Newspaper Page Text
and sent clouds of preasy. If! smelling smoke to
permear* the tenement rooms. In some of the
streets the garbage was piled three feet deep In
the sutlers. The smells la districts never noted
for ambrosial fragrance were stunnintr. The
rain poured down in the afternoon and night
eoaJced this mass and made It steam. More
over, the attempts at destroying: it were almost
useless, for despite the liberal use of kerosene
It would not burn freely.
ANOTHER APPEAL. TO MAYOR.
An appeal from 'he East Side for n-lief was
made to the Mayor by a committee headed by
Joseph Barondess, formerly a labor leader. The
committee represented the Federation of Jewish
Societies of the Ftate of New York, and was
made up of Dr. My<-r 2. Katz, Nisin B<-har. M.
Berlin and J. Broum The members waited on
Mayor MeClelian yesterday afternoon, and Mr.
Barondeßs. in setting forth his case, said: "I
irrant that the strikers are wrong, and I do not
appear for them. I am here because of the
great danger of an epidemic. There is sickness
en the East Fide now. and it is spreading. There
will be deaths to-morrow.
"I iimnt abrogate one Jot or tittle of my re
sponsibilities as Mayor." said Mayor McClellan.
"These men should return to work, and if they
have any real grievance or have been unjustly
treated they will be granted full Justice."
The Mayor listened to further statements of
the same sort and finally said that Dr. Bensel
had the matter well in hand, and that by to-day
everything would be under control. After leav
ing the Mayor's office, Mr. Barondess said he
■was much disappointed, and added that be
thought a good arbitration committee could have
been made up of David Blaustein, of the Kant
Bide Educational Alliance; Edward Lauterbach.
the lawyer; Professor Hamilton, of the Univer
sity Settlement, and Bishop Potter.
FIGHTS IN' MANY PLACES.
While there were many small flgbts between
rtrike sympathizers and strike breakers, the
most serious occurred at Stable A, 17th street
and Avenue C, yesterday afternoon. A gang at
tacked some strike breakers and two men In the
crowd were knocked down and cut by stones.
Donsto FranclFottola, of No. 91 Mott street, was
picked up with n broken nose, and a piece was
gouged out of the scalx> of Glano Constantlo,
thirty-four years old. of No. 145 Elizabeth
street. They were taken to Bellevue and re
fused to say what they were doing near th 3
rtables. The only person the police ■were able
to arrest In this case was Jacob Goodman, of
JCo. 338 East 6th street. He was locked ud in
the East 22d street police station, charged with
Another capture of th« day was in the upper
part of the town, when Domenico Colombo, of
Clason Point Road, was found at Park avenue
and 117 th street with a pocket full of rocks. Ho
was supposed to be waiting to take pot shots
at strike breakers, and Magistrate Wahle held
him In 1500 bonds to keep the peace for three
months. A victim of the uptown Striken was
George Burdlct, of No. 307 East 130 th street.
who was pulled off his garbage cart by a mob
at Pleasant avenue and 118 th street. He was
badly mauled before the police rescued him.
Antonio Amazaro, of No. 315 East 114 th street,
was arrested as one of the gang and was sent
for an Indefinite term to the workhouse by Mag
istrate Wahle. The nuisance of burning garbage
on the East Side caused much trouble for the
police, and one persistent woman was arrested.
She was allowed to go under suspended sentence.
With the disorder and discomfort of the strike
all over the city, if this is a hot Sunday, the suf
fering will be Intense. To mitigate as much as
possible the consequences, workers of the Health
Department were going about last night sprink
ling disinfectants on the more dangerous refuse
heaps. Commissioner Darlington and his men
will be on the Job to-day, and, if necessary, the
Mayor will come down to his office, an almost
urirrecedented thing on a holiday.
MANY ALIENS BAERED BY NEW LAW.
Strict Statute Regulating Immigration Be
comes Effective To-morrow.
The Immigration law enacted by Congress last
February, which contain many clauses of benefit
to the aliens landed in the United States and which
restrict steamship lines to bringing only healthy
and desirable immigrants to this country, will go
into effect to-morrow.
Before the immigration law became so drastlo
many aliens suffering from physical disease, men
tal disorders, or who had a bad criminal record
were thrust upon these shores in great numbers.
The steamship lines were not required to look
closely into the condition and character of these
I>ersons, and while a number were deported, many
who should have remained on the other side were
permitted to enter the country.
To insure a stricter examination of all immi
grants at points of embarkation the new law pro
vides for a fine of $100 to be Imposed upon all
steamship companies for each alien brought to
this country afflicted with tuberculosis. While the
lnw was enacted to enforce a better discipline in
the matter of booking immigrants abroad there is
a humane feature in it whereby the non-desirable
aliens are spared the expense of a needless trip
across the ocean.
