mV* I.XXI...N0 23,858.
To-day and to-morrow, rain or
'?">" I i-oiitliruM ,ni.u
NEW-YORK. TUESDAY, MARCH
PRICE ONE CENT
In Cltv of N.? T?irk. Jert?y City and IIobok<M*
ELSEWHERE TWO CENT?.
?Is. H. W. SMITH'S GEMS
GONE FROM SAFETY BOX
Lawyer Says Aged Woman's
Jewels and Silver Are Missing
from Deposit Vault.
BAIL FOR NIECE AND SON
Two Who Are Accused of Rob?
bing Relative Are Released
Hints at New Charges.
Friends of Mrs. Harriet Wells Smith,
who charge that her relatives have been
trying to get control of her property, de?
clared yesterday that jewelry and sil?
verware to the value of _everal thousand
dollar!". T,ad disappeared from the safe
deposit box in which Mrs. Smith ko?, t
their.. They said the box was in a vault
attached to a bank, but would not give
the name of the bank.
Mrs. Smith placed her plat*? and
irweis in a safe deposit vault some time
ago,' ?.-aid UporKe Malraison, a lawyer
,,f No. U Park Row. who first called
Mrs Smith's troubles to the attention ?>f
the District Attorney. "When we went
t?-> the vault and opened the box on an
order issued by Mrs. Smith we found the
box empty. ^"*" have not bee able to
?zet any trace? of th?- missing valuables,
hut as the ?ase proceeds we expect to b?
oHe to point to those who were responsl
bli for their disappearance."
D?>H<'-n Murphy. Deputy Assistant Dis?
trict Attorney in char**e of the Investi?
tion Into the ?ff?*'?? of Mrs. Smith,
s.iirl ? esterday that be knew about th?
missing 1ewe!s and silver, but was not
working on that point.
There arc other things lh?-?t 1 havj
be*!* working on which promise big de
\eiopments in this rase," he said. "We
ha*.e plenty of **videni'e to back up our
Contrary to the plan a-?reed upon on
S**?rday before Magistrate McQnade,
no hearing at Mrs. Smith's bedside was
held yesterday In the cases of her nie? e,
Mrs. Antoinette Brown, and the latter?
Newton Davis, who were arrested
on a ?hargc of stealing $119 from Mrs.
When the case was called yesterday
Maeistrate McQuade said he -van un?
willing to adjourn the hearing to Mrs.
Smith's bedroom, preferring to wait un?
til the aged woman's physical condition
would permit her appearance in court.
Mr. Murphy said Mrs. Smith's physician
had assured him that ?-he-would be ab!*
to appear next Wednesday, and the cas*
was adjourned t?> that clay.
Abe Levy, who appeared u c'-uns.l
fot Mrs. Brown and her son. objected t *
this date berause of his previous on
gagements, and it was agreed to holi
the hearing on April 1 in the Kssex Mar
ket court, where Magistrate McQtiadO
will be sitting at thai time.
Mrs. Brown, who was retoeaed under
ball yesterday morning, appeared in
court with her younger ton. I'?ritton
I?,? vis. She was not called upon 10 tak
;?ny part in the proceeding-?. Her other
mu?, Newton Davis, provided ball after
the hearing was adjourn?.-?!. Mrs. Brown
I to give any Information about
The present wbeieabouta of Mi*-. Bmltti
\?.is kept a secret by those represent in*;
h?-r interests, but it was later learn.-1
tl.ai the is at No. H?4 West T4th street,
under the care of Miss Clarke, her nirs*.
This address is Marbuiy Hall, an apart?
ment hotel, in striking contrant to the
b?>ardliig house out ??? which she was
taken ?>n Friday night immediately after
th? street Of Mrs. Brown and her son.
SAYS DEAF MUTE TALKED
Lawyer Repeats Conversation ;
Is Told Man Is Dumb.
Isa*?- Weil, a Manhattan lawyer, W8UI
questioned as u witness in the Supreme
Court yesterday by Manusseh Miller, a
Brooklyn lawyer, in an action of William
Kngelking against William McKensle
over a lease. Miller was asking Weil
about a conversation the latter said ne
had with a hunchback caretaker of an
uptown gymnasium, and wunted to know
what Weil said and what the other man
"-aid. Weil repeated the supposed con?
versation. Then the Brooklyn attorney
asked In a raised voice:
"Now, as a matter of fact, don't you
know that that man Is deaf and flumti."
