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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1913)
MUTT AND JEFF
YOU OAN'T LOSE US
VOL. XLUI NO. 5li.
PENROSE WOULD PUT
TROOPS IN MEXICO TO
Pensylvania Senator Offers a Reso
lution Which, Under the Rules,
Goes Over for a Day.
AN APPROPRIATION IS ASKED
Twenty-Five Millions Demanded to
Maintain Soldiers Proposed.
GIVES REASON FOR HIS ACTION
No Desire to Bring About Interven
tion or War.
CONDITION, NOT A SENTIMENT
Aelson of Opinion that Movement
Considered Would Hnve Much to
Po In Emberrnsslna: Pres. ,
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21. Senator Pen
rose Introduced today a resolution re
quiring President Wilson to take the nec
essary steps to place United States
troops In Mexico to protect American
lives and property, such s. step to be de
creed by the senaiu as In no way an un
friendly act toward Mexico.
Senator Penrose Introduced also an
amendment to the deficiency bill for an
appropriation of $25,000,000, to be expended
an tho president might direct, for the
protection of lives of Americans " In
Mexico. He made no effort to secure
immediate action on his resolution and
with thA suggestion of Senator La l"ol
letto It went over a day under the senate
The .amendment for the emergency ap
propriation. Senator Penrose explained,
was similar to a provision In an appro
priation act Just prior to the Spanish war
nnd ho explained that the resolution He
on the table In the senate until the bill
comes over from the house.
"The administration has aBked for $100,-
000 to take Americans out of Mexico,"
said Senator Penrose, after announcing
he would not discuss his resolution. "I
think they have a right to be In Mexico.
1 think they have a right to be there
under our treaties and under Interna
tional law. We have no right to attempt
to break upi their homes and occupations.
Rather than appropriate this pittance of
$100,000 'to make this wholesale removal, I
would appropriate this $26,000,000 to keep
them where they are and to protect
Not to Assist Factions.
The Penrose resolution' draws atten
tion to the Monroe doctrine and to the
possibility that, continued destruction of
property ''in Mexico would ' involve in
t emotional tcompUcUonArL4-1tpxV9n"
tloh by European nations.
The 'rospJu'tlon specially' declared that it
Is hot the policy of the government of
the United State to recognize or assist
liny faotlpn or factions In the republic of
Mexico and proposed:
"That the president of the United States
be required to take such stops as are
necessary to. place a sufficient number of
United States troops as a constabulary
In the republic of Mexico, wherever and
at such points as, In his opinion, they
may be needed, properly to police and
protect citizens of the United States and
their propffty. and it is hereby declared
that such employment of United States
troops for the protection of Jives and
property of American citizens Is not
made with any intent that such policing
and protection shall be construed aa an
act of hostility or unfriendliness toward
.the Mexican nation."
Senator Penrose said that in a day or
two he would make a few remarks on
the appropriation amendment and his
"I do not want to stir this matter up
unduly," said the senator. "There is
hardly a day that I am not appealed to
by people from my state urging action
to furnish protection to Americans in
Mexico. It is not a sentiment; It is a
Unwise, bay Nelson.
Senator Nelson declared it seemed un
wise at this Juncture to agitate the ques
"Such agitation," said the senator, "Is
an embarrassment to the president, who
is doing everything he can to bring aiout
peace. This resolution should go to the
committee on foreign relations and not
be ueed here to exploit speeches of an
embarrassing character to the adminis
tration. Let me cite a bit of history
that a few of us well remember. We
were very glad during tho dark days of
the civil war that no foreign government
Intervened In our trouble. Wo were
threatened time and again with inter
vention from Germans-France and Eng
land. "We agitato Intervention, and interven
tion means war. We should do every,
thing we can to avoid war and give
'Mexico the same chance we asked for
and were given In the civil war."