Another feature of the new law is the latitude
extended the. immigration officials in deporting wo
men who come of their own accord or are brought
here for Immoral purposes. The law empowers the
commissioner to find and deport women who are
found leading immoral lives within three years
after entering the country. A fine of not more
than $5,090 will be Impeeed on persons caught har
bc-rlng or Importing such women. The new law
also provides for an increase in the head tax from
12 to $4. All money derived from this tax in ex
cess of J2,6f^,oi>o shall be turned over to the gov
ernment. Hitherto all money coming through the
head tax has been used exclusively for the immi
The American liner New York, from Southamp
ton, arrived off Quarantine in a blinding rain storm
last night, and. contrary to expectations, went up
to her pier and landed her passengers. Three
other steamers, supposed to he the Umbria, the
Moltke and La Touralne, anchored for the night
off Sandy Hook.
By clearing quarantine and docking last night
the seven hundred steerage passengers on the New
York will be the first to go to Ellis Island this
morning. Had they been held over until Monday
they would be landed under the new law, the head
tax of which would be 14 for each alien, Instead
WOULD STOP TELEGRAPHERS' STRIKE.
Labor Commissioner NeiU Confers with
Leaders— To See Colonel dowry Next.
By Invitation of United States L*bor Commissioner
Charles P. Nflll. who came here from Washington
en Friday night to settle, if possible, the strike
of the telegraphers against the Western Union and
PoFtal companies in San Francisco, M. J. Retdy,
J. Eulllvan and S. J. Konenkarap. of the executive
committee of the Commercial Telegraphers 1 Union
went to the Fifth Avenue Hotel and had a con
ference with him yesterday. The situation was
gone over. The commissioner went back to Wash
ington, but will return to-morrow and try to have
a talk with President dowry of the Western
8. J. Konenkamp said last night that there has
been no material change in the last few days and
expressed the belief that the strikers would w.
their strike. Wln
ZU Unusually Cate Season
form us to Unload Our Spring and
.•. • Summer fabrics.
the Biimbam $ Phillips Company
Operating two of the finest Custom tailoring Stores
in this city, win inaugurate
Co-morrow, monday, July ist
their 32a Semiannual Sale of Seasonable Cloths.
$100,000 worth of Tine fabrics, Reduced front
■ l A to Vi less than Regular Prices.
*3S Stilling* now $20 • • $? trouserings now $5
Broadway rail<\r« nassau Street
at 27th st. tailors Mm Bcei . man
BIi; .SHIPS" CONTRACTS.
BOTH TO HAVE TURBINES.
Newport News and Fore River
Companies to Build Monsters.
Washington, June 29.— Before starting for the
West to-day Secretary Metcalf announced his
decision in respect to three Important matters.
In tho flrst place he allotted contracts for the
construction of the two American Deadnought
battleships, the interesting point of his de
cision being the rejection of the Navy De
partment's plans and the acceptance of the moro
progressive ideas of the private shipbuilding
firms, involving the use of steam turbineE. So
as to afford fair opportunity for comparison of
the relative merits of the British and American
turbine, Bystems, the Secretary awarded one
contract— that to the Newport News Shipbuild
ing Company — with the purpose of trying the
British device, known, as the Parsons turbine.
This is conditioned on certain modifications by
the contractors to meet the ideas of the depart
ment, otherwise they must build the ship with
reciprocating engines under the department's
plans. In the first case they will receive $4,090,
000, and In the latter case only $3,987,000. The
contract for the other battleship was awarded
to tho Fore River Shipbuilding Company, of
Quincy, Mass.. at $4,377,000, under their Class
3 bid providing for the machinery of the Ameri
can Curtis turbine type. The Newport News
company undertakes to build their ship in
thirty-six niontha and the Fore River com
pany in thirty-four and a half months.
Tho Secretary was unable to award the con
tracts for building the submarine boats because
of the neoeefiity of submitting to the Attorney
General a jaMnor point of law, but he has decided
to accept rrle report of the board of construction
and the special submarine board in favor of the
Octopus type of boat, and the $3,000,000 appro
priation will be used to build as many as pos
• sible of these boats, averaging about $300,000
In awarding the contracts for supplying armor
for the two # JO,OOO-ton battleships to-day, Secre
tary Metcalf, with a view to giving encourage
ment to all of the armor producing oonccrns,
while insuring to the government the lowest
possible rates, divided the contract among the
three bidders. The Mldvale company had ar
ranged its bid so as to make a special price
for what are regarded as the easiest forms of
armor plate to produce, and on the face ita
bid was tho lowest for the greater part of the
armor. This bid waa rejected by Secretary
Metcaif and was consequently rearranged to
meet the wishes of the department. At the
same time the Midvale company was told that
if it desired to secure a share of the business it
must reduce its bid to the level of the lowest
bidders, which it promptly did. Consequently
Secretary Metcalf was able fo-day to announce
that he had awarded contracts as follows:
To the Bethlehem company, 3 602 tons; to the
Carnegie company. 3,545 tons, and to the Mid
vale company, 2.230 tons. Class A armor at
$430 a ton, and Classes B, C and D at $400.
