THE ROCK ISLAND ARGU
SIXTY-SECOND YEAR, NO. 283.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1913. -FOURTEEN PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Tliniif HI flM-e-ri f
DEBUTANTE AT THE
Body of New York Mayor
Lies in State in
FOR RIOT IN
TO RETURN TO
HIS OLD HOME
Fugitive in Statement At
tacking Motives of New
THE NEW PUP
FULLY SANE, HE CLAIMS
Governor of New Hampshire to
Pass Upon Extradition
. Papers from Glynn.
Colebrook. N H.. Sept. 12. The
next legal bat::e in the case ot Harry
Thaw probably will be in Concord
before Governor Felker. The fugi
tive's lawyers, learning today that an
extradition warrant from Acting Gov
ernor Glynn of New York was on the
way to the New Hampshire capitol,
decided to defer the arraignment of
Thaw in police court here, and to de
mand a hearing of the governor be
fore he art on the extradition. They
sent, a representative to Concord to
confer with Felker. and reinforced
the appeal by telegraph.
Th.iw in the meantime in here In
custndv of Sheriff n-o... u.
.j ... . . .mi'-i
vainly to persuade Atlorunv Jerome
- - ,
not to seize Thaw instantly, should
tile warrant for New York be honored
a: once. Thaw's attorneys deferred
bringing him into court on "the ground
that a preliminary hearing would do
no goej. In fact, it might mean liber
ation with incident possibilities of his
seizure, shortly after nocn, by m
tal conFen of counsel, the hraring
m put over unt'l tomorrow.
Colebrook. N. H.. Sept. 12. Harry K.
Thaw was carefully guarded bv 10 of
the 20 rpeeial policemen sworn in by j
Chief Kelly, when the time came for:
arraignment today before Police Judge !
Carr on a complaint that he is wanted '
in New York on
k on a charge of conppir-j this morning of the Niagara, Comnjo
t justtf-hy-twopins from rl ore Perry's fteeshin. was theTomcial
acy to (Wea
The scene of the hearing
wns a lawyer's office. Thaw slept
well during his second nights deten
tion at the Monadnock house.
TI.K P IMKK IM.OT
Four armed guards sat just outside
his door during the night and others
paced the corridors. Talk or plots and
counter plots of kidnaping him are'
Mill in the air today. Kvery time an '
automobile, whi.spd down the street
with the muffler open the guards,
tightened their grips on their auto
The hearing was delayed by con-!
fprences of counsel for both sides.
Kaeh feared to make a move on the I
theory if Thaw wan released the sit-!
uation would resolve into a physical
struggle. Counsel for the fugitive
agreed to waive a hearing here pro
vided counsel for New York would
consent to a hearing before Governor
Felker on the matter of signing an
extradition warrant with five days'
respite to give time for suing on a
writ of habeas corpus should the gov
ernor decide to surrender Thaw. Kx
Goyernor Stone of Pennsylvania joined
Uie Thaw counsel today.
.K .OMK 1 :tio.
Thaw issued the following state
ment: "I think the people of my own state
would like to know by what warrant
of law or common sense the money of
the people of the state of New York
1 being squandered like water by
many more thousands than are avail-:
able to me in these persistent, un
scrupulous efforts to return me to
If I um cinA I fcrrifnlv I
do not belong at Matteawan. If I were i
l.israne then the laws of New York'
it.if i. !
I be deported from New York to my I
bo.np tt rnnvivnia th .t. !
ut"H of New York require iu the case
of Insane persons from another state
who are sent to Matteawan or any
oilier New York public asylum, not
charged with crime, and a I am an
acquitted man I stand exactly in this
uon n bp. DFroKTKo.
"I should be deported to the state
board of deportation, and promptly
i-ent out of the state back to my state
of residence. The New York law Is
so anxious to get rid of alleged in
sane persons from another state that
it provides doctors and nurses. If need
ed, be supplied to get rid of 'hem. The J
federal court would have adjudicated
nie a resident of Pittsburgh, and re
aff.rnied that fact within thre
months. Now why does any New
York official squander New York
money to return me?"
Albany. N. Y.. Sept. 12 Sheriff
Horubeck of Dutchess county left here
at noon with papers signed by Acting
Governor Glynn calling upon the goT
ernor of New Hampshire for the ex
tradition of Thaw.
Poughkeepsle, N. Y.. Sept 12. Dis
trict Attorney Conger of Dutchess
county left for Albany this morning
carrying extradition papers asking
ti-e return of Thaw from Colebrook.
