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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 07, 1913, LAST AND HOME EDITION, Image 1

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LAST AND
Home Edition
WEATHER FORECAST:
Fair and warmer tonight
Full Report on Page 2.
WASHTtfGrTOlSr, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 7, 1913.
Eighteen Pages
PBICE ONE CENT.
DUMBER 7991.
Yesterday's Circulation, 54,200
ASSASSIN ATTEMPTS TO KILL HUERTA
Will Aid Whitman
11
- -j. .vr - jrStf" it-;
ENVY
ACCUSED
DFD1KKEKNESS
III WTC SUIT
IS Cnnmoh MiniQtAr tn China.
Luis de Pastor, Assailed in
District Court.
VEIL OF SECRECrtS LIFTED
Woman Details Her Life From
Time of HoneymoonLet
ters Are Bared.
Secrecy which has shrouded the
suit of Benora Constance Cazenove
Lee Pastor y de Mora for the annul
ment of her marriage to Luis de
Pastor, Spanish minister to China
and Siam and former charge d'af
faires of the Spanish legation in
Washington, today was lifted by Jus
tice Stafford, presiding in Equity
Court No. 2, who permitted the tes
timony to be filed in the regular
form. -" 4
Justice Stafford has intimated to
counsel for Senora Pastor that the
evidence did not disclose sufficient
grounds on which to annul the mar
riage, but gave an opportunity to
submit supplemental testimony. It
is expected that definite action will
be takensoon.
Accused of Drinking.
The principal charge made against
Use diplomat by his wife was that his
system had been affected by the exces
sive use of liquor. She also alleged that
he had umiBualtastes, and filed as ex
hftlL'iUwaErenchnpTels. Ued "tA
Corruption a Paris""snd Morphine."
She' detailed her whole marriage life
minutely. She testified that" she was
married June, 9. 190 by the Rev. Wil
liam Kussell. pastor of St Patrick's
Church, at Baltimore, and went to
Narragansett Pier on her honeymoon.
She stated that she lived In "Washing
ton from September. 1906, to September.
1809. "and then spent sixteen months
with her husband in Madrid, going from
(Continued on Second Page.)
MLLER HIS
11 WITH TEETH
Flute, Bass Viol, and 'Cello
Cause Convulsions When
Deaf Women Gets Shock.
ERIE. Pa.. Nov. 7. "Oh It's like
voices of singing angels, was me ex
clamation of Helen Keller here when
Prcf. Franz Kohler gave her an oppor
tunity to hear music.
Reading of how the deaf had been af
forded opportunities In Germany by
niacin their teeth" upon the Instrument,
prof. Kohler made the experiment on
Miss Keller. A flute, bass viol, and
cello were used. The effects were
unique, for when the vibration pave her
the first distinct shock of "hearing
Miss Keller shook with a convulsive
spasm. At the repltition of the tones
ehe responded smilingly. Then she
made the exclamation: "Oh. I can feel
it. Now I hear. It is the music you
tell o much about."
Miss Kel'er and Prof. Kohler will go
to Boston In May. when still further ex
periments will be made. .
To Complete Scott's Work
LONDON. Nov. 7. The management
says that a British peer has asked to
be allowed to go to the South Pole with
the expedition that will finish Captain
Scott's work.
1 IN CONGRESS TODAY.
SENATE
No session. Will meet Monday.
Banking and Currency Committee
meets. Caucus expected next week.
Disbursing officer will not pay Senator
Jackson until It Is settled when Blair
Let Is to take his seat.
HOUSE.
Met at noon.
Colorado coal mine strikes debated
when Congressman Keating urged
House investigation.
Congressman Bartholdt introduced reso
lution for probe of origin of "ulti
matum to Mexico" story.
TOMORROW'S,
HOLIDAY STORY
Everybody's
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Copyrlcht by American Press Association.
FRANCIS B. SAYER.
TO IITIN STAFF
New York District Attorney
Names Miss Wilson's Fiance
To Be Assistant.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. Francis B.
Sayre, prospective Bon-ln-law of Presi
dent Wilson, became assistant district
attorney to'day when he was appointed
to the official staff by District Attorney
Whitman.
Sayre has been working In the com
plaint department of the office for some
time without pay, and said that bis
appointment today was in accordance
with an. agreement made with 'Mr.
.Whitman'' when -he first .took up-,his
duties and Mr.x,Whltman knew he was
to marry' Miss Jessie Wilson. -
It was necessary tor .air. Bayrc m m;
be admitted to the barand that time
expired two days ago. e wao uk
admitted; and Mr. Whitman gave him
official recognition as an assistant.