"Now, now!" said Justice Pendletcn,
putting up his hand.
"No, I don't know anything of the
kind," ?aid Weil, adding that he had
wm? difficulty in making the hunchback
hear him, and that he did not use th?
"Don't you know that you were not
there at all?" ?aid Miller.
"I do know that I was there and that,
you were not there. Later you said, "This
? where a Brookl\n lawyer put one over
un a Manhattan lawyer." "
Miller wanted to know whether Well
*f*s "through with his speech." Weil
??aid that he would like to say some more
about Miller, but would have his say -it
SUIT OVER_^CARDIFF GIANT"
Woman Claims $893 for Care of
I By Telegraph to The Tribuno 1
^ Ki ich burg. Mass.. March 11.?The
ardlff Giant," a stone image purport
eu to be a pefili.-d human being of great
stature, unearthed at Cardiff, N. Y., In
leii'A and exploited by the late Calvin O.
Bott until It was discovered to be a fakr,
will figure in ?ourt to settb- lltti-atioi.
brought by Mrs Frances Lawrence, of
Mrs. Lawrence, administratrix of th?j
esti-t?.- of her husband. Sumner Law
?< i" ?-. claims that *?>:? |g due to her for
UM storage and care of the "giant.'' [g
bat ?l.?laratloiii she ggyg that the
"?Jlant" ha? been In possession of the
ffatnily sln.e lfci',7. and that th? as
' to pay 140 a year for Its ?are.
i*he Mat??-. gtte aver?, w;,K t?ken awa*t
,!l l*n, .,,?1 .,i thai um. inOU was paid
*"' the account Of '1,<M?<> due.
T?a? ftP?i'V" ?*?'?",*" toe Opt Ha?. DACH
- Ad-t P ?n y' M*d Av "' ' '"' 'qi
BROKEN AORTA TIED
Surgeon Performs Rare Opera?
tion at Bellevue Hospital.
??m ut the rarest operations in sur?
gery was performed at Bellevue Hospi?
tal yesterday in Dr. William C. i.usk.
visiting physician. Up Inserted a
twelve?.foot coil ??( platinum coated fold
win- iiiin th?. extended aorta of a con
Henry ??iifrln. fifty-throe year?* ??Id. a
stationary Bremen, staggcitd into tin*
hospital <>n January !? suffering fnim
aneurism of the aorta, the large artery
?lose to the heart. Even the slightest
mistak?' of the surgeon would have.
?aused almost instant death of the pa?
tient. The operation was pronounced a.
success by Dr. I.usk and by Drs. Kemps,
I Shay. VoMburrr, Norril and Marks, who
j assisted him. A thin needle, several
inches long, was employed by Dr. Dusk.
A .*.|?,i(i| of fine gold wire specially manu
fai tured for the occasion was fed into
the needle until it almost reached th?'
point. Then a puncture was made In the
wall of the aorta with the needle, bare?
ly sufficient to admit the ri>I?I wit... The
puncture was true, the wall of the aorta
held, and no blood was lost. An end of
the wire was colled about the outside
wall and made fast. It is expe? ted ?Irif
fln will leave the hospital In a few days.
MISS SEARS RODE WINNER
In Jockey Garb, Boston Woman
Outrides Lady Herbert.
Sftn Diego. Cal.. March 11 Miss
Eleanora Spars, the millionaire bachelor
maid of Boston, ?ode Jo? Rose ?n \ lotory
in a quarter mile dash on ?he Coronado
track to-day. Lady Reginald Herbert.
ridiiiK Hawkeye. was a ?lose ?-?rond. A
big crowd witnessed the rn?e.
I>adv Herbert got away a length in
the lead, with the Inside tract Miss
Senr-s's clever horsemanship won her th?
race, for as they rounded the ?urn and
came into the stretch, she sent he? horse
into the lead and gradually drew to the
front until she crossed the wire, ?wo
lengths to the good A "number ot other
society women were Mpocted t" appear
in the race, but all decided to avoid th?
formidable competition Involved.
