of gradu ation? Much so it is with the curric ulum of this university of our earthly, life. It is at best a life of beginnings for fulfillment and completion in the life that is to come. And when it is all i said, what better than that could be? Sad as it is to witness the cutting short of the brightest earthly promise, it also stands as a witness, giving ground for the surest of hope. The cutting short may be but a short cut to the speediest md largest completion of noble begin- SIX-DAY RACE BEGINS. MAD1SOM i QUA KB GARnEPi PACKED FROM DOME TO PIT. Slitceu Teams Start Terrific Grind Start a Good One and Crowd Cheers Approval Moran Jumps Into Lend When Starter Hamilton Fires the Shot Enthusiasm Among Spectators ns Lenders Change Positions. New York, Dee. 10. Madison Square Garden was packed from pit to dome when the international six-day bicycle race was started at 12:07 o'clock this morning. There were no scratches, and when the pistol cracked the sixteen teams of thirty-two riders, representing nearly every country where the wheel is popular, got away. The start was a good one, and the record-breaking crowd shouted its approval. When Starter Hamilton fired the shot that started the race, Moran Jumped Into the lead for the flru lap, McFar lan'l leading the second round, Walt hour the third, and Root the fourth. The big crowd stood up and cheered the leaders as they changed positions. Mo ran was leading at the end cf the first mile, time, 2 minutes, 37 seconds. The starters were: Belgium-Holland team, Arthur Vandemuyft, Belgium; Johannah Stol, Holland; Australian team, E. A. Pye, Australia; E. J. Clark, Australia; Dixie-,Yankee team, Robby Walthour, Atlanta; Hugh McLean, Wes ton; iGerman-Califorian team, Waltt. Rutt, Germany; Floyd McFarland, San Jose, cal.; Irish team, Matt Downey, Boston; James iMoran, Chelsea; Scotch Irish team, A. W. Mcdonald, Somerville, IMa.sK.; John B. Coffey, Boston; Canffil-an-Irish team, Louis Mettling, Canada; I 'a trick Logan, Ireland; Long Island (Continued on Eighth Page.) M Si ElllOCS UIOOTiSG. Two Shots Elred at Worknn Mho is Pninfuily Injured. Bridgeport, Dee. 9. Arthur Dowe, of New York, a steamfitter on tho O. G. Jennings mansion on Osborn Hill, in Fairfield, was shot at. twice late Satur day night while on his way to the Jen nings place, where a number of work men are staying till the remodelling Is completed. Mr. Dowe was on the Ben son road. A man behind a stone wall close by fired two shots at him, the first charge of birdshot perforating his heavy overcoat and the second shot blowing off the top of his derby hat, some of the charge entering the back. of his head. Mr. Dowe is more painful ly than seriously Injured. The shooting mystifies the authorities of the town. Dowe is almost a stran ger, having only bten employed on the Jennings place for six weeks. He says he does not know that any one eve had a grudge against him. No one has a theory for the motive of the shoot ing. SHOT LP '1ROLLEY CAR. ucmeiiten t.om miner ivnied After a HuiHiinK l lsht. Jackson, O., Dec. 9. Elmer McNeal, a demented coal miner, armed with two revolvers, M-dny shot indiscriminately at passengi rs in a crowded trolley car, instantly killing Harry White, proba bly mortally wounding J. D. VanAtta, of Newark, O., and severely wounding J. E. Kinnison, superintendent of the public schools of Jackson. McNeal was finnlly thrown through a car window. Reloading the pistol, he came to thj city pursued by officers and citizens, who shot him through the head, mortally wounding him after a running fight. McNeal was twice a pa tient at the Athens Insane asylum, but was not violent. He was not known to any of the victims. Beat Way From Providence. Two young lads belonging jn proVi lence were arrested here last night by Special Railroad Officer fl ggin, charged with evasion of railroad fare. It is al leged that the boys concealed them selves under the seats and beat their way from Providence. They were ar rested upon their arrival in this citv. Tiny are Leo Miller, aged fourteen, and Sharks Higginson, aged sixteen. ALARMING RELIGIOUS CRISIS FACES FRANCE POPE'S ELEVENTH HOUR RE JECTION OF THE GOVERN MENT'S FINAL PROFFER, His Action Turns Out to be Only Too True and the Deadlock Is Apparently Complete AecordluK to His Holiness' Orders Declarations Under the Law of 1SS1 Are Prohibited but Parish Priests Must Remain in Their Churches t'ntil Driven Ont. Paris, Dec. 9 France to-night seems to face an alarming religious crisis. Last night's reports of the pope's eleventh hour rejection of the govern ment's