Mr. Sayre's term In office will bo
short, as he will discontinue his work
the middle of the month. After the
first .of the year. Sayre will act as
secretary to President Harry L. Gar
field, of Williams College.
if
!!
IS
r
Secret Service Men Investigate
Supposed Attempt on Cash
of Treasury.
vpu- YORK. Nov. 7. Mea said to
be United Slates Secret Service
agents were at work Investigating
an alleged robbery on the Baltimore
and Ohio's "million dollar" Washington-New
York express early today.
A sealed express car hlch had been
coupled to the train at Philadelphia,
was found broken open at Elizabeth,
N. J. It was said that valuable mcr-h-nriim
was mlsslnc. The Investi
gators and the railway officials would
say nothing.
The "million-dollar"' train Is so call
ed because It carries millions of dol
lars from the Treasury at Washings
ton to the isubtreasury here. It is
the theory that the alleged robers
thought they were breaking into a
money car.
Dr. Alfred Wallace
Dies in England
LONDON. Nov. 7. Alfred Rupsell
Wallace. F. It. S., one of the world's
greatest scientists and a leader In psy
chological research, died today at Wim
borne. In his ninety-first year. Death
was due to senility.
Dr. Wallace, who was an intimate
friend of Darwin and one of the first
and foremost exponents of the Darwin
ian theory, accompanied the Bates ex
nedlt'on to the Amazon In 184? and ex
plored the Malay Archipellgo four years
later. He made a lecture tour through
America at one time and was the au
thor of many books on Darwinism.
$1.25 To Baltimore and Return. Every
Saturday and Sunday, Pennsylvania
railroad. Tickets good to return until
1:00 A. M. following Monday. Advt.
HALF
SAYRE IS PROMOTED
MILLION-DOLLAR
TRAIN
ROBBED
rORY X jL JLJLj. hJj V V
fiuv The 5:30
UNO IN MEXICO CITY TO
FORCE HUERTA TO QUIT
Belief in Capital That He Is to Aid O'Shaughnessy
in "Verbal Representations-Does Not Call on
President Upon Arrival From Vera Cruz-Re
fuses to Make Any
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 7. If John Lind, special en
voy representing President Wilson, returned' to Mexico
City at the request of General Huerta, his early actions to
day did not indicate it.
Lind, with Captain Burnside, military aide of the Vera
Cruz consulate, arrived here today and went at once to the
same hotel where Lind had quarters during his first stay in
th capital. Nelson O'Shaughnessy, American charge
d'affaires, called on Lind immediately and they were, in
conference several hours. Lind refused to rrjake any state
ment, but he did not visit the national palace nor did he
receive any Mexican officials.
It is conjectured here that Lind was sent back' to Mex
ico City by theState Department to back up O'Shaifgh
nessy in the "verbal representations" he is making to
Huerta in an effort to persuade the dictator to resign.
CABINETMEMBERS
SILENX,QN
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laJicating the receipt pt disturbing
news from Mexico City, the nature of
which has added to the gravity of the
situation, members of the President's
Cabinet refused this afternoon, on leav
ing their first meeting In three weeks,
to answer any questions whatever re
lating to Mexico.
Secretary Bryan admitted that the
Mexico situation had been discussed
"among other things," but added:
"I want It understood that we have
no announcements to make, and that I
cannot answer any questions."
Other members were equally non
committal. Contrary to their general
custom of loitering about the corridor
outside the Executive offices and chat
Mexicans May Become
Aggressors, Is Rumored
A rumor that the Mexican congress
which has just been elected would be
seated; that It would rally back of
Huerta, and that war might bo de
clared against the United States, new
about the Capitol today.
While the report Is not confirmed and
Is looked on with skepticism here, It Is
one of various outcroppings of the
Mexican situation which are causing
growing apprehension of grave trouble,
and even war.
T..Kitn .... whn wAr. In Washington
I in 1S3S point out that the constant cur-
rent of rumors ui uuuuir imv-a ...
'situation preceding the Spanish war.
I There are many Indications that
Mexican feellnjf against America Is
growing, and It Is not Inconceivable, as
i viewed In some well-Informed quarters
here, that Huerta might take a gam--.-....
un...A Htfe w:ir itnri flmirn thus
to unite the country back of himself,
and come out of even a losing cam
paign against a great power like the
United States with a stronger hold on
Mexican people.
