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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 06, 1908, Image 3

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OBALDIA'S VICTORY
The Defeat of Arias— Hint of Mes
sage from United States.
' Panama. J«J7 — "T"* announcement of the
resignation of'Sefior Arias as candidate for the
r>r*r:<ier*~r ha" resulted In removing th* threat
«m-«- conditions which on Friday were dis
torfcfcS the peace of the republic To-day the
vi- cloud* have disappeared and resentments
MC9 to be forgotten, all things pointing to an
orderly election throughout the country. It is
w^ered that the overwhelming majorities ob
tsised by series Obaldia's partisans ; at the re
-«ct municipal elections in most of the- prov
,^t^m is the chief reason for Seftor Arias'.' resig
nation. The people are celebrating the victory,
us It Is the first time !n history that the official
car.iida.te for the Presidency, backed by a South
Atnericar. or Central American government, ha«
ast saoreedefl !n winning over the people's can
didate.
It is reported that an Important cable dis
patch was received by Sefior Arias from an of
ficial of the United States government, advising
Ijj^j -- resign, but the members of the Panaman
«-r>verr:rnent refuse to confirm or deny this re
port. On Friday evening Senor Arias requested
Seflor Obaldia to meet him to discuss the ques
tion cf the Presidency. Two conferences were
hell, at the first of -which Sefior Arias proposed
that both he and Setter Obaldia resign and agree
en • third candidate. This SeSer Obaldia refused
to d". Later S*»*nr Arias agreed to hand in his
resignation coniitjo'-a'ly. giving as his rea
son a patriotic desire to prevent the military
occupation of the isthmus by the United States,
which he considered would be a death blow to
the republic, ard also to enable the establish
ment of a. anfsa nf political parties, which, he
lettered, was the only means to solve the prob
lem of Panama's external relations.
Both Pefior Obaldia and Sefior Arias have re
ceive? -r afulations. the former for his tri
trnrb. and the latter for big patriotic conduct.
GUATEMALANS EXECUTED
Xezcs of the Score of Persons Put to
Death by Order of President.
' Kr Te>ip-srh to The Tribune ]
Mexico City. July 5.— A list of the names of the
jrsrsorf who were executed in Guatemala by order
of President Estrada Cabrera, as a result of the
last attempt upon his life, has been made public
Tie following cadets, who were on The ground
at the tirn* of the shooting, were ordered to be
«x«wr-ed Immediately after the a-ssault was made:
Colonel cf engineers. Manuel Mendosa: Captain
ItiSnUo Fuentes. Commander Manuel Manolreno.
Captain Muldnnado. Lieutenant Hurtado. Colonel
Jiar.-jel P. Cordova, Colonel Jos* F. Salazar and
Cadet Victor M. Vega.
Tte following: persons were executed, after hav
toe been confined in prison for a year on the
charge of complicity in the first attempt: Dr. Mato
Morales. Dr. Francisco Ruiz. Eduarrlo R. Ing.
Kafaei Prado. R. Juan Viler! and Adolpho Vlterl.
The others Th" •were executed for complicity in
the last fittempt. all of them prominent Guate
malans, were "Vicente Asscenta, Pedro Guillerrno
Corfno. Ramon Palelnca. and Colonel San-ell Soior
■sm A large number of prominent persons are
la prison on the charge of complicity. Several of
the cadets have escaped and some are now said
to be -- Mexican territory, but their whereabouts
■I unknown.
FOX HUNT IN BRONX.
Zoo Inmate, Driven by Heat from
Runzcay, Leads Merry Chase.
A European red fox, goaded by the heat
into leaping a six-foot fence and escaping from
Its runway in the Bronx Zoological Garden.
assart afternoon caused much excitement
s.monß the thousands of visitors and led the
keepers a merry chase for two hours before
it was captured. The fox had been restless
all day. and about noon a* the heat grew
iimoEt unbearable it sprang Into the air,
cleared the fence, and. landing among hun
dreds of fr!?ht«*n«»d women and children, disap
peared in • it isndergTowth. more frightened at
the com-T.otior it bad caused than anybody else,
la a few minutes Keepers Ferguson. Reilly and
EBSMcolza. with two b!-K>ded foxhounds. Rex
and Jack, SiSBShtS to the '"Tar Sen. were in hot
pursuit.
For two hr'iirs the fox dodge-? from one side
of the Garden to the other, never giving Its
pursuers a chance to get near enough to seize
v ■— .- • lain, mi ast by the chase, he turned
at bar- i-<: 'n c. second was in deadly combat
■Kitr; — •«., hounds. It would have been all
«ver with v- Reynard had not the keepers
rjshefi la ■• — whips and driven the dogs off
aa3 rarr'."d thrir prisoner to the hospital, where
he was f.sed up fey Dr. W. Reed Blair and sent
l>ack Xr* his runway.
LAWYER MAY BE INSANE.
Ckmle* F. Brandt, Brooklyn Poli
tician, in Obsen'ation Ward.
Oha* m F. Brandt. * lawyer and Democrat? ~
PoUddui nf Brooklyn, wsj> sent to the observation
*"ard at •-- Kings County Hospital yesterday.