EECORD BREAKING CUSTOMS RECEIPTS
Exports $609,755,029, Foreign Imports
$858.948,904— Increases Shown.
The annual retort of the New York Custom
House for the fiscal year ended June 30 was made
public yesterday. It shows that tho transactions
at this port for the last twelve months have been
the largest in tho history of the metropolis. Duties
on foreigm merchandise entered h«re amounted to
J21R.845.371 87. In domestic gold and silver there was
k-K8 discrepancy than was shown a year ago. In
exports there was a decrease of less than 12,000.000,
compared with 164,000.000 last year, and in Imports
the increase this year was less than f1, 000.000. a«
against an increase of 145,000,000 last year. Kxports of
foreign gold and silver show an Increase of less
than $1,000,000 for the fiscal year.
Tho Importation of foreign merchandise reached
the total of $858.9*8,904. compared with $7a4,644>J3
tho previous fiscal year and $679,230,610 two years
afro. The exports of American merchandise for thd
year were t609.765.029, as against Mf16.417.05l tho pre
vious year and $5U,140,&8S fur the year ended June
SO, lK»t Foreign merchandise for tho year shuwc.-d
a tctai of i 11,426,1£6, compared with a slightly larger
amount in the preceding year.
AUTOMOBILE WRECKED, FOUR HURT.
Chauffeur in Jail, His Friends in Bed and
His Employer Losea Fin© Car.
Another entertainment of friends of the chauf
feur In his employer's car ended disastrously
yesterday, and tho chauffeur, Georgo L. Ray
mond, was held in 52.000 ball for enmtaatton
to-day in th« Weetcheater court by Maglstrnt<-
Moss. Raymond 1b employed by James A. Mur
phy, of No. 220 Riverside Drive, who is — or was
— the owner of an expensive French machine,
The machine Is now a wreck at (Mty Island, and
two men and two women aro laid up In tho
liridgo H.tel at City Island with serious Injuries,
as a result of a trip in the car which the chauf
feur says he took out with the owner's permts-
Flon. Mr. Murphy Kays that he did not have,
this permission. < >ne of the injured is a saloon
keeper named Uernsteln. who has a place at
U6th strertt and Seventh avenue, and whose w ifo
i'Jno was hurt.
Near tho bridge at City Island avenue on« of
t ie rear tires exploded, and before tho machine
cc-uld be s- topped It Hmashed into a tree. Ray
mond was not hurt, but the others were thrown
out. Raymond, it is said, ran away after the
accident. The owner of the machine was found
by tho license number. Tho chauffeur retur*i«4
to look after his frlenda and was arrested. Mag
istrate Mofs held him on a charge of larceny.
NEW TROLLEY TO WHITE PLAINS.
Hudson River & Eastern Line Granted Right
to Build by Court.
The Hudson River & Eastern Traction Company,
which is seeking to build an electric railway to
connect Peeksklll, Osslning and other towns along
the Hudson River with the county seat at White
Plains, won a final victory yesterday at a special
term of the Supreme Court at Nyack, when Jus
1! ■•• Tompklns dissolved the injunction against It
obtained by the Westchester Traction Company.
The former company recently gave a mortgage for
$5,000,000 to the Colonial Trust Company and will
now proceed with construction.
The road will first bo completed in Osslning and
then extended to Briar Cliff Manor, Pleasantvllle,
Sherman Park, North White Plains and White
Plains proper. The company was awarded a fran
chise yesterday which takes it to the White Plains
line, and an application will be made to enter the
village next week, as a certificate of public neces
sity has been filed.
YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. JUNE 30, 1907.
HUNTER KILLED IN RING.
W. H. Emory, Jr/s, Zip Breaks Leg
at Huntington Horse Shore.
Huntington, Long Island, June 29 (Special).—
William H. Emory, Jr.'s black gelding Zip ran
away at the Huntington Horse Show here to-day
and had to be killed. The animal became unman
ageable while competing in the class for Jumpers.
He cleared the first three fences and then ran
away. Mr. Emory finally threw the animal. A vet
erinary examined the horse and found that one
of the Email bones in the off fore leg waa broken.
Two bullets put the animal out of misery.
Miss afollle C. Maxwell again carried off tho
major part of the honors. Mortimer L. Schiff and
Edward Knerlm were also prizo winners.
At the close of the show, some well known mem
bers of the North Shore colony met to-night and
formed the Long Island Fair Ground Association.
It is purposed to hold a horse show here annually.
In addition it is planned to handle a series of
steeplechase and flat meetings, the first of which
will come on Saturday.