final proffer under which Cath olic worship could be continued under the connmon law turns out to be only too true, and the deadlock now is ap parently complete.' (According to the popo's orders declarations under the law of 1SS1 are prohibited, but the par ish priests must remain In their churches until driven out by violence. The official confirmation of this com munication h.s created a sensation, both in government and Catholic circles. Cardinal Lecot, archbishop of Bordeau, Archbishop Germain, and othen-t'who already have advised com pliance with the law, has hastily in structed the parish priests of their dio ceses that their former advice Is null and void, and to-day In all the church es of Parish bishops and priests, after maiss, read the letter from Cardinal Richard, archbishop of Paris, commu nicating the decision of the Holy See to "continue services In the churches, 'but abstain from any declaration," and Cardinal Richard's own Instruc tions in view of the order Issued by tho prefect of the Seine not to permit for the present the employment of cer emJnial draperies at marriageut or fun erals. The church -wardens, whose legal ex istence expires next Tuesday, were thanked to-day from the pulpits of the various churches. The protection of God was also ask ed in prayers. The government regards the action of the pontiff ais little less than a summons of the French Catholics to open rebellion, ns rendering the situa tion exceedingly grave, and possibly entailing the most deplorable conse quences. Premier Clemenceau and M. Brland minister of public worship, were In conference all day to-day. There is no sign of the government faltering, but it recognizes that It may be forced to report to extreme measures. '. Brl and said today that the decision of the pope was entirely unexpected. ine encyclical Is very grave," said -M. Brland. "By condemning the law of 1S05 it advised recourse to the com mon law. Although the refusal to form (Continued on Eighth Page.) DOLD ESCAPE I-ROM Sl.G SAG Counterfeiter May Sow be at Bottom of the Hudson. Ossinnlng, N. Y., Dec. 9. Frank Schielmahn, a federal prisoner, escaped ii om sing Miig prison In a bold dash that either landed him at the bottom of the Hudson river or carried him over the thin ice and beyond easy re capture. Schleimann was convicted of counter feiting In New York city and sentenced to three years imprisonment. He en tered Sing Sing January 16, 1905, and had been considered a model prisoner. He was employed nights In the entrine and boiler room, and brgan work ns usual at 6 o clock to-night. Some time later he was missed. He had scaled the sheds on the river side of the prison and landed on the dock. From this point two courses were opened to him He could have dropped to the Ice which is banked up hard against the bank un der the influence of the wind, and which was strong enough to-night to nave Dorne a man on it, if he was care ful. His other course would be to go further out on the dock beyond the Ice, aiid, entering the open water, swim down the river beyond the section which is lined with ice. It Is believed he made the trip over the ice. If he did. he might have reached the beach Just below the southwest corner of the prison and then made his way to the Interior to the railroad tracks. BESSIE RfACH FLOATED, Xew Haven Vessel Towed to Rockford, Mass Leaking Slightly, Rockport.Mass., Dec. 9. The schoon er Bessie C. Beach of New Haven, who was blown ashore on Coffin's beach near the entrance of Essex riv er yesterday while on her way from Stonlngton, Me., to Philadelphia, with a cargo of granite, was floated this afternoon and towed to this por leak ing slightly. Danbury Teamster Found Dead. Danbury, Dec. 9. George King, aged thirty-four, a teamster, was found dead in the stable of tho firm by which he was employed to-day. He had been seen a short time previously and was apparently in good halth. The medi cal examined stated that death was due to heart failure. He leaves a widow and three children. Sultan Reported Dangerously HI. Rome, Dec. 9. Re-liable information received here from Constantinople de scribes the sultan of Turkey as again dangerously ill with an affection of the ladder. THE CAKREtfGTON PUBLISHING CO. SEVEN BLOWN TO PIECES. Work of an Explosion of Dynamite In a Tunnel. Charlotte, N. C, Dec. 9. One white man, five negroes and an Indian were literally blown into fragments by the explosion of dynamRe in a tunnel on the right of way of the New South and Western railroad Saturday night. The white man had been ordered to open a. dox oi