Another phase of the matter which
Is giving the Administration serious
Poisoned Dagger Used
On Diaz, Surgeons Fear
HAVANA. -Nov. 7. Physicians today
anxiously watched for signs of poison
in the stabwounds an assassin inflict
ed last night In the neck of Gen. Kelix
Diaz, the Mexican refugee. It was hint
ed that the knife blade used by tho
assailant was poisoned. There was no
indication of this in Diaz's condition
last night, i The two cuts on his neck
are not deep, and without complica
tions will soon heal.
Diaz, with" Luis Malba, manager of
the Mexico City street railways, and
Cecilio Ocon, who fled with him from
I UIL, Wl L
Statement of His Business
:MDgcowuppp
ting with the newspaper men, they" hur
ried out of the Cabinet room to their
waiting carriages.
"Not a word," each of them declared
emphatically.
John Lind's mysterious mission to the
Mexican capital last night is believed
to have resulted from new develop
ments, the 'nature of which is
being carefully guarded. Officials here
claim ignorance of the trip, and will
only say that Mr. Lind is privileged
tq use his discretion whenever he thinks
It necessary to move from place to
place.
Considerable Interest was shown here
In an unofficial report from Mexico
City to the effect that an attempt
bad been made last night on President
Huerta's life, while he was out driving.
I No confirmation of the report would bo
M1CVUD fcjr QCbl CUUy iIJOU,
concern is the danger that constant
war talk will so arouse the American
fighting spirit that It will bo difficult
or Impossible to restrain it.
A story from Cumberland. Md.. divi
sion point on tho Baltimore and Ohio,
that the road had been ordered to ar
range its equipment so as to be. ready
to move large bodies of troops, could
not be officially confirmed. That the
W ar Department Is doing a lot of quiet
preparatory work with a view to possi
ble war is wen understood.
res'dnt Wilson, according to gossip
In Senate circles today, has been ex
periencing a change of heart as to
Mexico in the last two weeks. On high
authority It Is learned he has come to
doubt the wisdom of his original policy
In so far as shutting off arms from the
Constitutionalists Is concerned.
Secretary Bryan declared the nations
or the world would never consent to
see this country open the way to allow
the Constitutionalists to have arms. A
sharp exchange resulted between Bryan
and one oi more of the comm'ttee.
"The dove of peace may be nil right
In some places," aald one Senator, "but
the Mexicans don't know anything
about It and they'll shoot It full of
holes at the first opportunity."
Vera Cruz, was sitting on a bench In
the Malacon, where there was a band
concert, wnen live .Mexicans attacked
him One stabbed him twice. Diaz
delendtd himself with his umbrella.
In the midst of the light the man with
tho knife shot at Diaz, but his bullet
wounded a companion. AX:ncsses said
that Diaz carried a revolver, but did
not attempt to use It.
Diaz and his companion, tho wound
ed Mexican, and Harry Berliner, a New
York salesman, who came to Diaz's
rescue, were arrested.
(Continued on Sixth Page.)
A I I
JL T m r M
Edition
Morses Save Him From Assailant
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. BICIl ONMRE PRAeTJCLLY ENDED
Detectives Search -Pure Food
Expert's Office For Ac
counts of Big Fortune.
Hist!
The heavy silence of the eleventh
floor corridor of the Woodward build
ing was disturbed by a gum shoe
sliding sneaklly over the marble
floor. A spot of light sought the
door numbers, while behind the elec
tric dark lantern might be, seen a
crouching figure.
"Ha, discover-r-r-rcd!"
The spot had found room No. 1120.
where the name "Dr. Harvey W.
Wilev" adorned the door panel. A
skeleton key shot back the bolt and
the gum shoes slid across the thres-
held. The moonbeans that suffused
.I. ....tvt n.1.1. n mvoTlf. irlftW aHnnA T11II
lilt IUVUI OT,fc . UlBUH ... u..w -
upon the stern countenance of BI1
Ham Spurns, the noted sleuth, and a
smile of grim satisfaction played
about his features as he stopped be
fore an imposing rool-top de?k and
Anyway, Dr Harvey Wiley, pure
food expert, says that something like
that happened two months ago, whom
his office was searched and his desk
ransacked bv some one who entered
at night. He further says It. Is his
belief Hint the Intruder was a detec
tive looking for evidence of a mythi
cal Wiley fortune, and that ho has
been informed it wan men In the em- I Traction c0fnPany,,o'n"'8TT,"ec""n"
Ploy of Detective W. J. Burns wholly when. Jey would JPt '
dlil th? loh cars or whether tney wouia xrj io run
The startling announcement was made
by Dr. Wiley last night at a dinner of
the Advertising Men's League in New;
York, and clerks in his office here today
corroborated tho fact, but refused to
comment on the circumstance. Nothing
was taken, but practically all of the
food expert's papers were gone over
and most of them scattered about the
floor.