It. Lawrence Smith, master of the Smithtown
Hunt; Clarence E. Robblns. master of the Day
Side Hunt; Singleton Van Schaick. Mortimer L.
Schiff, Richard K. Cnrman. Robert aicOreery,
Clarence E. Vernam, Devereanx Emmett and Ed
ward L. Tinker are named as thoso interested in
the new venture.
CHAPLAIN TO STRANGERS TO AID ALL.
Bishop Potter Starts a New Work Here —
Chary About Hotel Weddings, Though.
A new ofnee, which will be known as the "chap
lain to strangers." has been established In the
Protestant Episcopal Church. Tho Rev. Dr. James
B. Wosson, assistant rector of St. Thomas' a
Church, who has been appointed to the place, be
gan his now duties yesterday. The object is to
afford relief to strangers in this city who are in
need of a clergyman. In every local hotel Dr.
Wosson's name und address are to be posted, in
viting strangers in spiritual doubt or fear to call.
The Innovation was suggested by Bishop Potter.
The chaplain is under directions to respond to all
calls for his services, regardless of creed or color.
There are two stipulations, however. In the direc
tions given to the Rev. Dr. Wasson which act as
restrictions in connection with marriages. He
must consult a rector before he performs a mar
riage in any hotel. This is token to moan that tho
rector must make sura that neither of tho con
tracting parties Is a divorced person. Dr. Wasson
will be under the supervision of members of the
chapter of the Episcopal Cathedral of St. John
the Divine, to whom th© suggestion for the cre
ation of tho new ministerial office was made by the
Bishop. To them the new chaplain will report.
The rules undor which Dr. Wasson will proceed
to work were drawn up by Bishop Potter. Arch
deacon Nelson, Archdeacon Van Kleeck and Can
ons Clover and Schwab.
Dr. Wasson did not care to say much concerning
his new work. Ho said that ha would be In a bet
ter position to talk later on as to whether tho
innovation will prove successful. Dr. Wasson's
work will be entirely dlffer&nt from that of Dr.
Warren, the hotel chaplain who recently retired
from tho work.
LONG SEARCH FOR HUSBAND CLOSES.
Wife No. 2 Followed Man Through Foreign
Countries — Arrested Here.
Richard Llsboa, a Portuguese, son of a former
secretary of tho Brazilian consulate in this city,
was arrested yesterday on the charge of bigamy.
He disappeared in the fall of 1006, causing surprise
at tho time, because of tha efforts of Margaret
Gordon Llsboa, his wife No. 2. to find him. She
travelled through foreign countries In her search,
which ended successfully yesterday. Magistrate
Dooley, of Brooklyn. Issued a warrant upon her
demand for the man's arrest on September 6, 18u5.
She married the man on July 1, 19u4.
Tho coupla lived together for a year, when ono
day Mrs. Llsboa found in his pockets v business
card of a Mrs Mar^arut Denmon Llsboa. who had
a drygoods Btore at Prospect and Tremont avenues),
in The Bronx. She aekod who the card belonged
to, and Llsboa told her that it b»loi.g«d to his
mother. The woman iisknd to be taken to f"<j tier
mother-in-law, end after much discussion the man
consented. On th* way he left h<?r to buy a < U.ir
and did not return. She continued on to Tho Bronx
and met the woman- Bhe inMressed lit: aa
"moth'jr," and the shopkeeper deolared that «,!.••
was not Lisboa's mother, but his wif.3. 81. c ha! 1
that sho had married tha man on October 17, IMS,
and that the Rev. Charles Klgby. of Groco Church.
Brooklyn, had performed tho ceremony. At the
time her home was in Burry, England, and eha
was employed aa a stewardess on a ntean;sh!;j
Which ran between New York and t!;« Bart
Wife No. 2 determined to search for Llsboa, and
has been travelling about much of thn time over
since. Lisbon returned to Manhattan yesterday on
the Goyaz from Ilio de Janeiro oiid put up ut tho
Cosmopolitan Hotel, West Broadway u..'.>l < rhjunbers
street, Manhattan. There ho waa arrested lat«r by
detectives from Brooklyn headquarters.
NEW PEEK-A-800 WAIST JARS PAPA,
May Resents His Caustic Comments and
Hits Him with Lighted Lamp.
Although May Clancy spent two weeks putting
additional peek-ev-bOO holes In a new shirtwaist.
She did not %O to the shirtwaist party of the WlU
lamsburK Winsome Winners last niejht, hut to ihe
Brooklyn < falldron'a Society Instead. May etiowud
Patrick, In •:■ father, the waist ;it supper.
"And is tha-at the thi-lng jre're after goln' to be
wearin'T" he demanded. In fine *<corn. "Ufa no
da-;u-ter uv mine tha-at ye be, if yo uo. Put tha-at
ondacint thing uwa-ay ut wunce."