aynamtte for tolastine mir poses and started to comply. One blow irom a hammer exploded the content ana only a small fragment of1 the white man has been found. Six other men were dismembered and seven per sons were seriously injured. A mule and car were blown through the nortal of the tunnel and down the mountain side, the car was wrecked, but the mule escaped unscathed, and gallow- ea on 10 tne st,aDie. Not a single person in the tunnel es caped injury. The construction force is tunneling through a mountain in a remote corner of the state. MCS'lAAG KICK FATAL. James Malioney Dies at the Bridgeport Hospital. Bridgeport, Dec. 9. James Mahoney, aged thirty, single, died at the Bridge port hospital last evening as a result of a kick on the jaw from a mustanir. Mahoney tried to ride the animal a month ago, was thrown and received the kick which shattered his jaw bone. The bone became infected, and his con stant breathing of the infection caused septic pneumonia, causing death. JUDGE HUBBARD'S FUNERAL CONDUCTED IN WALL1SGEORD FROM CONG. CHURCH. Edifice Crowded and the Floral DIs plnys Lavish Delegations , Present From the Union League of This City and the New Haven County Bar The Interment la the "In llleinorlara" Cemetery, Walllngford, Dec. 9. The funeral of Judge Leverett M. Hubbard, who died at his home here on Friday last, was held to-day from the First Congrega tional church, The edifice was crowd ed and the floral displays lavish, all testifying to the esteem in which the late judge was held. Delegations from the New Haven County bar and from the Union League club, of New Haven, were among the mourners. .... The service was conducted by Rev, Richard G. Woodbrldge, of the First Congregational church, of which Judge Hubbard was a member. He was as sisted by Rev. William R. Newhall, principal of Wesleyan academy, Wil brahatn, Mass., of which the deceased was a graduate and for years a trus tee; by Rev. Dr. Watson L. Phillips, of New Haven, who delivered the eulogy, and by Rev. A. P. Greenleaf, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal church, of this place, , The honorary bearers were Congress man George L. Lllley, of Waterbury; ex-Governor Ablram Chamberlain, of Meriden; Henry G. Newton, Judge A. Heaton Robertson, Judge Henry Stod dard, Judge Edmund Zacher and E- E. Scovlll, all of New Haven; Judge George W. Wheeler, of Bridgeport, and Judge E. M. Judd and Charles R. "ifale, of Walllngford. The active bearers were all of Wal llngford and friends of Judge Hubbard. They were Frank A. Wallace, C. W. Leavenworth, Charles H. TIbbltts, W. H. Edsell, Samuel Hodgkinson -and Charles D. Morris. The interment was in the "In Memoriam" cemetery in this place. CONDEMAS CRAPSET VERDICT. Providence Clergymnn Ready to Stand Trial on Same Issue. Providence, R. I., Dec. 9. Rev. Ji.seph Hutchinson, rector of St. Mark'u Episcopal church In Warren, in the course of a sermon to-day con demned the decision of the high eccle siastical court in the Crapsey case, en dorsed Dr. Crapsey and his belief, and declared his readiness to stand trial on the iyfcsue in turn. In the case of Dr. Crapsey, he sa.id a high ecclesiastical court has just de cided that the clergy are forever bar red against accepting the conclusions and methods of science or historical criticism In eo far as they go against the creeds and liturgy of the third cen tury. To-day I solemnly and publicly protest against this finding. I assert that this court has misunderstood and misinterpreted the true function and pirit of the church. I cannot be si lent and allow that noble minded priest in Rochester to suffer alone. I stand here ready for trial in my turn and until tried and deposed I propose to remain here. Krupp Company to Increase Capital. Eisen, Prussia, Dec. 9. The Krupp company has decided to increase its capital stock by $5,000,000 and to erect new 'buildings to cost about $16,000,000. Ail the new issue of stock is to remain in the Krupp family. One million one hundred and twenty five thousand dol lars of the new issue will be placed in reserve. 