Senator Penrose replied political 'nter
ventton 'was not contemplated and that
American citizens demanded police pro
tection In Mexico, particularly along the
border, such as has been afforded in
Nicaragua and other Central American
countries for twenty-five years past. He
declared he was not urging war or in
tervention. "The idea of annexation of any terri
tory is too absurd to bo entertained by
'(Continued on Page Two.)
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
6 a. m ......fo
6 a. rn. ...... ...T4
7 a. m Tt
8 a. m 79
9 a. m J. ...81
10 a. m 1....82
11 a. in 83
12 m 8X
1 p. m 8S
2 p. m Si
a p. m..... ,..M
4 p. Ill ..... V,
i P. N S7
6 p. m v
7 i m , . . ..,.81
8 p. m ., 7
To Try Explosives
to Eaise the Bodies
from the Wreckage
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 21,-Dlvers sent
north to explore tho wreck of the steam
ship State of California will be unable to
examine the vessel, becauso the water In
which It sank Is more than 100 feet deep
Divers say they canhot work at a greater
depth than 100 feet. By means of explo
sives tho wreckage can bo shattered,
however, and most of tht bodies Im
prisoned In the wreck may be recovered.
Advices received from Juneau say that
alt of the survivors who were taken to
tho hospitals there are recovering rapidly
and soon will be able to leave for their
) homes. Mrs. Peter Olson of New York,
who was low with, pneumonia and who
was not expected to live, rallied yester
day and Is out of danger.
Miss A. J. Wilson, who boarded tho
State of California at Prince Rupert,
II. C, and who Is listed among the
missing, was a "Presbyterian mission
worker In the north.
Governor Major is
Still On the Road
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. 21. Encour-
aged with tho results of their efforts yes
terday, when according to Governor
Major's estimate 200 miles of new roads
were built, Missouri's good roads army
started forth today to complete the work
so well begun.
Although the number of volunteers who
engaged In the first day's campaign -exceeded
expectations, reports from nearly
every county Indicated that a larger
number were yielding the picks and shov
els today. In Bome districts farming op
erations practically were stopped as the
farmers decided the road Improvement
was the most Important In which they
Governor Major with Governor Hodges
of Kansas left Jefferson City early to
day to resume active work on the roads.
He was elated with results accomplished,
as shown by reports received from the
various counties of tho state.
"The first of Missouri's two good road
days was such a success that It exceeded
our anticipation," the governor said. "In
addition to the 200 miles of new road added
to our highways system, tepulra were
mad-, on hundreds of miles of old roads.
I am pleased with tho splendid road spirit
that has been developed.''
Sticks of Something
Found Under Window
NEW YOItK, Aug. 21,-Blx sticks of
what Is believed to be dynamite were
found this afternoon under a window of
Mayor Gaynor's sutto of offices in tho
city hall. They were found by the Janitor
of the building.
Fire1 Commissioner Johnson, passing at
the time, telephoned the bureau of com-buetlbles-andi-orderBdne-3f-the
spectors to como- to the city hall to
examine the find and determine Its na
ture. After analysis tho inspectors reported
that tho stuff was 40 per cent dynamite
a quantity sufficient to have demolished
the city hall and that detonating caps
were found to be placed in the proper po
sition for exploding It. A fuao, a piece
of Chinese punk and three burned
matches were found later near the spot
where the dynamite was picked up.
Fire Commissioner Johnson, who ex
amined the sticks superficially, said that
there was something attached to one of
the sticks which might be a copper wlro
or a fuse.
Child Lovers Agree
on a Suicide Pact
YONKKRS. N. Y., Aug. Sl.-Charles
nlch, aged 19 years, was found dead, and
his 17-year-old sweetheart, Ruth IlamlU
ton, mortally woundca early today, with
evidence that they had agreed to die to
gether; tttat Much had shot her and then
A note saying: "We are going to end
It all," was found at midnight on the
doorstep of the home of Henry C. Morand,
a wealthy stockbroker, where Miss Ham
ilton lived. Shortly afterward Rev. J. B.