May, who is swnet fiix'eon, fined the air with
teara and lamentations, und on declaring that she
would wear it, bo, there! was locked up in her
room to reflect on the. ronaequennea of disputing
with hex parents. Sho climbed out of the window
end into the kitchen. •
"Ufa a!l riKht. May." her father told her then,
"uf only yell wea-are WUD UV me ihlst protictors."
"Nothing to it, par.a," said May. as she hit Pat
rick on th« wrist with a li«!it.-.i lamp. Patrick
nwore, May wept, and Mrs. c'lrtncy used Mays
shirtwaist to tie up Patrick's wrist, where nn
artery had hren .severed. The neighbors called an
ambulance from tho Eastern J>'Mri t Hospital,
where Patrick was taken. May whs locked up In
tho Children's Bociety*a rooms, In Bchermerhorn
street, and the Winsome Winners' dance went on
without its star.
MAX STIRRED UP THE EAST SIDE.
There came v call to <;ouverneur Hospital last
night for an ambulance at No. 35*6 lirand street. At
leapt tf-n boyu had been killed, was tho Information
that reached the hospital, so the ambulance sur
geon, although experienced enough to discount most
Kant Bide, estimates of damage, put an extra roll
Of bandage In hla bag and trwung up on the tall
board of the. ambulance.
When he, arrived there was great excitejnent in
Grand street; thousands lined the curbs. Half tho
h<iHha.nds, brothers and friends of the neighborhood
were supporting a fainting woman with one hand
and beckoning for the surgeon with the other. A
liberal use of ammonia dispelled most of the faints
—or feints— and the surgeon got through übout tho
same time that an axe brigade succeeded In rescu
ing Max Solokorowsky from his Imprisonment in
the dumbwaiter shaft at No. 396 <Jrand street. Max
and "Izzy" Sullivan thought it would be great fun
to ride up and down in the dumbwaiter, so they
persuaded Jerry Schwartzenhelmer, who lives next
door, to haul them up »s far the second floor. Then
jerry got tired and let go. Tho boys dropped down
to the basement, and "Izzy" got out all right, but
Max was stuck. His cries alarmed tho whole neigh
borhood, and before he got out every woman in the
building had fainted at least twice. Max was not
hurt a bit— not even frightened.
M. E. STONE TALKS TO NEWSPAPER MEN
Portsmouth, N. EL, June The annual summer
outing of the New Hampshire Press Association
was held here to-day In conjunction with the cele
bration of the 160 th anniversary of "The New
Hampshire Gazette." one of the oldest newspaper*
In tho United States. At a dinner at Hotel Rock-
In gham to-night, the principal speaker was Melville
E. Stone, of ' New York, general manager of The
Associated Press. Mr. Stone in his address traced
the development of journalism from Colonial times
to the present day, emphasizing the rapid progress
made and the remarkable increase in the Influence
of the press.
The toastmaster and host was F. W. Hartford,
editor and publisher of "The New Hampshire
Gazette." Among the other guests were Rosecrans
Pillsbury, publisher of "The Manchester Union";
F. M. Barber, of Boston, New England corre
spondent of The Associated Press; George P.
Moses, editor of "The Concord Monitor"; Georga
B. Leighton, of Dublin, and M. Meehan, publisher
of "The Concord People and Patriot."
AUTOBIOGRAPHY TWICE TOLD TALE.
The autobiography of Ellen Terry which has
been running In McClure's Magazine will be dis
continued. It has Just been discovered by the
editors that they wero publishing a series of notes
on the life of the actress rewritten from an older
autobiography by a hack writer. Mr. Sedgwlck.
managing editor of McClure's, said that upon in
vestigation he had found that the autobiography
that magazine waa publishing appeared sixteen
years ago, under the name oX "Stray Memories,"
BOISE DEFENCE GAINS.
Continued from first page.
was in tho place during the day, but did not play.
Tho witness declared he was positive Orchard was
not at Wardner the day of the mill explosion.
"Then." said Senator Borah. "Orchard had noth
ing to fear, bo far aa being mixed up in that mat
ter was concerned, and had no reason to sacrifice
his property and gtt out?"
Mr. Darrow on redirect asked:
•All the union men were arrested, weren't they?"
"They arrested every man in Mullen except the
Frank Hough, a member of the Western Federa
tion ol Miners, from Wallace. Idaho, was in the
"bullpen" in 1599, and was called to testify as to
the conditions in tho military prison. He said
■Jack" Blmpklns, accused of complicity in the
Steunenberg murder, was a fellow prisoner.
•Were you ever tried?" asked Darrow.
"To find what I had been arrested for."
"Did you succeed?"
The prosecution objected to this testimony as to
the "bullpen," but it was allowed upon the state
ment of Mr. Darrow that It was Intended to chow
the motive of Slmpkins for acting with Orchard,
both men, It being alleged, having a personal
grudge against Governor Steunenberg.
CONFINEMENT IN THE "BULLPEN."