' H. As soon as Acting Governor
ji nn signs the papers Conger is go-
icfi to take them to New Hampshire. ,
.. .A ----- y -.- 6-
- -34- s r lit '
. A I
' . - i .
- V --
Miss Fay Hardy.
Miss Fay Hardy, the youngest daugh
ter of Congressman and Mrs. Rufus
Hardy of Texas, will be one of the
debutantes from the congressional cir
cle in Washington this winter. A num
ber of other girls whose fathers are
in congress ' will also be debuUintes
.J 41 -) i . r . . . .
uauRnierR oi me aemocrats
, . ,
lave been named "Administra-
PERRY PARADE IS
HELD IN DETROIT
Governors and Militia of Three
States Participate in Cen
Detroit, Mich., Sept. 12. Detroit's
celebration of the Perry centennial
commenced early today. The arrival
opening of tha.gala day.-' 'T he Niagara
was met 'fit the mouth of the Detroit
river by a ftVet of water craft, large
and small, and escorted "in state" to
the landing. The Niagara was accom
panied from Put-iu-Bay by the train
ing ships Alabama and Don Juan de
Austria, the vessels bavins on board
Governors Ferris of Michigan, Mc-
Govern of Wisconsin and Pothier of arranged wi h the steamship official
Rhode Island. In the "Perry parade" j to have the body transferred immedi
this afternoon militiamen from Michi- ately to the town hall from the ship."
gan. Wisconsin and Rhode Island
composed one division. The celebra
tion will close tonight witu fireworks.
JAILS OF CHICAGO
Sensational Disclosures Made
by Investigators for Chari
Chicago, 111., Sept. 12. Sensational
disclosures of conditions in Chicago
jails came from state sources today
when the state charities commission
made public a report of inquiry by its
own investigators who visited all
j penal institutions in the state,
j Cc Is in Chicago jails was describ
j ed as "dungeons" and "unfit for hous-
j ng aninia'.s." Some of the abuses found
wert ce.ls undr water from bucked
up sewers and four to ten men in one
Placed in cells
minors were found
with hardened crim-
,nalB Boards were used for beds in
mo9t stations. There were filthy mat-
tresses filed with vermin in many sta
tions. Toilet fae'l.ties were either
absent cr consisting of open troughs,
with running water for flushing. Cells
were used a; times for detention of
stray dogs. Rats and vermin were
found in abundance. '
Swedish Baptists to St. Paul.
Duluth, Minn., Sepc 12. The next
acnual meeting of the general confer-
euce of Swedish Baptists of the I'nited
Stxites and Canada will be held in St.
Paul. The conference continued today.
Ta Basis Million Higher.
Rockford. 111.. Sect. 12. The Winne
bago county board of review com
pleted Its work today by adding Jl,
000.000 to the taxable property in the
NEW LENNOX HIT
BY $20,000 FIRE
Joliet, III, Sept. 12. Fire In New
Lennox eariy today destroyed the G.
S. Hilton store, the postoffice and ad
joining buildings, and threatened the
entire business section. Tiie loss of
stamps and mall was f 1,000
damage was .-0,000.
POLICE GUARD CASKET
Remains to Be Brought Over on
the Lusitania Due Home
Week from Today.
New York. Sept. 12. George lie
Aneny, president of Manhattan, and
fusion candidate for president of the
board of aldermen, was designated
today by the Gaynor campaign man
agers as their candidate for m3yor to
lake the place made vacant by Gay
nor's death. Whether McAneny would
accept was an opn question when the
meeting adjourned. Among the lead
ers and formerly the foremost sup
porters" of Mayor Gaynor's candidacy
who attended today's meeting were
Herman Ridder, Henry Clews and
Jacob H. Sen iff. A resolution also
recommended that the Gaynor head
quarters be kept in operation and the
work in progress before his death be
McAneny declined to head the Gay
nor ticket. "I sincerely appreciate the
honor," he said, "but under no cir-
Icumstanc&s could I accept mayoralty
nomination in opposition to Mitchell,
the fusion candidate."
Liverpool. England, Sept. 12. Ar
rangements wer made today by Liv
erpool authorities to render a full ser
vice of honors to the la'e Mayor Gay
nor on the arrival of the steamship
Baltic this afternoon. It was ordered
'haute body lie in state in the townl
hall, guarded by a detachment of po
lice, until the time arrived to take the
caskst aboard the Lusitania for ship
ment to the United States.
The Jord mayor of Liverpool took
charge of the arrangements. "In com
pliment to New York, with whch Liv
erpool has such close ties, and as a
mark of sympathy for the American
people," he announced. "1 have
Policemen were assigned to escort
Qucenstown, Sept. 12. The steam
ship Baltic, with the body of Mayor
Gaynor, arrived at 4:30 this morning.