Brandt is forty-one year* old. He is a graduate of
&• Harvard Law School. In college he earned a
r»FDTau<!T! ta athletics. On returning to Brooklyn
hi ■Sen poMtir«. and became the right hand mart
of the late Councilman John J. McGarry. leader of
the O ],j 80, Ward. He was a member of the gen
eral oonntr committee.
Eght or nine, year* ago Brandt ran for Congress
■*■*;-•» Franciß H. Wilson and was beaten. His
remark? in the county committee began the revolt
«f his ward against the rule of the late '•Boss"
Hu*h McLeughUn. Brandt has won the reputation
cf being fine of the moat active «.ump speakers
iraorjr lnc.sC politicians. In recent years he has
devote^ laeil exclusively to his law practice,
having offices at No. 162 Montague street. He lived
**lta his wife at No. 251 Carroll street until six
■weeks ago, when he left her. Then he went to live
»t the »t_ George Hotel.
It Is ?art that he "verstufiled at college and that
£• • (Termed from insomnia. Yesterday his brother.
t* William J. Brandt, of No. 93 Garneld Place,
*"W7*£ his: to hie home, and an ambulance took
\i» ie-wyer to the Institution.
PULL REPORTS of the
0
Grand Prix
WiU be cabled THE TRIBUNE by the Great
American Driver.
LOUIS STRANG,
Winner of the Savannah and Briarcliff Races.
'READ THE T'RI'B l//»T£
FLEET READY TO SAIL
To Start Across the Pacific To-mor
row Afternoon.
San Francisco. July s.— Fresh from' dry docks,
with bunkers full of coal nad magazines fined with
ammunition, newly painted and looking as spick
and span as the day they left Hampton Roads, the
sixteen battleships of the Atlantic fleet are riding
at anchor to-day In the harbor, ready to sail on
Tuesday for Honolulu on the second half of the
long cruise around' the world.
• At 2 ( o'clock on Tuesday afternoon, two months
and a day after it entered the portals of the Golden
Gate, at the end of a 13.00rv-mile voyage, the flower
of the American navy. h«aded by the flag-ship Con
necticut, will steam out of the harbor of San
Francisco, under the command of Rear Admiral C.
S. Sperry. the third commander in chief since the
fleet started on the long cruise.
The fleet will reach Honolulu on July 1«. remain
& week and then proceed to the Antipodes. Elab
orate preparations for its entertainment have been
made at Auckland. Sydney and Melbourne. The
fleet will reach Manila after a visit to Japanese
ports about October 1. Before returning to Hamp
ton Roads, in the latter part of February, fourteen
months after starting from the Atlantic, the fleet
will have sailed nearly. all the seas on the globe
and completed the most remarkable cruise in naval
hietory.
The reassembling of the Atlantic fleet began more
than a week ago. and the Kearsarge. which finished
loading ammunition at the Mare Island Navy Yard
yesterday, was the last to drop anchor In her
place in man-of-war row last night.
The fleet, according to Admiral Sperry. !p in bet
ter shape than when It left Hampton Roads laj>t
December. The fire control system, which was
then complete on only a few of the ships, is now
thoroughly installed on each one.
The places of the Alabama and the Maine, which
came around South America with the ' fleet and
which sailed from here on June B, homeward
bound, as a special service squadron, have been
taken by the battleships "Wisconsin and Nebraska.
Captain R Morrell. of the Wisconsin, has been re
tired, and Commander F C Seattle, of the cruiser
Charleston has been assigned to the command of
that ship. The Charleston is at Bremerton, and
Commander Beattie is expected to arrive to-mor
row to assume his new duties.
To-day was the last day that th© public was ad
mitted on boani the warships. To-morrow the only
visitors will be relatives and friends of the officers.
San Diego. Cal.. July 6.— Three torpedo boat de
stroyers, the Perry, the Preble and the Farrajrut,
were towed the entire distance from San F-an
dsco to this port by the cruisers of the Pacific
squadron, -which arrived here last night. Consid
erable trouble was experienced with the tow lines,
although the sea was comparatively calm all the
time. The tow line of the Preble broke four times,
two of the breaks occurring In quick succession.
After the fourth break a big wire cable was used
in place of the hawser chain, whirh had previously
parted The tow lines on the Farragnt and the
Perry also each parted three times. The destroy
ers maintained steam aJI the tjme. The trip was
in the nature of an experiment, and it is not cer
tain yet, say naval men here, whether It can be
called a success
HOW F. G. BAILEY ESCAPED
Other Prisoners Who Were on the
iUtstein in New Orleans.
' »tr Orleans, July s.— With two high power auto
mobiles, several United States deputy marshals
and a squad of reporters awaiting them at the
wharf. Lieutenant Peter W. Beery, of the New
York Police Department, with his prisoners. Al
bert Bailey. Charles H. Myers and Captain Albert
Oxley, arrived her* from Puerto Cortez. Hon
duras, on the steamer Utstein Just before dark
to-night. Police, prisoners, marshals and re*
porters piled into the big touring cars and were
whisked away to the Orleans parish prison. After
being fed at the parish prison. Lieutenant Berry
■with his prisoners left New Orleans shortly before
8 o'clock to-night for New York, where, they will
arrive Tuesday afternoon. Berry is the only officer
with the prisoners.