Miss Sears was "dres.-ed lo win the
race" she told her friends She used a
regulation English riding sa,Idle and r?.de
astrid?>, with the stirrups well up. She
was dressed in a reddish brown pair of
peg top trousers, tan army leather leg?
gings a plaid cap nnd khaki colored
liions?. \ fifth while silk sleeves. She
rode with all the grace of ,i well tramml
'?ickey and was standing high in bet
stirrups and leaning well over the neck
of her hots?- as ?he crossed th?' wire.
COLLEGE GIRLS GOOD WIVES
Not One of Holyoke'??* Graduates
Divorced, Says Professor.
h t. ii-liv.pti ''? 'Mu- ? i ibaa? i
South Had]..y Mass.. Mar? h 11. Col?
leges train girls for a happy and fruitful
marriage, according to statistic? coin
piled by Dr. Amy Hushes, professor of
?OcMoffly of Mount Holyoke ?'?.liege. Of
seven thousand women graduates from
this college n<-arly Tit? per cent are hap?
pily married. As far as known, no
Mount Holyoke graduate has evtar been
That these women <lo not seek child?
I less live? is shown by the fact that ther-j
?n?' nearly as many children of Mount
Holyoke parentage as ttVre are grad?
uates of the ? ollege. The number of pro?
fesional women among the graduate^
Is surprisingly small, end the ponentag?*
I of gradu?t? s who have chosen profes?
sional men for husbands is relatively not
PLEADS FOR SUFFRAGE AT 9
Daughter of Gov. Hooper Ad?
dresses Tennessee Legislators.
Nashville, Tonn., Manh 11.-I.ittl*
Anna B. Hooper, nim -year-old daugh?
ter of (?overnor Hooper, h.'is the dlstlti"
tlon of delivering the first equal suffrag
Speech ever mad?- in the Tennessee
State House. It was all of h?-r ov/n
Appearing at ?he Capitol to-day sh.?
solicited the aid of h? r father's stenog?
rapher in copying the speech, after
which, collecting her special friends
umong officials, she led the way to the
hall ot the Hous?', where she moiinteJ
"My fellow < itlzons: I come pleading
for you men to let the women vote,"
said the young suffragette. "Do you be?
lieve In the way Mrs. Pankhurst Is try?
ing to get votes? No, I do not. I do n??t
believe in smashing up windows, hut I
do think you ought to let us vote. Wh.
should not we help to make the lawa of
our country? The ignorant men are al?
lowed to vote, but the educated women
are denied this privilege. This is not
right, and every senBlble man knows it.''
HATS OFF IN CHURCH, LADIES!'
Six Ignored Preacher's Request to Re?
move Their Millinery.
I Ftv T?*l?>rrajili to The Tritium?. )
Allentown, Penn.. March It.?The Rev.
O SU IIS A. ??relss, pastor of St. Paul's
Lutheran ?'hurch, created a stir at the
opening of the services this evening when
Ik- .e?|iieste?l the w?i?nen of the congreKatloti
10 innove their hats dur In? the hour of
worship. '"The ladies of the church will
kindly ?'?imply with the raqusst." csatlnusd
the pastor. "They may leave them In the
Sundav school room."
Immediately UMTS was a rustling of mil?
linery, and a survey of the congregation
showed that all except six women had
compiled with the order. One of the
women members of the ?ongregatlon de?
rla red that she would refuse to move her
nat at anv time. dMng the admonition of
I'ml tha Aposti?' that women should not
? i'i'.iar in caUT? ?i S*ttj? uinovircd ln-a?l.-.
WOMAN ?JUDGE TO TRY MEN|
"Bootleggers" May Also Have to Face;
mWttpptl Springs. <?.l . March 11 Sevrai I
men marKed wllh bootlegKlnK In Ka-jl-!
I'ouniy have additional anxiety M to th?- j
??.,???<. of their ?ases bSCSIWS they will b,. |
friert be?ore a woman jurtij-e. and their tate-_
from all I.KI?'.?,<>'"-? "* w1,ha iU* VOm-\
posed partly of women.