"I have been told that it was the
work of Burns' men." said Dr. Wiley
after reciting how his office had been
entered. "Stories have been circulated
about my having mado a fortune out of
my work, and I suppose somebody paid
these, detectives to see If they could get
anything on me. They were welcome
to make the attempt."
Dr. Wiley's office Is one of a suite
maintained here by the Oood House
keeping Magazine. Ho will return to
Washington Monday.
Not All Dead Yet,
Despite
ite Fool Killer
"Does the new income tax have any
regulation whereby you can stop en
tirely at its source the income of burg
larB and grafters?" This was the freak
Inquiry which today added to the mani
fold tribulations already besetting ad
ministrators of the new law at the
Treasury Department.
1H Hh
f m JL JL J-JL-4
of The
VICTORIANO' HUERTA, ,
Proviaional Fresldeat of Mexico. i
' i . '"
Arbitration Wins, and Strike Is
Likely To Be Settled With
out Troops' Aid.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 7. Arbi
tration has won and the local street
car strike may end tonight without the
militia forces actually going out on
strike duty.
Pending a definite settlement today,
the governor renewed his orders that
tho militiamen bo confined closelywith
In the basement of the State House and
tho armories, and to be ready for in
stant duty In case It should he decided
that the troops must be used to move
cars.
The citizen soldiers are "wild" over
their treatment. Forced to sleep on tan-
, bark floors or on straw ticks, crowded
. indoors, without permission to take
.. ...
even an airing, me young Euarasraeu
onenlv expressed their sympathy for
the strikers.
Confident that .the soldiers' support of
the strikebreakers would be only half
hearted, the strike leaders, backed by
the Central Labor Union, was prepared
trvinv to stand bv their original de
mands for higher wages and better
working conditions. Recognition ot the
union was waived for the present, to In'
,im the emnlovers to arbitrate.
"Don't hurt the militia; they're with
you." was the warning sent out among
union labor men by the striKe leaders.
O IH -. .- tl J A.
' ca1r w,ti!0"i ?J2i"?ft
Talk of a general sympathetic strike
was renewed. The teamsters union is
on the erge of a walkout. The iron
workers are threatening, and union
chauffeurs may quit their machines.
Inspector Moffitt
Sent to Indianapolis
Inspector John A. Moffitt, of the De
partment of Labor Immigration jerv
ice, wSs-ordered today '.o procr d to
Indianapolis next week to attempt to
settle the car men's strike. He w:ll
relieve Ethelbert Stewart, who will go
to the Colorado coal fields.
Car Men on Strike
At Richmond, Ind.
RICHMOND. Ind.. Nov. 7.-A11 mo
tormen and conductors on the Rich
mond street car lines, went on strike
here early today after demands for
higher wages had been refused.
The lines are a part of the system of
the Terre Haute. Indianapolis, and
Eastern and the employes here have
been paid a scale.of wages ranging from
IS to 22 cents an hour.
h By Mayne C. Garnett -
111
Times Tonight
AHACKED IN CARRIAGE;
SHOTS FIE IS REPORT
Horses, Frightened, Rear and Strike Assailant,
Fatally Injuring Him, Declares .Special Dis
patch to San Francisco Newspaper Ar
rested and Taken "to Jail.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 7. A .special to the Chron
icle states that an attempt was made to assassinate Pro
visional1 President Huerta in Mexico City.
The dispatch states that while the Provisional Presi
dent was driving along Capatzalco causeway, aman ran in
front of the carriage and seized the horses' heads, at the
same time flourishing an automatic revolver.
The shots frightened the horses, which reared and
struck the man with their hoofs, fatally injuring him! The
assailant was arrested and taken to jail, in a: dying condition.'
SKELETON C1VES
T
Hagcritown Boatman Disap
peared Seven Years Ago.
Officials Conceal Facts.
HAQERSTOWN, MrL, Nor. 7-The
mystery surrouhding the disappear-
MURDER PRCOF
ance of Martin Kinsell. an ajiedandl11
well-to-do boatman on the Chesa-v
peake and Ohio canal, who disap
peared at Big Fool, this county, on
December 10, 1906, and was believed
to have been murdered for his money,
after seven years seems to have been
solved by the reported discovery of
his skeleton in a corner of a 'barn
yard on the old Squire T. Belt John
son farm, about a mile from Big Fool.