Oakley telephoned the police that Miss
Hamilton had been found on his door
step, probably dying from a bullet
wound. The clergyman's daughter, Lena
Oakley, had stumbled across tne girl's
body as she was returning from a re
ception. "I guess he's dead in the woods," the
girl moaned before she became uncon
scious, and this clue led to the discovery
of Rich's body on the edge of a wooded
section, 100 yard away. A 33 caliber re
volver lay by his side.
Attacked by Moros
MANILA, Aug. 21. Vernon L. Whitney
of Iowa, governor of Jolo, had a nar
row escape when attacked by Moros. He
received five baron wounds. lm ru.
ably will recover. He killed both of his
assailants after a struggle.
Governor Whitney had Just completed
an Inspection of tho scout camp at BuaJ
Looo and had 'sent his Interpreter to
oroer nis launch. The Interpreter was
attacked by Moros, but escaped. Whit
ney heard of the attack and as he ran
to Investigate met two Moros who ap
proached in a frlendlv mnnn,- ,(,.
suddenly attacked him. Whitney clinched
one of the Moros while he shot the other
and then with a struggle, wrested the
narong from uie otner man and finished
mm witn u. uuring the struggle, how
ever, Whitney received bad wounds.
Five Lose Lives
When Home Burns
DUBUQUE, la., Aug. 21,-Henry Stero
wels, his wife and three small children
were burned to death in a fire which
today destroyed their home on a farm,
fifteen miles northwest of Dubuque.
The fire broke out after midnight and
when neighbors were attracted to the
i scene no trace of the family could be
found It was not until the ruins rooled
oft that the charred bodies wore dls
j co ered.
QUARTER OF MILLION
Hundreds of Thousands of Business
Men and Farmers of Missouri
Toil on Roads.
TO "PULL STATE OUT OF MUD"
Amount of Labor Done, if Paid for,
Worth Over Million.
TWO GOVERNORS ARE PRESENT
Chief Executiv of Neighboring Com
monwealth Lends Hand.
MAJOR RECEIVES TELEGRAMS
Scores of Messages of Connrntnln
tlons frnm Friends and Offi
cial In the I'nM Itench
KANSAS CITr, Mo., Aug. 21,-Sunset
put an official end today to Governor
Major's two good road days, during which
It Is estimated 250,000 business men and
farmers forsook tholr business and their
farms and went to the highways to give
their work, that Missouri might tetelve
Impetus to become one of th lsadlng
good road states of tho union.
When the last man laid down his thovcl
tonight. It was estimated tho work done,
had It been paid for, would havo
amounted to $1,500,000. Hotter still, an
unquenchable desire for bettor highways
has been kindled, uccordlng to leaders.
Governor Major bade tlf) last of 1 Is
workers stop work nt Jefferson City.
Governor Hodges of aKnsas, who his
been helping Governor Major with tho
"Job," grasped the Missouri executive's
"Is Is over, governor, and I congratu
late you and the state of Missouri,"
"And I thank you and the people of
Kansas for letting you come down to
help us," responded Governor Major.
Governor Major today received scores
of congratulatory telegrams from offi
cials and friends tn the east who had
read of his successful road days Me
was host at a dinner tonight for Gov
ernor Hodges. The Kansas executive
will leave late tonight for Tnpcka,
where it is announced he will tssua a
call for two general road days.
Going a Begging
HASTINGS, Neb., AVg, 21.-(SpoclaI
Telegram.) Following slender threads of
Information picked up from earl.- et-
tiers; County Judceuttonf U-searohlnjrJweek ending yeflterdav-show a-Buln of'
for heirs or relatives Of John O'Connes,
the wealthy recluse who died Inlestatti
Sunday morning, leaving an cstato of
O'Conners walked Into Hastings frnm
Fremont with only 26 cents thirty-two
years ago and from a beginning an n
cobbler built up a fortune consisting of
brewery stock, two big Adams county
farms, threo business buildings In Hast
ings and some lots and mortgages.
Tho three pioneers In whom he coiiflled
are doad and no one here knows any
thing of his family history or whether
Ik; has relatives living.