Rufus. the mayor's son, had left orders
that no one be allowed to disturb him.
It was said the shock of h's father's
death had somewhat unsettled him.
NKW YORK IN MOI RMMi.
New York, Sept. 12. The city is
mourning today for the dead Mayor
William J. Gaynor. Flags are at half
mast on public buildings, city hall and
police headquarters and the munici
pal building Is draped in black.
The board of estimate, called togeth
er by Adolph Kline, the mayor's suc
cessor, met this forenoon to arrange
a public funeral to be held shortly af
ter the arrival here of the mayor's
body aboard the steamer Lusitania,
which sailed today from Liverpool and
is due here a week from today. Mon
day, Sept. 22. has been suggested as a
The new mayor, who will serve until
a successor is inaugurated Jan. 1, an
nounced he would carry out the poli
cies of the Gaynor administration "in
so far I know them." He said he
would make no changes in appointive
Messages of condolence from all
parts of the country continued to pour
in today to the office of Robert Adam
son, the mayor's secretary, and to the
Gaynor country hoir at St. James.
Long Island, where Mrs. Gaynor and
her children are reported bearing their
loss with fortitude.
Funeral services for Gaynor will be
held in Trinity church at 11 o'clock
Sept. 22. It will be public.
NEW HAVEN'S WOE
DUE TO SPEEDING
New Haven, Conn., Sept. 12. An
official committee of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers told the man
agement of the New Haven railroad
today what they considered was the
trouble w ith the road. "Too much pres
sure for speed," Is their complaint.
The statement in part says: "For
eight years the New Haven operated
safely, and carried more than a half Punek, was arrested today for wear
billion passengers with only one fatal- ing men's clothing on the street. Pun
ity. In the fall of 1911 came the ek is interpreter of the commonwealth
change. General Manager Horn order-j steel mills. His w ife explained she
ed the engineers to make time. If ,' frequently wore male attire when ac-
en engineer was a minute late be was
jacKea up. ioe nrst time an engineer
ran by a signal he was dismissed."
WATSON IN DENIAL
OF LOBBY CHARGE
Former Representative Never
Employed by Manufacturers,
Washington, D. C., Sept. 12. For
mer Representative Watson of In
diana, before the house lobby commit-
tee, today made -a general denial of
Muma,u S general, cnarge mat ne w as
one of th6 active friends of the Nation
al Association -of Manufacturers in
congress during many years.
"At no time was I in th' employ of
the National Association of Manufac-
any time a lobbyist or lawyer for it,"
ho said. ' v'
Watson did work for the National
Tariff Commission association. He de
clared Mulhall's charge that he used
his Influence to put certain men on
house committees and remove others
was without foundation.
"You don't need to tell the sun to
shine any more than .you need to tell
'Uncle Joe' Cannon who to appoint on
committees," Watson said. When ask
ed to give his opinion of a man's fit
ness for a committee position he gave
it, but he went no further. WTatson
said he never was interested in any
bills the national manufacturers fav
ored except the anti-injunction bills,
and the proposed exemption of labor
unions from the operation of the Sher
man law. He said he held the same
views as the association on these
measures. He explained Mulhall ex
pected to assist him in his campaign
for governor in 1908, but that he work
ed only a few months, and did not
make his promises good.
"There was nothing secret about my
employment by the tariff association,"
said he, "I was not in congress and
thought I had a right to that employ
ment. I received $250 a week and
expenses and probably retained $500."
"While I was whip of the house for
six years," declared Watson, pounding
the table with his fist, "I was int.
mately acquainted with almost every
member, and never knew qt a cor
rupt one in the house."
Questioned about lectures for man
ufacturers or allied organizations, Wat
son took a shot at Secretary Bryan:
"He is the John D. Rockefeller of the
Chautauqua platform," he said. "He
has made more money cut of it than
anybody else, and made more money
because be has gone about abusing
other fellows for making money."
Watson disclaimed knowledge of a
"blacklist" of six congressmen Mul
hall said he had written. He said the
names were in his handwriting, but he
had not the slightest idea why he had
President at Cornish.
Cornish, N. H., Sept. 12. President
Wilson arrived at his summer home at
1:10 p. m.
WOMAN IN MALE
Cracite City, 111., Sept. 12. Mrs.
Oscar Punek. 18, bride of Rev. Oscar
! comDanrinr her husband on visits, as
:Jt protected her rrom possible affront
jia foreign labor settlements.