Francis G. Bailey, the missing prisoner, made
Ml escape on July 2 while the Utstein was in the
harbor of Puerto Cortez, Honduras. Members of
the crew, in relating to-day the story of Bailey's
escape,, Bald that the watch had gone below for a
piece of bread, when Bailey managed to launch
one of the steamer's small boats and pull ashore,
where he escaped in the woods before a pursuing
party in another boat could make a landing. The
Baileys are wanted on the cnarge of conspiracy
to use. the mails of the United States to defraud.
Francis G. Bailey was president of the Export
Shipping Company of New Jersey, while Albert W.
Bailey was secretary of the concern.
When asked for an account of the- escape of Mr.
Bailey Lieutenant Beery said: "We have decided
to confine our statement to the simple fact that
we had a pleasant voyage through the Gulf."
The details of Francis Bailey's escape were not
ruppr«**ed. however, for the crew had a story to
tell. According to the crew. Lieutenant Beery was
repeatedly warned against the probability that his
prisoners would make an attempt to escape, but.
in spite of this, he took the manacles off of them,
and the same night Francis G. Bailey escaped.
Lieutenant Beery had gone ashore to an .enter
tainment given by some Americans. When he
returned he went below and to sleep, asking an
officer on the steamer to guard his prisoners. Fran
cis G. Bailey was on the deck of the steamer at
the time, which was early on the morning of July l.
The officer who was asked to guard him discov
ered before daylight that Bailey had disappeared
and that the skiff tied to the stern of the steamer
was also gone, It «m still dark, but the outline
of the skiff could be made out several hundred
yards off. The lifeboat was immediately lowered
when the alarm was given and started in the di
rection of the disappearing- skiff, but it could not
be, found.
The United States <~onsul at Puerto Cortez was
mformed. and he Immediately enlisted the aid of
the Honduran a'lthoritie*:. -who made a thorough
search of the. essntiy surrounding Puerto Cortez.
Only the empty skiff was found.
A coincidence in connection with the escape
■which wa? made the subject of an investigation
-was the fact that on the same night Francis G
Bailey escaped a series of shots were fired en
board the steamer Goldsboro, which the Baileys
had brought down from New York. When asked
for an explanation, those on the steamer said they
had been enjoying themselves that night and had
fired the shots for fun.
Correspondence sent to the New Orleans papers
from Puerto Cortez contained all of the evidence
presented against the Baileys when they were ex
tradited. According to this correspondence Francis
G Bailey is believed to have made his way into
Guatemala-
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JULY 6, 1908.
YACHT OWNERS ANGRY
BALK AT INSPECTION.
One Refuses to Obey, but Finally
Makes a Compromise.
I>eputy Surveyor Mathew M. Con»ys roused the
Ire of a dozen or more owners of private yachts In
fhe harhor yesterday when he made them brin*
their boats alongside the tug John J. Timmons to
have their equipment examined. W. E. Ellsworth,
of Bayonne, N. J. at first refused flatly to obey
with his ISJliaij ■!■ trill yacht Katherine. explaining
at closer range that his boat was made entirely of
mahog-ar.y and scratches were cosrly.
The John J. Tlrr.mons is one of the fa-itee* tujrs
In the harbor, and has been chartered by the
Treasury Department for the work of enforcing the
steamboat regulations in the port during the sum
mer reonths. James S. Clarkson. Surveyor of Cus
toms, was not on board yesterday, the tug bein* In
charge of Deputy Surveyor Coneys, who is regular
ly in charge of that particular work.
The captains of two fishing boats whose boats
were taken away from them for a time last year
by th° official* roundly cheered the customs "offi
cer yesterday when they saw him inspecting the
pleasure craft. Just a moment before the ma
hogany yacht Katherine waa hailed the deputy
surveyor had Inspected the twenty-one-ton auxili
ary sloop Wenona, belonging to Ernest Accini. of
this city. These two spick-and-span yachts were
both around the John T. Timmons when the King
fisher and the James Carroll, both fishing boats,
came within hailing distance- Each had a score
or more on hoard, who Joined in the cheering.
"I'm glad to see you're not singling out us poor
fishing folk, ' yelled Captain Louis Kindt, of the
K3ngflsher. who was caught last year doing busi
ness without l!cen««". foghorn, whistle or bell.
"Come aboard and Inspect my boat now. Like you
to see all our equipment."
W. E. Ellsworth, the owner of the Kntherine.
after refusing to have his yacht put alongside the
customs boat, finally agreed on a compromise and
sent out a longboat to bring Mr. Coneys on board.
Mr. Ellsworth said he had come up from Florida,
and had encountered at nearly every port he vis
ited inspections modelled after the system originally
established here.