It Is rumored that a woman claiming
to be his wife visited, Hastings twenty
years ago and now Uvea comewhew In
the northern part of tho state. O'Con
ners lived out his career In the cVeapest
surroundings, occupying the smallest
room in one of his buildings. Though
bcrn a Catholic, he refused to sis a
priest on his deathbed.
Famous Horse Ridden
By Buffalo Bill is
Bought by Nebraskan
DBNVER. Aug 2h Colonel C. J. Bills
of Lincoln today paid 8160 for Isham, the
famous white horso ridden for twenty
five years by Colonel W. F. Cody (Buf
falo Bill). Colonel mils camo by auto
mobile from Lincoln for the auction sale
of the bankrupt Buffalo Bill wild west
show, held today at the order of the
United States district court.
The Nebraska man opened the bidding
with 810. Carlo Miles, an Indian, com
peted with Bills and would not withdraw
until the price went to 8150, which was
moro than the sum he hod raised by
boiling his own saddle and other per
sonal effects. The Indian had planned
to present tho horse to Cody.
"If that man does not give Isham back
to Buffalo Bill I'll steal the horse and
give It to him myself," he threatened.
He was appeased when Informed that his
successful rival's purpose had been the
same as his own.
Sulzer Will Fight
NKW YORK, Aug. 21,-Rcgardless of
the outcome of his trial by the court of
Impeachment, Governor William Sulzer
proposes to enter the mayoralty cam
paign in New York City, according to his
friends here. It is declared that he Is
particularly anxious to Inject himself
Into the campaign In order to continue
his fight against Tammany hall and
Charles F. Murphy, Its letder.
The Impeached governor proposes to
support the fusion nominee for mayor,
who Is John Peroy Mitchell and to do
his utmost In attacking the record of
Murphy and the Tammany candidates.
One Man Rescued and
Two Bodies Found
TRINIDAD, Coio., Aug. Zl.-Workers
today recovered A. F. Smith alive and re
covered the bodies of James Dobson of
Downs, Kan., and one unldontifled man
from a cave-In at the old Raton tunnel,
fifteen miles south of here. In which six
workmen were caught late yesterday.
Gangs at earh end of the fall are work,
lng to reach the remaining three men.
1 1 , arfSSSSk-' : -
MOKNmjMpr 22. 191 a- TtCX
urawn for Tho Uee by Powell.
CLEARANCES SHOW BIG GAIN
Omaha Banks Handle Million More
Last Week Than Year Ago.
TO INAUGURATE A NEW SYSTEM
IlrRlnnlnn' Jnnnnr- First Ilnnklnir
Transactions Will He Store Com
prehensive Compared lvlth ,
The bank clearances of Omaha for he
over 11,000,000 over the clearings for cor
responding week last yonr. They nro
816,214.037.20 as against 815,103,281,74 for the
corresponding week last year. Clearings
for the dny were nearly 15,00) larger than
those of the corresponding dato last year.
Beginning with January 1, 1914, a more
effective system of comparisons of bank
ing transactions will bo In effect as the
figures of all transactions for the pres
ent year will then bo available for tho
first time. Hitherto thore has been no
definite check on tho amount of business
dorfn In the banks from day to day other
than what was shown by the report of
the clearings. As thn clearing houso
handles only such checks as are collected
In banks, other than those In which tho
deposit of tho maker of tho check Is
held, the clearing houso reports never
could bo considered an accurato Index
to the amount of banking transactions
Inntmnrnte JSVtt fSstem.
The American Bankers' association has
evolved a new system which went Into
effect the. first l)f the year. The results
of It will not be reen until the first of
next year. Tho system Is that of regu
larly gathering reportB from the clearing
house associations of the total debits
frgm day to day In the various banks
This will bring In not only tho report of
the checks "that have been handled
through the clearing house, but also the
checks that arc cashed in thn banks
where the payer's deposit It held as well.