Hough said from 300 to 400 minors were crowded
In the "bullpen" during the hot months of th«
summer of 1896. One quarter of the men were 111
most of the time. The prison was guarded by the
troops of the regular army.
"What sort of troops?" asked Darrow.
"Was It the same regiment that afterward went
"Brownsville!" repeated the witness somewhat
puzzled. "I can't say as to that."
"We are not going to investigate that affair, are
we?" questioned the Judge of the attorneys.
"Well, I guess not," drawled Darrow after a
"If you do we'll send for Foraker," declared Sen
Hough told of an incident which occurred on a
hot day in July, when "Jack" Slmpkins was taken
out doors and made to stand in the sun for six
hours without water.
"What was his condition?" asked Harrow.
"He seemed to be suffering considerably. Every
time he tried to ait down the soldiers trained their
bayonets on him "
"Did you sco them Jab him with their bayonets?"
Hough said ho was now a painter and paper
hanger. Sometimes he tends bar. He mot Orchard
at Wallace, Idaho, in 1905. Orchard said he had Just
come from Alaska. He also said that if it had not
been for Stounenberg he would have been a rich
man. Cross-examined by Senator Borah, Hough
said he was In Gem the day the miners went
through on a train bound for the Bunker Hill and
Sullivan mine at Wardner. Hough declared tha
men were not all masked. He did not see any arms,
"Did you know where the train was bound for?"
demanded Senator Borah.
"I did after the train pulled out."
Mr. Darrow objected to this as not cross-exami
nation on any matter inquired Into in direct testi
Senator Borah said ho wanted to show why the
witness was sent to tha "bullpen," and on this
statement was allowed to proceed.
Asked to give th« names of some of the men ho
saw upon the train Hough said: "Mike Devlno."
"Whore is her 1
"He's dead, too," said Mr. Parrow.
Asked to give the names of some on* not dead
or out of tha country. Hough replied:
"Horace lfahoney, 'Joe' RUey nnd lots of other*.
It's a lone tlm« to remember names."
"Who arrested you when you were taken to the
"A deputy they called 'Death-on-the-Trall.' '*
"Any other nama?"
"That's th»» only name I knew."
Hough said he was arrested In the general round
up. When he saw Orchard In Wallace in 1906 ho
also saw Slmpklns there, but had no talk with him.
James H. Rarner, a stag* driver and rancher in
the Ccbut d'Alenen, was the next witness. Ho knew
Orchard well and had met him on the road be
tween Oem and Wallace on May 2, UM, three days
after the Bunker Hill and Sullivan explosion.
"Ha told me I was the man ho wanted to see,"
■aid Rnmay. "Ho mild ha wanted to tell his one
sixteenth Interest In the Hrrcules mine and get out
of th« country before the soldiers came In. He
wanted (4CO for hi* Interest, saying tha Hercules
would make a mine some day."
Under cross-examination Ramey said Orchard
was riding horseback when ho saw him.
"Did be tell you he had given a title to his prop
erty to a man namod Cordova more than a year
before this time?"
"No, sir; I did not ask him about tha title. I
turned tho proposition down oold."
WITNESS THOUGHT OF LOST FORTUNE.
Asked how he happened to remember the conver
sation. Ramey iald: "When they struck it rich In
the mine I thought a lot about the offer I had
Disposing of its wit nee Ml in rapid succession. th«
di '• ••> next called Janus A. Baker, of Slocum,
B. C. a miner and prospector. Baker ha." been a
member of the Western Federation of Miners sin<re
1893. and from 1301 to 1006 was a member of the
executive board for British Columbia. He was In
Denver during a largo part of the Cripple Creek
Strike, and u*i>l«it«d In running the affairs of th«»
organization while Moyor and Haywoud were in
Baker said he went to Cripple Creek in Decem
ber, 1903. to establish a union ■tore. Ho was ar
rested by the militia and taken before the com
manding officer. When ha told what his mission
was the officer said thoy did not want any union
stores In the district, and advised him to take the
flrst train out of town.
"What did you do" asked Mr. Darrow.
"I took it." said Baker.
William A. Mole, of Denver, who wna a watch
man at tho Portland mine, Cripple Creek, up to the
tlmo the union miner* we. a deported, following the
Independence station affair, was called to give hi*
experiences during tho deportation period. He paid
he was arrested and released several times, and
finally floggd by two masked men. He was cross
(Something of a sensation was caused by tho call
ing of the next witness, Morris, Friedman, who
has written a book., which he claims Is an exposft
of I'lnkcrton detective methods.
Friedman Is now a newspaper correspondent. He
worked as a stenographer In the Plnkerton office
In Denver during th« Cripple Creek strike, working
with James McPitrland, who has worked up the
case against the Western Federation of Miners in
the present trial. Friedman Bald he became thor
oughly familiar with the office work and methods.