Another pleasure craft hailed by the Timmtns
waa the Helen R., of Rheepehead Bay. with Magis
trate Tlghe. of Brooklyn, and two rowing cams
on board. On top of the Helen R. were two cedar
racing ehHla. to be used in races later In Flushing
Bay. Magistrate Tlghe. whose heart was #et on
the races, didn't want to come alongside the tug
for fear the racing shells would be Injured.
"I'll sue the government if anything happens
to those shells." he exclaimed from time to time
during the Inspection. The Helen R. was found
to be obeying all regulations, and pullod away
with the two racing shells Intact, the magistrate
at the same time cooling off visibly.
A number of pleasure boats Inspected were found
to have only one or two life preservers, with from
twelve to twenty persons on board. Heated objec
tion waa made in several Instances to the inspec
tion, but Mr. Coneys explained firmly that the law
made no allowance for private boats, and that the
owners ought to welcome regulations which forced
them to provide protection for their families and
friends.
"Can't you se« this is a prtvate yacht and that we
don't carry passengers for hire?" y»:ied F. L. Bud
long, owner of the 48-ton yacht Tyche, from Brovi
denoe.
The Tyche, despite its size, was found to have no
lif« preservers at all on board. Two smal! rings
completed Its full equipment in case of a disaster.
Mr. Budlong was let off with a warning not to
come Into New York Bay again without a full
quota of life preservers. Other-wise his yacht ful
filled all requirements of the law.
Another yacht, with the suggestive name of Say
When, was also shown by inspection to he short
of life preservers. Six persons were on board, with
only two life preservers. Several other yachts were
tuapeuted. some of -which had no lifesaving equip
ment at all. Among those -which were hailed and
brought alongside in spite of prolonged objection
were the Parthenfa, belonging to J. H. Ross, of
New Jersey: the Louise, the property of L. F.
Sandkaut, of the Crescent Yacht Club, and the
Aquila- In all more than twenty private boats
were Inspected. In addition to several excursion
steamers and others.
A "MAN" FOR NINE TEARS.
Woman Thus Obtained Employment
in Broadway Hotels.
Charged with disorderly conduct in masquerading
for nine years a* a man. Mrs. August Sieb. thirty.
sit years old. of No 641 Sixth avenue, was sen
t« .-«<i n early yesterday morning in the night court
hy Magistrate Corrigan to the Workhouse for five
days.
Two policemen of the West 68th street rtation
came across the unconscious form of what ap
peared to be a man at 62d street and Broadway
on Saturday night They called an ambulance
and the "man." apparently overcome by the heat,
■was taken to Rooeevelr Hospital.
Mrs Si"b told the police that she- had been in
this country about ten years, and that after sepa
rating from her husband she. started out to earn
her living Dressed as a man, she readily obtained
employment, mentioning hotels in Broadway where
she worked as a "iunchman."
MANY RESUME WORK.
Nearly 50,000 in Pittsburg District —
Return to Normal Conditions.
[By Telegraph to Th« Tribune.]
Pittsburg, July Practically all of the mills of
the Pittsburg district will be in operation again by
to-morrow, and before the week is over the district
will have returned almost to the normal conditions
which were interrupted by the financial cloud of
last October. Almost fifty thousand men in the
district who have been idle, for many months will
be called to work when the whistles blow to-mor
row morning
The Carnegie Steel Company, which has been
operating the Homestead. Edgar Thomson and
Duquesne plants on half time, will place these
mills on full time to-morrow morning, giving work
to several thousand men. The Jones & Laughlin
Steel Company will put one thousand additional
men to work to-morrow In their plant here, while
the National Tube Works will put as many addi
tional men to work.
In the mining and coke districts several thou
sand men will get work. A remarkable condition
exist* in these districts. There Is actually a short
age of workmen, and operations are being ham
pered by Inability to secure sufficient men. Hun
dreds of foreigners went home last winter and
failed to return, and this has resulted in a great
shortage of unskilled labor.
That the railroads are feeling: the resumption of
business is shown by the fact that all the lines
making Plttaburg their headquarters have ordered
repair* shops on double, turn.
SAW EMPLOYES BEFORE HE DIED.
James E. Hooper, Cotton Duck Manufact
urer. Sent for Two Thousand Persons.
[By Telegraph to Th* Tribune.]
Baltimore. July f. — .lames E. Hooper, president of
the William E. Hooper & Sons Company, manu
facturers of cotton duck, died this afternoon from
an Internal disease at his summer home, at R*ho
both Beach, Del. Mr Hooper was sixty-eight
years old. His father established extensive mills
many years ago near this city. The Hooper mills
are independent of the cotton ducK combination.
Mr Hooper had been In ill health a long time.
A week ago he told his wife that he believed his
end was near and that he wanted to see all his
employes before he died. Arrangements were ac
cordingly made for an excursion of over two thou
sand employes from Baltimore to n?hoh..th Th*
mills at Wood berry were closed for a day. and ill
toe employes, many accompanied by their fam
ilies. mad« the trip. ,Mr Hooper, in an invalid
chair on the porch of his cottage, received them all
tenderly, grasping the hands of the older em
ploye* and of their wives and children. •
CELEBRATORS IN COURT
Some Magistrates Lenient, Oiherg
Severe — 132 Prisoners 'Arraigned.