Fon.-cast Till 7 p. m. Tomorrow, for
Rock Island, Davenport, Mollno
Fair tonight and Saturday, cooler
tonight; moderate northerly winds be
Temperature at 7 a. m 53. Highest
yesterday, 72; lowest last night, 53.
Velocity of wind at 7 a. m., 10 miles
Precipitation, .04 inch.
Relative humidity at 7 p. m., 85; at
7 a. m., 72.
Stage of water 2.4, no change in last
J. M. SHERIER, Local Forecaster.
Evening star: Jupiter. Morning
stars: Saturn. Yenus. Mnrs. Mercury.
After midnight the noted lone star
Fomalhnut rises for a short course
across the extreme southern sky.
STILL A MYSTERY
Mrs. Lena Janin, Thought Vic
tim, Located in Cuba With
New York, Sept. 12. The finding in
Havana, Cuba, of Mrs. Lena Janin,
who was supposed to have been mur:
dered in New York and her body cut
up and thrown in the Hudson river,
and Vincent Planells, mentioned in
connectiop with the case, disposes of
what detectives were regarding as a
promising clue- to the murder mys
tery. Mrs. Janin and Planella sai.ed
for Cuba 10 days ago after Planella
had a dispute with Casper Janin, 'the
woman's husband, over the question
Janin's obtaining a divorce. Casper
Janin yesterday said that, he knew
the torso found in the Hudson river
was that of his wife from birthmarks
on the back.
DAY NEXT MONTH
Springfield, 111., Sept. 12. Governor
Dunne today issued a proclamation
designating Oct. 9, 1913, as "State Fire
Prevention Day," recommending that
on that day fire . drills be held in
schools, factories and public institu
tions. Referring to the enormous fire
loss in Illinois, the governor says:
"Statistics show that fire waste is in
creasing annually and fire los6 in Illi
nois for 1912 averaged $1,000,000 a
month. Besides this, in that year
alone, nearly 400 persons in the state
lost their lives through the agency of
Prominent Lutheran Dead.
La Porte, Ind., Sept. 12. George
Lind, formerly prominent as a German
Lutheran minister in Missouri, died
today, aged 50. He served the Luth
eran church at Mt. Clemens, Mich.,
before coming to La Porte.
Drowns in Bath Tub.
Joplin, Mo., Sept. 12. Moses L. Co-
j hen of Chicago, secretary of the Fed
eration Mining & Milling company,
was drowned in a bath tub at a hotel
"here today. It is beliaved he suffered
j an attack of heart trouble,
j Cohn came here on business Tues
day. He- was 55 and leaves a wife
', nd two children in Chicago, y
THREE GIRLS LIVE
Escaping From State Home,
They Go in Hiding and Are
Carried Food by Boys.
Aurora, 111., Sept. 12. Three Chica
go girls, Ethel Miller, 16, Emma Wag
ner, 17, and Elizabeth Lord, 18, who
escaped 'from the Illinois State" Home"
for Girls at Geneva, 111., Monday even
ing, were found yesterday afternoon
living in primitive fashion in cell-like
rooms fashioned in a straw stack for
them by Fred Anderson, Herman An
derson and Carl Rosene, young men
with whom they mated l.ke in prime
val days. Each night the men,
who lived in Geneva, two miles away,
brought a supply of food and drink to
the rendezvous. Rosenr who is 20,
is said to be an employe of the State
home. All were lodged in jail for a
RUSSELL STANDING PAT
ON HIS'ACTS AT P0NTIAC
Pontiac, 111., Sept. 12. R. A. Rus
sell, who has resigned as superintend
ent of the Illinois state reformatory,
yesterday signed a statement which
reads in part:
"During my administration there
has been no severe punishment of in
mates. The records show that I have
had more than 5,000 interviews with
inmates in my office, and no complaint
was ever made that was not imme
diately looked into. Nothing unrea
sonable was ever required of them by
the rules, and we have as humane,
reasonable and sensible men employed
as guards, teachers and instructors as
can be found anywhere. "
"When I came to this institution on
Jan. 1, 1910, the first thing that was
told me was that there was an In-
debtedness not a shortage of more
than $35,000 against the funds of the
institution proper. (That Indebtedness
has been disposed of, and -yesterday
I turned over more than $20,000 cash , war subsidy on all capital Invested in
of the institution funds proper. There ; Sonora belonging to persons or cor
does not appear a shortage from this. ! poratlons known to be enemies of the
"The board of prison industries and! "cause of the constitutionalists." The
the board of managers adopted all ! governor has also prohibited the ac
tbe plans for installing the furniture quisition of property without his spe
plant and the superintendent was In-j cial consent.