These reports are now being regularly
sent to the American Bankers' associa
tion. Roeords will be kept and beginning
noxt year when tho figures come In from
day to day and week to week, definite
comparisons can ho made with the re
ports of the corresponding days of this
Now Helen Oleo
Barker is Arrested
L08 ANOBLKS, Cal., Aug. St. Helen
Cleo Barker, whose testimony before the
county grand Jury was largely respon
sible for indictments now pending against
George H. Blxby, the Long Beach mil
lionaire, charging him with contributing
to her delinquency, was arrested today
In a downtown hotel with 8. P, Rowland,
a real estate dealer. Both were held In
Jail without ball pending Investigation.
As a sequel to the indictment of Bixby,
he was made defendant In a suit for
8M.000 damages filed by Miss Barker re
cently, because of Indignities she alleged
she suffered at his hands, At the same
time similar suits were filed against the
capitalist by Irene Marie Brown-Levy,
another accuser of Blxby, and by Jean
nette KUisa. All of the girls are minors.
The National Capital
Thursday. Auust 21, 101.1.
Senator Penrose introduced, resolutions
to require President Wilson to take ntces
i,arv atens to place Amerlcau troops In
Mexico to protect Americans and to ap
propriate 820,000,000 for suen ie. con
siderable discussion over the Mexican
Consideration of the tariif bill was re
turned. Senator Pittman apeakuiK In tup.
port of the bill,
Phlllnulnes committee app'OvcTi appoint
ment of Representative Harrlhon us gov-
eri or general oi the '"ti'ipptq.
Not in session, meets Friuuv.
Lobby investigating comnutee contln
ued Its hearing.
Lemocrats continued their caueus oi
American currency bUu.
Poor Old Uncle Samuel
NKW YORK, Aug. 21. Tho fusion move
ment agnlnst Tammany hall was strength
ened lost night when tho progressives
endorsed the Judiciary ticket designated
by the fusion committer nnd also ap
proved tho fusion nominations tn Brook
lyn. The perfeotlpn of tho republican-pro-KreB9lKft.unloiv-.lea.vos
the way.jUeajr fox
the designation of the regular democratlo'
tlckot Saturday. Mayor Gaynor's friends
expect that he will be renominated, but
several other candidates have been men
tioned. Bryan to Go on the
Stump Up m Maine
WASHINGTON, Atig. 2I.-Sccretary
Bryan will spend two days early in
September stumping the Third Malno
congressional district for William Pot-
tangal, the democratic candldato. This
was announced today, following a con
ference at the White Houso between
President Wilson, Representative Mc-
Gllllcuddy nnd Representative Palmer of
tho congressional campaign committee.
As the campaign will be largely on na
tional Issues tho administration will take
a lively interest.
Mr. Bryan probably will speak at
Augusta about September 6.
Republican lcodera havo secured prom
ises from Representatives Kahn of Cali
fornia. Green and Towner of Iowa, Gard
ner of Massachusetts, Foss of Ohio and
Anderson of Minnesota and conditional
promises from Senator Borah of Idaho,
Representative Kelly of Michigan and
others to speak for tho republican candi
Court Holds Teeth
Belong to Wearer
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.-Scporation
from one's wife, In the eyes of tho law,
furnishes no excuso for attempting to
separate that wife from her store teeth,
oven though tho husband did buy them
and consider them his property, Tills is
the ruling of Police Judgo Aukum and as
a result, Henry Hardesty is In the work
houre under a thirty-day santance.
"But, Judge, I bought and paid for
them," Hardesty expostulated. "She
wear's 'em, but thoy're mine."
Judge Aukum declined to accept the
husband's viewpoint. Incidentally It was
learned that Mrs. Hurdesty nearly swat,
lowed the disputed property in her agi
tation when her husband threatened to
soparate her and her teeth, through the
ubo of a razor.