When It came to dealing with those- arrested iMt
discharging firearms in the streets on the Fourth
of July the magistrates disagreed yesterday on
the way to treat the prisoners. In all. 133 prison
ers wer» arraigned in the magistrates' court« on
that chargp, most of them being between eighteen
and twenty years old and nearly all of foreign
birth. Magistrate Breen had thirty cases before
him in the Tombs court. Most of these were boy*
from sixteen to twenty years old. As soon as
they were arraigned they were discharged. The
weapons were confiscated.
Magistrate Crane, who on previous occasion*
had dealt severely with this class of offenders, sur
prised the polio*, by dismissing the twenty-six
prisoners brought before him. nearly all of them
grown men. The magistrate explained his leniency
by saying that he did not think it was wron£ to
celebrate by discharging blank cartridges from a
revolver in the street. He .said that on any other
day he would fine a man who had a revolver in
his possession, but thought that no harm had been
done by the men using their revolvers to celebrate,
the Fourth. i
Other magistrates were more severe. Of the
twelve prisoners taken before Magistrate Wahle.
one, who Bald he merely had discharged a toy cap
pistol, was fined $10. while the other eleven men
were held In $500 ball each for trial on a charge
of carrying concealed weapons. The man fined
was the only American-born citizen In the lot.
Magistrate Harris fined most of his fifteen prison
ers $5 each and the others HO each. They had
ball cartridges in their revolvers. Forty-nine men
were arraigned before Magistrate Hen-man In the
Harlem court, and all were fined from SI to JC each.
At the hospitals all the Internes had a much
needed rest. Two or three minor accidents re
sulting from left-over fireworks were treated.
Roderick Vazilio, of No. 282 East 149 th street,
threw his last giant cracker into the street early
in the morning. When It did not explode right
away he picked It up. Just before it exploded. Sur
geons at Lincoln Hospital say he may lose his
sight. Another Bronx lad. Joseph Stein, of No.
608 Oak Tree Place, shot off the tip of one finger
with a pistol.
A firecracker thrown under a. horse at Amster
dam avenue and ITSth street caused it to run away.
F. W. Williams, of No. 2V> West 105 th street, who
had been in the carriage with his wife, had Just
alighted with her when the firecracker went off.
At 145 th street the carriage was knocked to pieces,
and a few blocks further down even the shafts
dropped off. Two or three men In automobiles and
on motorcycles chased the animal, but he led the
pace to 125 th street. There he turned east, and *a
few feet further on dropped from exhaustion. He
had run four miles. A patrolman threw several
buckets or water on him and led him away to a
stable.
TBACISG BOMB OUTRAGES.
Petrosino Thinks He Can Hold
Italian on Several Charges.
"Joe" Perrosino and his Italian detectives spent
most of yesterday running down the loose ends of
their case against a Sicilian who. the- believe, was
the moving spirit In many of the recent East Side
bomb throw-Ings. The prisoner. Giuseppi Afflnito.
was he'd on a short affidavit made by Petrosino.
and Archiopoll, and this morning he will ho lined up
before every member of the Italian squad and his
history repeated to them.
Only one of the several charges on which Petro
sino says he can hold the man ■was made public
after he was arrested. This was the speofflc charge
made In the affidavit that Afflnito threw a bomb
into the' tenement house at No. 223 East 74th street
to intimidate a wealthy Italian in an attempt to
blackmail him. This affidavit was sworn to by a
man who, the police say. saw the bomb thrown.
The way In which this bomb and th» others were
constructed, the materials used and th« similarity
of the letters and threats received by the man
against whom this particular bomb wag directed
and those received lately by other wealthy Italians.
Indicated to the police that half a dozen of these.
outrages were the ■work of one man or set of men.
Afflnito will be arraigned this afternoon before
Magistrate Wahle.
Afflr.ito is a fine type of the middle class of
Sicilian. He is about twenty-five years old. His
complexion is oiive and his eyes ar* set far back
under a high, receding forehead, surmounting a
bold, hawklike noae.
Magistrate Steinert held another man charged
with a bomb outrage In the Torkville court yester
day. This prisoner is Angelo Lupino. the charge
against him being that he placed the bomb which
wrecked the tenement house at No. 336 East 11th
street. Captain Shaw says that Lupino was pimply
th« tool of a gang of extortioners. He dn»s not
look like one who could be the moving spirit In
anything. He is undersized, weak looking and
shabby.
PROSPECT PARK ARRESTS.
Sixty-two Prisoners Held for Violat
ing Ordinances.
There were sixty arrests at Prospect Park.