Asked us to the placing of l lnkerton opera yes
In unions, JTrted«nan said a man named Crane be
came secretary of the Smeltermen's Union at Col
orado City and was also chairman of the strike
committee. Other operatives who were coanect«d
with unions In Colorado were Joseph F. Gaddon.
Charles H. Rhymer, George W. Rlddell. P. B. Bal
l.v Cummmga Lutlow and Conlbear. Friedman
declared he handled most of th« dally reports from
these men for a year and a half. Rldd^H •was In
the courtroom as Friedman began his testimony.
He wan identified by the witness.
Two of the Plnkertons were deported with th«
rest of the union men from Cripple Creek and Tel
"Do you know a Plnkerton named Londoner?"
"Was he a member of the union?"
TRYING TO FIND OUT "IIEINZE SECRETS."
"No, Fir; Londoner was supposed to b« a capitalist
and trying to find out the B«cret9 of Mr. Heinle."
Tho reference to the Montana mining millionaire
called out a wave of laughter.
Friedman next told of an operative named A,
W. Gratlas, who was chairman of the miners' re
lief committee at Globeville, Just outside of Denver.
"At first Gratlas was instructed by Mr. Me Par
land to make the relief bills as large as possible,"
said th« witness, "in order to drain the Western
Federation treasury. This did not seem to work,
and Gratia! was told to cut down the bills to the
lowest notch bo as to dissatisfy the men on strike*'
The reports from the operatives In the varloiji
unions usually covered all that had transpired at
union meetings, what the miners were doing in
private, where they went In tho evenlngß, etc.
Friedman said that ho had copies of a number
of these reports. It was a part of his duty to copy
these and mall them to the. agency's client*. Fried
man said the Pinkertons spied /on the Western
Federation of Miners and the United Mine Work
ers. The witness had not brought tho copies of the
reports to court with him and was withdrawn
until the afternoon session, making way for James
Mooney. of Pennsylvania.
Mooney said he was a farmer and also ran a
"You do both?" queried Darrow.- ;. . '
"Yes, sir. I'm what they call In Missouri a 'Jim
Crow farmer and a one-hoss coal operator.'"
As a member of the national board of the United
Mine Workers Mr. Mooney said he was called to
the Trinidad coal fields of Colorado, in which there
was a strike.
"Our object, said Mr. Darrow. addressing the
court, "Is to show that Lyte Gregory, of Denver,
whom Orchard says he killed, had to do solely
with this coal strike, and was in no way working
against tha Western Federation of Miners."
Mooney sala non-union miners were being
brought to Trinidad, and It was generally reported
that Gregory and the detective agency with which
he. was connected were In charge of this 'work.
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The witness said he was badly beaten and was
In bed for ten days.
The prosecution objected to this. Mr. Darrow.
arguing the point, wished to show a motive for
assaults on Lyte Gregory- . .
"On the part of this witness?" questioned Judge
"Yes, air." said Parrow. "on th* part of any
body who was there and who looked on Gregory
as a thug, a man who beat up people and who was
hostile to the. union."
The witness was then asked on cross-examina
tion if he had laid plans to assassinate Gregory as
a result of his experiences at Trinidad.
"Did you encourage any of your friends to as
"No air. I made an effort to find out who he
"For tha purpose of seeking revenger*
"No. sir. I was seeking to have him prosecuted
according to law."
At tho conclusion of Mooney's testimony, the
luncheon recess until 1:30 p. m was ordered.
Chris Evans, national statistician of the United
Mine Workers, was called to the stand aft' re
cess and testified that while he was at Trinidad.
Col., he, too, was beaten.
The prosecution challenged the testimony as Im
iraterlal and Irrelevant, but Judge Wood allowed
it on the statement of counsel that they expected
to show that Lyte Gregory was responsible for the
assault. ' _
Evans was followed by John I. Tlerney. of Den
ver a newspaper correspondent. Tlerney sold ha
was at Trinidad during the trouble there. He saw
Lyte Gregory at the place. He described Gregory
as a man six feet two inches tall and weighing
260 pounds. Mooney had declared that th* man
who assaulted him was an exceptionally large man.
Next on the stand was Theron Stevens, former
Judge of the District Court of Colorado at Ouray.
Judge Stevens la now a resident of GoldtleUl. Nev.
Asked the purpose of Judge Stevens's testimony.
Mr Richardson replied that It was to show that
peaceful conditions existed in the Tellur!d« district
up to the time the militia came. Stevens told
first of an Injunction having been Issued against
the miners' union, preventing a boycott of «om*
Of tho merchants In the Tellurldo country. As _ far
as he knew, the injunction was obeyed. mm* , w> r ?
was no interference of any sort with tho court.
The witness said he had refused to grant an In
junction to the deported men as long as the niimia
was in the district. After the soldiers we re * th
drawn the citizens' alliance continued to, d. port
miners, and then Judge Stevens ..runted an in
junction to half a hundred of the d rted men. «1
lowing them to return.