The remains, it is said, have been
identified by means of a pocietbook
containing Kinsell's name which was
found in the clotWng. The authori
ties refuse to either confirm or deny
the statement.
Bones Ari Re-buried.
When asked concerning the unearth
ing of the mystery today State's At
torney Scott M. Wolflnger replied,
"Nothing doing."
According to the information of th6
discovery of the sksleton. it was found
under a manure pile by farmhands
while they were cleaning up the barn
yard recently. At the bottom of the
pile they came upon a low mound,
which excited their curiosity, and dig
ging into it. they found the sksleton
of a man. The flesh was gone, but the
clothing was partly intacj. After re-
mnvlmr the bones, the clothing was
searched and the pocketbook, said to
bear Kinsell's name, was found. It
was empty, bearing out the theory that
Kinsell had been robbed.
It is not known If the sksleton show
ed signs of how Kinsell met his death.
The bones were relnterred and tho
pocketbook preserved.
When Kinsell. who was a veteran and
a "pensioner, disappeared, he had over
J10O in his pockets. He visited Funk
houser's store and Tlce's saloon on the
night of his disappearance, and was
last sen going toward his home. No
tmre of him was ever found afterward.
though the entire neighborhood searched
searcnea every spoi ior miies arounu,
and dragged the Big Pool and the Po
tomac river for weeks.
The mystery kept the county in a
stat eof excitement for months, and the
authorities tried hard to find the body
and clews to the supposed crime, but
failed. Kinsell was married, and left a
widow and daughter.
Dance Tonight. Arcade Auditorium.
Not public Tonight Prize Fish Walk.
Dancing Taught, Phone. Col. 3795.
AdvL
IN
xkjjiv r;iiiiui
FIREIMUI TAKES
30-FOOT PLUNCE
- A&i
nckreif, Hossman FifMing
, Blaze, Slips on Latter, and
.- May Die? .
vo
Hosemaa George M. Plckrell. oC
No. 9 Engine'Company, was seriously
a thirty-foot fall from a lad-
"er ie I? on a " "
m.vbwi luu-mnmillfe 1U6 lit,. Ult3
rear of 1621 Twelfth street north
west, shortly before 9 o'clock this
morning. E. C' Waters and T. Davis,
two other members of No. 9 Com
pany, who were helping Pickrell with
a hose" line, narrowly escaped Injury.
Surgeons at the Homeopathlciios
pital, where the injured fireman was
taken, say. that hVcondltlon 6 criti
cal. He has a fracture of- one leg
and other Injuries, "the extent of'
which- cannot be immediately deter
mined, j 'L ,. j ,
Second Alarm Turned In. v
The fire was discovered shortly-after
8:30,. It "was ah old 'building, with1 thin
partitiomv and. wjth. the. arrival oC the
first "detachment of apparatus, . it was.
seen thai another alarm' was neces
sary. Chief. Wagner, was with the sec
ond detachment, and, assumed charge.
The flames were confined to "the -third,
floor, which, .was. occupied bj; D.'JU
Stewart, a colored undertaker., as a
storage warehouse, A 'quantity of old
furniture was stored on -rthm uppeit
floor, and airtmugn'the'tep of the struc
ture was. gutted, the loss, will not cx
ceed $1.5001
Pickrell's, fall .was. caused .by Jus'foot
slipping on a ladder. With Waters and
Davis, he had carried -a. hose line up a
ladder to a third-floor 'window.
Plckrell carried' the nosie- and the
othars hoisted the line behind him. -Just
aa Pickrell reached the third floor, he
was seen to slip and topple from "the
ladder. . Waters made a desperate at
tempt to catch .him, but ha plunged 'to
the brick sidewalk below, striking oa
his face and side.
Pickrell has been in the fire depart
ment a I'ttle over a 'year. He lives with
a brother, John H. .Plckrell, a conductor
on tho Seventh srreer trolley line, at
1323 -Monroe, street northwest.
Tom Grant's Illness
Diagnosed As Typhoid
Tom Grant, secretary of ther Chamber
of Commerce, is ill with typhoid fever.
The diagnosis of the disease has been
confirmed, and Dr. Nichols, .in attend
ance, has -served notice on all his
friends that he Is not to be bothered.
Mr. -Grant is at the Washington Sani
tarium, 2 Iowa .circle northwests
Arcade Auditorium. Matinee Every
Saturday. Dancing 2 ;30. to ,5 p. m.
Advt ., . ,
TOMORROW'S
:kTJn;"r
Everybody's
Reading It
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