Brooklyn, yesterday For the last month In
spector OReilly has been doing his best to aid
Park Commissioner Kennedy to preserve the park
from destruction at the hands of the East Siders,
who flock there by the thousands on Sundays. On
the three Sundays preceding yesterday an aggre
gate of 224 arrests were made, and most of the
prisoners were fined $10 by Magistrate Steers, In
the FlatbOßh police court. The magistrate is
earnestly co-operating with the police and the
park authorises in checking the outrages. When
seen yesterday he said:
"Early In the week I had a talk with a rabbi of
the East Side, and he promised to try to get the
Hebrew newspapers of his quarter of the city to
warn the people not to destroy the plants and do
other things which will lead to their arrest. It Is
a beautiful thing to pee th» people enjoying them
peives in the park, but in the thousands who go
there on Sundays there are bound to be some who
will not restrain themselves. The majority of the
Jews are a= anxious as I am that the violators of
the law should be punished. They do not want to
be classed with lawbreakers
"If proper evidence is brought forward I will
treat the offenders arrested to-day as I have those
in the past. I always let those persons go who
seem Innocent of an intention to do wrong."
COUNT KILLED IN DUEL.
Son of Prince Yussupoff Shot by
Count M ant cuff el.
St. Petersburg. July s.— Count Sumarakoff-
El.'ton, the eldest smi of Prince Yussupon*. was
killed by Count MantetEffeL an officer of the
Horse Guards, In a duel with pistols to-day.
The men met on Krestovsky Island, on the
Neva, as the result of a challenge Issued by
Count Manteuffe! because of a family quarrel.
CONSTABLES ON BETHPAGE TURNPIKE.
Mlneola. Long Island. July 5.-Justice George
Tatem and a force of constables went to the Beth
rage turnpike this afternoon to catch some of the
automobile drivers who use the pike as a speeding
course, but the Automobile Club of Long Island
noon had men on fhe course with cards warning
drivers to slow down. Only two arrests resulted.
Arthur Goldschacki, chauffeur for < v harles Frost,
who occupies the Foxhall Keene plat;* at Wheatly
Hills, was arrested for speeding at' the rate of
sixty-four miles an hour. He admitted fifty Arthur
Schalli, a chauffeur of New York, paid a fine of $10.
KILLED MAKING AN ASCENT.
Columbia, Neb.. July I Paul Haunstocker. of
Humphrey. N?b., an amateur aeronaut, was killed
while making an ascent In a- balloon yesterday. An
the balloon started up a git^t al wind caught It,
th rowing it against some electric light wires, and
Haunstocker apparently received a shock. ,He
clung to the ropes, however, but as the balloon,
with no one to control it, released itself from the
wires it threw the man with terrific force against
a brick building and ho fell^llfelcas to the ground.
Qranes
( AQ)ritinqPapers
your great-grandmother was a little
girl Crane's Writing Papers were con
sidered the best but they were no more
justly popular then than they are now.
New seasons bring new styles, but that
thing called "good quality" can be handed down from
generation to generation.
Crane's writing papers arc obtainable at all good
stores where stationery is sold.
Eaton, Crane & Pike Company.
WHY SLEEPER LEFT
Conttenefl from flnt t>"«*
closely acquainted with the relations existing
between the United States and Venezuela, that
this government had only deferred action from
last April to next December, and did not mean
to abandon It altogether, the latest development
was entirely unexpected. The- claimants
asrainst Venezuela are the Orinoco Corporation,
the Xew York and Bermude* Company, the
Orinoco Shipping Company, the United States
and Venezuela Company and A. F. Jaurett.
When these cases were before the Foreign Re
lations Committee of the Senate, for considera
tion in April, Senator Cullom, chairman of the
committee, natd:
'Castro needs a spanking 1 , but the American
people don't know; but he might get It yet.~
With the exception of the case of Jaurett. the
claims are for confiscation of property, bein?
the subject of a voluminous Senate document.
entitled 'Wrongs Done American Citizens by the
Government of Venezuela."
The unconfirmed report was also received
here yesterday that President Castro had re
moved the seat of ths Venezuelan government
from Caracas to Valencia. This report follows
closely on the news from Caracas that at las]
the government had officially recognized the ex
istence of the plague in Caracas.
DUTCH COLONISTS ASK REDRESS,
Appeal to Home Government Against Venez
uela's Action.
Winetnstad. July The -Curacao Chamber of
Commerce, the General Dutch Union and the Naval
League have prepared a statement. in which they
say that the present depressed condition In Curacao
is due to th« vindictive measures if the Venezu-lan
government. The statement takes the form of a
petition to Queen Wllhelmlna of Holland. In which
th» request is made that !»teps be taken to improve
the relations between the two countries In a perma
nent way.
The petition calls attention to The seizure by
Venezuela of four Dutch ve^iwis plying Setween
Aruba and r'urac.ao, both Dutch possessions, and
the Imprisonment of the cre-ws. the opening of offi
cial correspondence by Venezuelan officials, the
prohibiting of foreign laborers from working on
board vessels in Venezuelan ports, rhe le>:re« re
cently issued by President Castro prohibiting the
transshipment of cargo at Curaqao and the stop
pase of traffic by Dutch vessels between Venezuela
and Curasao.
The governor, through whom the petition will be
?uhmitted. assured thts petitioners that the Dutch
government would be kept conversant with the
facts by the colonial government, and that the
legation at Caracas was using every legitimate
means to obtain the improvement of conditions.
MAD DOG BITES THREE.