30,000 at Loda Without Food. Lodz, Russian Poland, Dec. 9. Bv the recent closing down of factories here 30,000 persons are without food, demonstrations by lawless persons are increasing and the feud between the nationalist and socialist laborers is being renewed. Laborers during the past two days have killed five nation alists and wounded fifteen. SENATOR BROWN WOMAIi'S SHOTS LI KELT TO PROVE FATAL TO VTAH MAN. '. Symptoms of Peritonitis Develop Mrs, Anna Brown, of Snlt Lake City, Wbi Did the Shooting Hysterical AU Da, YesterdayFrequently Makes In. quirlcs for Her Victim On Verge ol Collapse Offers of Prominent Men ol Money for Her Defense. ' ' Washington, Dec. 9. Former, United States Senator Arthur Brown of Utah, who was shot by Mrs. Anna M. Brad ley of Salt Lake City, in his apart ments at the Hotel Raleigh yesterday afternoon, to-night lies in a verv crit ical condlton. at the Emergency hos pital. ' The doctors announced to night that he has a chanco of recovery but his friends admit that there has been a change for the worse during the day and that his recoverv I e. tremely doubtful. There are svmn. toma of peritonitis, which the mhvs.i. cians fear may lead to blood poison ing. , Mr. Brown has not eriven out an statement since he went on the oper ating table at the hospital yesterday and the doctors will not permit any one io see mm. M., S. G-unn et Hele na, Mont., who came to Washinctoii with Mr. Brown, to appear with him (before the supreme court, called at the hospital several times to-day but was denied to Mr. Brown's room. An elder- ly woman, who refused to give her name to the hospital attendants, ask ed to see Senator Brown. The woman said that she is an aunt of the wound ed man and that she resides in Wash ington. Mr. Brown's daughter, Alice, of Columbus, O., who Is a reportter on a morning newspaper there, and hi.4 on, Arthur Brown, jr., a student in tne university of Chicago, arrived to night and say their father for a min ute. Mrs. Bradley was taken from ths First precinct police station to tha house of detention to-day. She was hysterical all day. She made freauent inquiries as to the condition of her victim.' Her attorneys say she is on the verge of collapse. ,She was in con ference with her lawyers for mora than two hours to-day and they di rected that she see no one except Sen- 1 ator Sutherland and her physician. According to the police a number of prominent western politicians have no- -titled her they are willing to furnish money for her defense. Several local restaurants to-day teleDhoned tha : matron at the house of detention that they would gladly serve Mrs. Bradley's 'meals fee of charge. . Mrs. Bradley is held without bail on the charge of assault with intent to kill. She will be given a preliminary hearing until the extent of Mrs. Brown's injuries are known. , FAVORS -JWELVIi MEN. Coach Warner Sny Football Would b More Interesting. Ithaca, N. Y., Dec. 9.Cioach Warner of the Cornell football eleven said to day that he was in favor of having more than eleven men comprise tha football team. He said he had found It difficult under the new rules this season to formulate plays with eleven men and that he was convinced that a better game could be player with twelve men. . "Each time I have a play figured i out," said Warner, "it failed to pleasa me, for it seemed that there was al ways one player missing." He illustrated his remark with e dia gram showing how on the offense the ' drawing back of a lineman for a plunge revealed the purpose a"nd weak ened the line. On the defense he show-! ed how easy it was to draw of the meagre seconda.-y defense by ai . fake p lay. An extra man in the rear, he continued, would balance the defence and make the game more a match on even terms. ' , ' "I would like to see all restrictions removed from the forward pass," War ner added; "the rule giving the ball to the other side when it hits the ground has made teams afraid to employ it while the limit of its use to two times) and compelling it to he passed flva yards from center have kept the play from being developed to its fullest ex tent." GILLE'l Tt'S MOTHER THERE. Arrives nt Herkimer Retires Before Seeing Son, Utica, N. Y., Dec. 9. A dispatch from; Herkimer states that Mrs. Louise M. Gillette, mother of Chester E. Gillette, convicted of the murder of Grace Brown, arrived in that village to-night. Under-sheriff Klock told the prisoner that his mother was in town and asked if he desired to see her. Ha replied that he did, but when the under-sheriff reached the hotel Mrs. Gillette had re tired. Three Drowned Through Ice. Albany, Dec. 9. William Lauster, aged fifteen; Matthew Moss, aged fifi teen, and George Brayton, aged four teen, broke through the ice and were drowned to-day while skating on the Hudson river at Cedar Hill, opposite this city. Bulgaria to Stop Exodns. Sofia, Bulgaria, Dec. 9. Owing to the great increase of emigration from Bul garia to the United States the govern ment has introduced in the Sobranje an amendment to the passport law with 4he object of restricting the exodus.