Take Some Shots
at King and Queen
LONDON, Aug, 21, Revolver shots
were fired by bandits today at King
Charles and Queen Kllzabvth (Carmen
Sylvia) of Rumania, as they were riding
In an automobile near Slnala, a fashion
able health resort in Rumania In the Car
pathian mountains, according to special
dispatches received here. Neither were
Deposits of Crop
WASHINGTON. Aug. 21.-F1rst de
posits of the government's 810,000,000 crop
moving fund were mado today in reserve
banks In the southern states, among
which were Baltimore, Richmond, At
lanta and Memphis. The three latter each
Baltimore will receive between 81,000,000
and 82,000,000 and Chicago and St. Louis
will divide in the neighborhood of 816,
HOT SPELL MAY BE BROKEN
Weather Man Thinks He Sees Some
Relief in Sight.
AUGUST AVERAGE IS HIGH
Mxtreme Henl Una Held On Almost
Unnlinleil Slneo tho Opening of
the Month Mny llrcnk
Maximum temperatures for each day
this month: ''" ' --
August 1 02 August 11' Si
AlltfUBt 2 93 August 12 W
August 3 101 August 13 ivi
August 4 !5 August 14 102
August t m August 16 103
August 6 82 August 18 1W
August 7 ion August u
August 8 105 August 18 07
August 9 102 August 1 '
August 10 92 August 20 99
Sweeping down from the northwest.
due to strike Omaha during the noxt
twenty-four hours Is a high prossuro
which Is decompanted by cooler weather.
What I more, there Is a good chanco for
the breaking up of tho present hot spell.
"Indications are more favorable for tho
breaking up of the heat wave over this
vicinity than ut uny other time this sum
mor," said Weather Forecaster Welsh.
For the first twenty days this month
the average maximum tempcraturo has
been S&4 degrees. Tho highest August
mean temperature on record for Omaha
is K0, which occurred In 1881 and also
1009. The mean temperature for Omaha
thus far this month is 84.
Union I'nolflo Reports Rnln.
Rains that began tailing In several
parts of the state Indicate that Omaha
probably will recelvo somo substantial
relief from the heat nnd dry weather.
The Union Pacific received reports slat'
ing that rain was falling along the lines
running north from Columbus and that a
north and west wind was rapidly carry
Ing the precipitation In the direction of
The western part of tho state roportod
that heavy rains were frequent It not
general. At Pine Bluff a cloudburst was
responsible for five Inches of rain. Tho
little town Is practically flooded by the
deluge, but no railroad tracks were
washed out. Other stations reported that
heavy local rains were falling and that
heavy clouds Indicate a continuance of
Robbed Fifty Years
Ago, Wants Money
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.-Nearly a
half century ago George Chorln, then a
dashing young soldier In tho First Mas
sachusetts volunteer Infantry lost 8300.
Today he wants the government to re
imburse hlu and has appealed to It
through Representative Mitchell. Tho
latter Is not quite clear as to what can
be done for the veteran and as for In
terest on the amount he has so far
balked at any attempt to figure It.
Chorln explains that hack In the 'Mm
Just before his regiment was mustered
out, he was eel upon and robbed by four
men of his own company while In camp
at Bunker Hill, Md. He was on guard
duty at the time. While the Identity of
the men was known. Chorln alleges
there was no court-martial, becauso of
the disbanding of the regiment which
then was under way.
AUTO BANDITS KILL THE
CASHIER AND ROB BANK
HAMBURG, Germany, Aug. 21. Two
automobile bandits this morning visited
the Communal Savings bank at Wlihelms-
burg, a suburb, murderer the cashier.
and escaped with a satchel full of bank
notes and several thousand dollars in
The bandits drove up to the bank In
taxlcab soon after the institution opened
for business, pointed revolvers at two
young clerks, who scurried for shelter.
The cashier, an aged man, screamed for
help and fought with the two men until
be fell with a bullet through his head.
COPY TWO CENTS.
GLYNN DEMANDS THE
SURRENDER OF THAW
TO NEWYORK STATE
Claimant to Governorship Wants His
Man at Once and Lays Claim to
Right of Possession.