Girl Stopping to Save Doll Has
Back Torn by Jamaica Terrier.
A bull terrier went mad last night tn the yard of
his owner, Herbert Jarvis. a negro, at Ha 140
Rockawav Road. Jamaica, Queens County, and
breaking a chain that heJd it to its kennel leaped
over the fence Into the street. Two policemen shot
the beast after several persons had been attacked
and three children badly bitten-. They were taken
to St. Mary's Hospital. The clothing of both pa
trolmen was torn, although they escaped Injury.
The victims were Ruth Miller, four years old, of
No. 150 Rockawa'y Hoad. bitten five times in the
back and legs. Helen Pudblelskl. four years old. of
No. 128 South street, bitten twice in the left leg
and in the right arm. and her brother, George
Pudbielskl. eight years old. bitten three times,
twice m the right leg and In the left side.
George tried tc grasp the dog by the broken
piece of chain in an attempt to save his sister, but
the dog turned on h'.m. Ruth Miller might have
escaped being bitten had she not tried to rescue
her doll. As she stooped in pick tt up the beast
sank its teeth in her back. The boy's r: -a very
caused men who had run away to act. and they
rushed at the dog with sticks. The animal ran up
the street, where it attacked a larger dog :n South
street, tearing open Its shoulder and throat. The
animal then ran around the block with a crowd in
pursuit, and raced into its kennel, where it was
found by ths policemen.
COL. YOUNG WILL JELL HIS HORSES.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Lexington, Ky . July -Colonel Milton Young,
proprietor of the McGrathlana Farm, established
here by Price McGrath. and for many years the
biggest thoroughbred breeding establishment in
Kentucky, excepting Elmendorf. has announced
that he will sell his entire holding this fall unless
there la a change for the better In the racing con
ditions. He says he cannot afford to continue his
breeding operations in the face of the agitation
against racing, decreasing the market for horses
so that they will not bring the cost of their raising.
Colonel Young is a member of the State Racing
Commission, and is the man who caused the com
mission to refuse to allow Latonia to reinstate
bookmaklng.
JTJ7TE BUG ABLE TO TTTRN AROUTTD
Hammondsport. N. T.. July s.— Before a crowd
of several thousand persons Glenn H. Curtis* made
an ascension to-day in the aerodrome No 3. the
June Bug, and for the first time In the series of
trials made a turn during the flight and faced di
rectly toward the starting point.
After covering five-eighths of a mile it was sag
essary to go over a vineyard, and. fearing dis
aster, owing to the fact that he waa flying low.
turtiss brought the machine down with slight
damage to the front controls and the right wing.
Mr >'i;rtis« was uninjured The flight and the
manoeuvres were considered a success, it being
the first attempt to describe a circle. The members
of the Aero Club committee, who left here to
night, expressed great satisfaction at the outcome
of this triad. The aerodrome will be repaired to
night and experiments will be continued to-mor
row.
KILLED BY SKYROCKET.
[By Telerraph to The Trtbun* 1 .
Kutztown. Perm . July s.— While enjoying the fire
works In Kutztown Park last night Miss Kate
Ma'hemer. twenty-two years old, was almost in
stantly killed by a rocket, She was seated in the
grandstand, when the rocket fell from its stand Just
aa It was ignited and whitsed across the park, strik
ing the unfortunate woman Just over the heart.
Death resulted In less than five minute.' and tU«
real of the dlapla-y w&a abandoned. , ,
AERONAUTS LN PERIL
Continued from flr«t p»**-
from th* effect of the sudden change. the Iwy.
screaming with pain and shivering with celd.
Mueller, despite his own misery, took th« lad
In his arms and warmed him as much as po«
slble. Fortunately the bak did not remain lon*
at the great altitude, and began to descend
slowly.
I IHIHim OF THE VILLE DE DIZPF2L
How long they remained above clouds it ■***
impossible for Mueller to determine. Without
instruments he was unable to calculate time,
direction or distance. Soon, however, they war*
able to distinguish the lights of a town beneath
them. They passed these lights and then sighted
another group. Certain that a safe landing
place could be found. Mueller made preparations
to descend.
The valve was opened gradually and th*
balloon settled slowly. At BbM o'clock they
landed gently in a field, three miles from Ben
ton Harbor. Mich. The rtprord was buried la
the soil, and it took three hours of hard worlc
before the hag could be gathered into a compact
roll. At midnight they boarded an electric
car and went to Benign Harbor. They could
not send a telegram, because the office thers
was closed.
The receipt of the messages from Haddock
and Howard, of Cincinnati, caused consider
able anxiety, and a lifesaving crew was sent
out to cruise for signs of the balloon. The life
savers remained on the lake nearly ten hours,
and th«n learned on their return that the VIBa)
de Dieppe had reached Michigan in safety.
The experiences in which Letchlelter and Pe
terson were Injured were told In the following
dispatch sent to Secretary Ptckens, of the Axeo
nautique Club, of Chicago:
More or less carved up by barbed wire fences
bumped and broken by trees and generally
bunged up. Captain Peterson and til self ar*
here undergoing repairs and figuring out th«
possibility of getting back to Chicago this week.