structed to follow them. For that de-1 The consul's report said the Sonora
partment $7,850 worth of machinery , executive continues to have trouble In
has been purchased and' when' all ' getting his fiat money accepted and
bills are collected the receipts will ex-llnvi again decreed that it must be re
ceed the cash paid out for thlB entire celved as legal tender by merchants
industry by more than $8,800. This ; and business men under penalty of
means that the furniture plant now . imprisonment.
stands to the sood more than $16,000, j While officials are somewhat appre
al'hough we have been running only hensive that the so-called tax on "ene
two jeaia. in this department thejmieB of the cause" may work hard
inmates earned $2,913.96, which be-j ships on Americans, it w as doubted
long t" ti'em. i if any one would suffer from the alien
"The change would have taken property order,
place long ago if those who are now Vera Crurj, Sept.: 11. Reliable In.
at the helm could have agreed among t formation tends to confirm practically
inemsfcives. mo cnarges were ever pre -
sented to me.
KILLED BY A FALL
AND BODY BURNED
Muenster, Germany, Sept. 12. Avi
ator Hans Lorenz was killed today as
he was completing a two hours' flight.
Jle steered the machine steeply and
the wings buckled, the aeroplane fall
ing to the ground.
Tho casnlina tanir
, -- j i i. , t i .. , j i.-
ore the fire was extinguished.
Wild Scenes Enacted in
the Streets of Calu
18 ARE UNDER ARREST
Member of Workers' Federa
tion Board in the Numbers
Taken by Police.
Calumet, Mich , Sept. 12. As a re
suit, of a wild demonstration this
morning by copper mine strikers and
v.omen sympathizers who poured into
Calumet from all parts of the district,
15 women and three men are under ar
rest, including Yanko Terzich, Denver
member of the executive board of tho
Western Federation of Miners.
All but Terzich were charged witn
attempting to interfere with non-union
men going to work and disturbing the
peswe. Terzich, jailed after a wordy
clash with officers, probably will bo
released. Deputies in automobiles
! and mounted and foot soldiers pre
vented serious disorder.
Private Needs of Grand Rapids Is
ill, and typhoid is feared. Needs and
the rest of the company have been
inoculated with typhus serum.
Charleston, W. V., Sept. 12. Alleg
ing that the Paint Creek Colleries
company failed in its promise to dis
miss a company doctor employed
during the recent labor troubles, 500
miners around Mucklow struck today.
Washington. D. C, Sept. 12. In
support of their attempt to show an
unlawful conspiracy between tha
United Mine Workers and coal oper
ators in western Pennsylvania, Ohio,
Indiana and Illinois to stop the pro
duction of "cheap coal'ln. West Vir-
glnia, attorneys for the West Vir
ginia operators today brought in the
name of William B. Wilson, secretary
of labor. In 1902 Wilson was national
secretary of the United Mine Workers.
D. C. Kennedy, now secretary of the
Kanawha Coal association, testified
that Wilson in that capacity at a min
ers' meeting in Huntii,ton ordered u
strike in the West Virginia fields.
"Wilson told us a strike was neces
sary to win the anthracite strike in
Pennsylvania," testified Kennedy. He
added that during the recent, strike
in Cabin and Paint creek the miners
of West Virginia raised $0,000, whila
miners outside the state contributed
Questioned by Attorney Belcher,
for the Mine Workers, Kennedy ad
mitted he did not know a single oper-
ator in Ohio,
or Illinois who had contributed a sin
gle penny to organize West Virginia
and also that mine owners in four
other states had fought the unionizing
of West, Virginia .
REBEL DECREE ON
TAX IS A PUZZLER
Washington, D. C, Sept. 12. State
department officials were pu.itled to
day to interpret the latest decree of.
constitutionalist Governor Maytornea
of Sonora as affecting Americans.
Consul Dye of Nogales reported that
Governor Maytornea had ordered an
additional tax to be levied as a forced
; oeyona aoubt that Air. Lind a return
to Mexico City will not be before con--
gress has had an opportunity to dis
cuss Provisional President Huerta's
message, which will be read Sept. 2!i.
By that time it is expected Senor De
Zamacona, the Mexican envoy now in
Washington, will have had a chance
to place before President Wilson and
Secretary of State Bryan representa
tions from Mexico.
Two Held as Slavera.
Chicago, Sept. 12. Frank Schults, a
vaudeville performer, and Alec Heiser,
a bartender, were found guilty of vlo-
inttnsr the Mann act lii bringing Emma
I w ii lanna Rnlr 99 from De-
'.troit to Chicago for Immoral purpoe.
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