IS TOLD THAT HE MUST WAIT
To Remain in Canada Until Extradi
tion Proceedings Finished.
DEPORTATION IS CONSIDERED
Dominion Officers Look Upon Pris
oner as Undesirable Citizen.
TEARING SET FOR WEDNESDAY
If Released from Cnstoily, Plan !
lo Tnltei llnrrr to Contleoolc nnd,
Then Tnrn Illm Loose on
OTTAWA. OnL. Aug. 21. Formal de
mand for the surrender of Harry K.
Thaw was mado by telegraph on the
ranndlan immigration authorities here
today by Acting Governor Glynn, of New-
York. Tho department replied uiat Jt
would take no action until tne present
extradition proceedings had been con
cluded. Thn denartment let It be known that
it would seize Thaw and attempt to da-
port him should his extradition to tho
t'nlted States bo refused by the Do
if Thiw Is set free at Sherbrooke. tho
Immigration net will be applied after tho
usual formalities. No oasuranco Is given
by tho immfgratlon department that ho
will be surrendered to tho New xotk oi
ricers. On the contrary. It Is understood
If Thaw is returned to the United Bt&ten
by tho immigration authorities, It will not
be by way of New York. Ho will be
taken to Coatlcook and thence, after the
formal Inquiry, to tho border.
THAW IN COURT W15DN15SDAY
Aurreincnt ni to Tlmo for Argnmcnt
on Writ of Habeas Corpus.
SlUOrtUnOOKE, Que,, Aug. 2L Harry
K. Thaw, Matteawan fugltlvo, will bo
arraigned In the superior court here on
a writ of habeas corpus at 10 o'clock
Wednesday morning next. His counsel
agreed to that this afternoon.
lawyers for Harry K. Thaw, fencing
for position In his fight to re
sist deportation to the United States,
after his flight from Matteawan,
won an advantage in Bherbrooka
today by delaying his appoaranco
in tho superior court by a writ of habeas
corpus. Dominion immigration ornoiaia
and with them, tho district, attornoy and,
short tf Of Dutchess county,' Itfow York,
had hoped that Thaw would bo produced
at 10 a. m., discharged on the present
defoctlvo commitment nnd thus allowed
to fall into their hands for deportation
nt a point on the border aB yot unde
cided. Thaw's lawyor. however, believing- In
the advantages of delay, declined to
sorvo their writ on the Jailer, or aa
locally know, governor of tho prison, and
Thaw remained In his hospital ward cell
chatting wltli his trother-tn-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. George Lauder Car
Superior Judgo Globensky was sought
by the Immigration officials and thd of
ficials from Now York, to Insist on th
service of the writ, ostensibly return
able forthwith, but the court hold that
Thaw's lawyers were within their righto.
TIihtt'b Attorney Vlctorlosts.
There were no court proceedings dur
ing tho forenoon, although townspeople
Jammed tho court room. Thaw's battery
of lawyers, victorious so far in tlit
strango procecdure of keeping their client
in Jail, agreed to announce this after
noon what disposition they purposod to
make of their Idlo writ. If they still per
sist in not serving It, the Immigration
authorities and District Attornoy Coni
ger of Dutchess county planned to havo
the writ declared void and insist on
Thaw's arraignment at once, either hero
or Coatlcook, near where he was ar
Today the case had reached a stage
where tho usual returns of parties to a
criminal action are absolutely reversed.
On the ono hand, the lawyers for the
prisoner were found fighting hard ta
prolong bis imprisonment, while tho au
thorities, local, dominion and United
States wero anxious to havo him set
free, safe in the belief that tho Immigra
tion officials would seise him and fores
him across tho frontier.
Mr. and Mrs. Carnegie spent nearly an
hour with Thaw before noon. "He is
looking fine," said the former Margaret
Thaw, as she left tho Jail.
Dr. Button D. Kvans, director of th
New Jersey state hospital at Morris
(Continued on Pago Two.)
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