The trip Itself was one of the finest sensation*
ever experienced. The night was clear, with -
good breeze blowing steadily northeast through
out the night, and until we struck a blazing sun
just west of Lake Huron we had travelled at aa
average altitude of between 800 and 1,000 feet.
We did not put out our drop rope until about 3
o'clock in the morning, the night being illumi
nated by stars and the moon. When it becarn*
darker the drag rope twice indicated that w«
were dangerously near the earth. During th*»
trip we passed over a large- number of cities and
towns and talked with the people often, until,
by an unfortunate chance, we lost. our mega
phone.
The sun came out bright and warm at 4
o'clock. It had taken much of our sand ballast
to keep the bag up at night, but with two sacks
left ami gas expanded by the sun w* decided
to undertake th« crossing of Lake Huron and to
remain up until late in the evening. Th« ba*
stretched so much under the hot tan and shoe
to such a great altitude that we were compelled
to let out considerable gas. i •-- / - > \
That was our downfall, literally. We sailed
well into Canada at a 6.000 foot altitude, but
suddenly the bag began descending. Down to
3.000 feet the descent was .fairly - slow. Then
Sheol got into the bag, and', we completed our
drop in record breaking, bone grinding and fie»a
tearing order. f "
The basket bumped a tree, rebounded ana
curled up against another. 'From this we wer»
Jammed into a barbed wire fence, torn to tatter*
and passed, by a long line of bumps, to mm
wire fences. Finally we came to anchor with.
Captain Peterson's army boot reposing; cm tag
bleeding, recumbent head.
We were held prisoners. Jammed between a
fence and the basket and tangled MM for
almost half an hour, while several farmers
•wrestled with th- fighting bag. and finally sue-*
ceeded in beating the gas out of it.
Captain Peterson has a broken rib and a bcc»
deep cut across a knuckle of his right hand. My
left thumb is half severed and the whole hand
lacerated by barbed wire; likewise the right aid*
of my face and my left instep. Altogether, it
was a beautiful landing
An hour and a half after we made our ac
quaintance with Canadian soil another balloon
was sighted following our tracks. Through our
glasses it appeared to be the Chicago. It was
sailing high, and apparently good for a lons
trip. The only other one of the entrants wi
saw was the Illinois, which took a terrific drop
over Lake Michigan, apparently into The water.
then rose again to a considerable height. W|
lost sight of them about the middle of ihe lake*
The following message was receiver! to-nigh*.
from Captain Hudson, who sailed In the balloon
America :
Carsonville, Mich., July 5. — Landed safely
quarter mile from Lake Huron. Threw and ■
half bags ballast not sufficient to attempt to
cross Lake Huron and Georgian Bay.
The following message was received to-ndgWl
from Dr. Frederick J. Fielding, who started from
Chicago in the balloon Fielding yesterday:
West Sheffield. Qu«.. -July 5 —Came down at
this place to-day at b p. m.
C. A. Co»y sent the following message from
West Monkton. Ont.. to-night:
West Monkton. July 5. — Landed in township
of Logan. County of Perth. Dominion of Canada,
at 9:30 this morning. July 5. on a farm of James
Moffart. the estimated distance from Chicago to
th« landing point being five hundred miles.
After leaving Chicago the wind was so low w«
concluded it useless to try for the dlstanc«
prize so we settled down for the time prise*
We crossed Lake Michigan in exactly thre«
hours, sailing very low rather than wm»te bal
last trying for upper air currents. Our compass
evidently did not work properly, and led as ta>
believe we were going southeast. At 2:30 a. m.
daylight began to appear and at 4:30 i. m. wa
sailed over Saginaw. Mich, where w# dropped
some messages. We continued eastward, and
at 6:45 a. m reached Lake Huron, travelling ac
an altitude of 6.000 feet, due to expansion of gas
by the early morning sun. When about In th*
middle of the lake, due to the peculiar effect tha
atmosphere had on the gas. we dropped 4.000
feet in less than three minutes. Not knowtasj
whether we were going across the lake or
lengthwise of It. we became a little alarmed and
strapped on our life preservers, but soon, by dis
posing of considerable ballast, we checked ths
fall After reaching the shore th© sun. again
expanded our gas and we rose to an altitude at
12.000 feet. We tried to learn where w« were,
but were sailing so high we could not hear.
Thinking that we might soon reach Lake On
tario, and knowing if we did we would hardly
have enough ballast to go lengthwise of St. w%
decided to make a landing, which was excep
tionally rough, due to high winds. We tora
down fences with our basket and anchor and
dragged for nearly a mile. W» were all slight*
ly bruised.
AEROPLANE TRIP AT TURIN.
Turin. July s.— An immense crowd witnessed th*
experiment* to-day of Leon Dela«raace. bat after
two attempts to fly the French aeroplane inventor
was obliged to stop, owing to a. «torrr. After th*
weather became calm Delagranire kept iMs ma
china In the air for 3 minute* and 46 seconds at
a height of tea feet, covering . distaac* of 14
kilometre*.

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