"What was done then?" asked / orner n.ch
-rhe" Governor of Colorado proclaimed the dis
trict in a state of Insurrection and sent the soldiers
back. The d. ported men were not allowed to re-
Judge Stevens next told of having granted a writ
of habeas corpus to Charles H. Meyer, president of
the Western Federation of Miners, when ha was
arrested at Ouray.
General Sherman Bell and Captain Bulkeley
Wells of the militia had Moyer in charge, and re
fused to produce him in court. Judge Stevens said
he then issued a writ for the arrest of Bell and
Wells. They w.-uld not surrender.
Wells at this time was vice-president and general
manager for tho Smuggler Union mine and a promi
nent officer of the Mine Owners' Association. Sen
ator Borah, on cross-examination, asked Judge
Stevens If he was in Tellurlde when an attack was
made on the Smuggler Union mine and several
men were killed.
"A man named St. John and othera accused of
taking part In tho attack wero brought before you.
and you released them?"
"Wells succeeded Arthur (Vl'.'.ns a* manager of
the mine., didn't he 7"
tIIUUCLI O FORECASTS.
Exactly as we have predicted- right alongr. the
market became active and buoyant as July ap
proached, and June goes out in a blaze of bull
glory. We called the turn when prices wera
bottom, and named U. P.. Rckj., Hill issues,
N. Y. C. and Mo. P. as the rick. Said U. P.
(then 132) would sell above 150 before 13' X Get
our Daily Letter and be wise to what is going on.
Terms $." per month.
A. N. KHX.EI.Y. 50 BROAD ST.. >. T.
"Anil Collins was assassinated by be!n? shot
through a window at his house?"
Judge Stevens said he had never known either
Mover or Hnywoo,!. The federal court finally is
sued a writ of habeas corpus, and the day It *c
issued martial law was declared off and Moyef
"Were you at Telluride when nineteen unloa
men were smothered to death In the Smnsslar
Union mine?" asked Mr. Richardson, on redirect
"No. sir; but I heard of It."
Judge Stevens -was excused and Morris Frle<iras3
recalled. Mr. Darrow spent some time with the
witness, identifying half a score- of reports, which
Friedman declared had been handled by him el
Plnkerton headquarters in Denver. Darrow sale)
that at this time he did not know Jr.st how TOASf
of the reports he would offer hi evidence. In or
dor to give .fudge Wood an.l counsel for the prose
cution time to read th*» reports before passing oa
them, an early adjournment was taken until Mon
MEADOW BROOK JVINS.
Beats Bryn Mawr Fox Hunters at
Polo on Muddy Field.
Hempatead. Long Island. June 29 (Special) — DttT»
Ing a terrific rainstorm to-day which ! leea»i
throughout the entire game, the Meadow Brook
Polo Club defeated the four of the Bryn Ms**
Fox Hunters in one of the best matches seen here
this season. Tho score was U% goals to S\.
Despite the downpour a big crowd was on 11*2**
to witness the sport. The aide lines were to**
with motors which had com» from all over Xassea
County. The home- team allowed the visitors ft**
goals handicap. At the beginning of the third pe
riod the visitors were ahead, and it looked as
though they would win. but the home team finished
strong and finally won by their fine team play.
The line-up follows:
MEADOW BnOOK. I BRTN MAWTI FOX HUN*.
Ma I— J. rhtri* 21 118 -
No. 2— J. M Montagu*.... > J»o 1--Alex. Brown. *
No. 3— 11. P. Whitney.... » - No - »-H. W. H*rrt»on ...•
Back— U. MUburn 6, No. 3— R. E. Str«wbrM««.. •
- — Back — G«ors» McFadslea—. 0
Total _...a*i ~7Z
Goals for M«adcw Brook— By Whitney. 6: by.*"**
Utsne. 4. by Mllburn. 2: by Ptalppa. 1: by I* «eel P*?~
altv for safety; total. 12V Gc«ls for Bryn SUyr^gr
handicap. 5; by Brown. 1; by Harrison. 2; by McFadiw.
1; by >* goal penalty; total. »V
MOVE TO HASTEN" THAWS RETRIAL.
District Attorney Jerome must enow causa on
Wednesday way he should not move the secoa-l
trial of Harry K. Thaw at the October branch *
the Supreme Court. This order was Issued yester
day by Justice McCall on tho application of ThaWTe
counsel. Assistant District Attorney Tram. oa
whom the order was served, said there was ■*«»
ing to show that bail would be asked for ta»
prisoner. . „
Thaw, It Is said. la confident that he will get t«-l
next week. Mr. Jerome to known to be firmly •••
posed to aucn a move. .
It is now a little over a year, since the kl*..n* a*
Stanford White on the Madison Square Roof <->***