Mrs I M TaRiic, Ihe only woman Jmlse
ta (fei TUdO, WA? I >-.'-i.K In the ?*.*,.?t>
(?lirt m tsegle County, vvl">r', ,h" lo""'-K
Btag rmtm will he tried. Nearly ondul,
ortbe tenir* sunnneneil f?-r tha ptalsnt
?.,-,? ?f court, otvleh begins to-day. nr*
r,D_.v*/wt BRONCHIAL TROCHES.
y,.0?,^',!.8 ?' l&rCougb, Ada.
IPS PlttD CASE
Mother's Appeal Fails to Win
Him Away from Paternal
?NOW WIFE OF ANOTHER
Child Sits on the Judges Knee
and Tells of His Love for
To Be Appealed.
I ,l,ini'S l.ockc. the years ??Id. s ith blur
?ye? ami fair curly hair and wearing a
?allot suit pleaded his own ?-ase with Jus
tlce Madilox ?n the Qn? ens i'ounty Su
i? renie ('???irt. ?Long Island <'it\. yesterday,
?-here tiie child's mother, Mrs. Louise
I Mulroone**, twenty-two years old. <>f
j Manhattan, had begun proceedings to
compel ?h? boy's grandmother, Mrs.
Anna I ???Ke. and his fattier, Edward
Locke, ,f So MJ ?'resient street, As?
toria. t?i restore lo her the ? UStod] of
Sitttnp; ?m t'ie Justice's knee tthile
lawyer?, litis-ants and the crowd In the
courtroom looked on, the .hild answered
question, thai had nun h to do with de?
ciding his futur?- fat?. Leaning forward
froin her seat In Hie uirnens.chair, Mrs.
Locke toe grandmother, watched the
child with quivering Urs, Bach ?monir
the -j e.t-tors sat th" little fellow'l
mother, .?tiflin?- her sobs
"Do yo?i love : .*nr grandmother?" In?
qulred ?be black robed Justtee. holding
the child in hi? arms.
Ye?, sir" lisped the child. "I love bet
v? ry much "
f>?> you Ilk" t" lue with her"' ?? ,
Mm. d the ?Justice,
"That's *?i\ home, with my dear grand?
-,, i." Ihe boy replied
When Mrs llulTOOney, attired in a
nesl fitting ?lellormade suit, took the
wilness stand, she told .? str?i? that
touched the hearts <>f 'he . ourt and ?i". -
tutors, \-.inje the opposing attorney made
no ? ff? ?rt at croQ8?caainitiation, Her
niother l?.\ ??? ?\ er? ame all scruple?, ;m?l
.he told ths court of an unfortunate |ovs
.??Tail* between herself and Locke which
resulted in Ihe birth of the ?Soy. The
??.tiple -ti ?? li?.th of good famlli?
Husband Told the Secret.
"When M ivas t???? inte we decld?rd to
M) thai ?v.- were merried, and we went
lo live together, i dldn'l want nrj pespls
i? kn<>u l dfidn'l want th?- ?lis-ir;???
w ?? toi'i bur fsmllies thai we wen mar?
ried," .?-Stifled ?Mrs, Mulrooney. "I asked
linn again ami again t<? keep hi* word
; nd marry me. and each time be antd
h?- ??mid -???in. Hun- later Then ?n\ b??v
was horn gn? I a?k?-'l lnm asa In t<? keep
his promise, but fee out me off He ?look
the child lo church t?? har? bin? ? hris
i? ned, nnd his brother and Bister welil
nlon? ??s t*r?dfath< r itr.d godmother, and
my nami was given ??*? Louts?- Locke.
ami the boj iras christened James
"When i gol i>?-it<-r he besan t?. .iium?*
in?.. I MOOd it all. for I dl?l not want
my psrents and my' friends to know.
Then he Went around and told everybody
that ara wert not maurrled. When he
tiras oui ??;' work I ?rent out washing and
houoecleertlng t?> help support <?ur little
borne. When in- publicly told the secret
I sai?! I \w>ul<l leave and when 1 **?>t
ready t<> ??,<? i>< wanted me t<> stay, but I
bald: 'Ko, you bavs disgraced me, and I
will ni.?.*-' marry you.' i left him ami
supported the child until i became 111,
when l .?cut htm to hi.? ?grandmother.
I am married now," she continued,
turning bei tear stained face toward ths
Justice. "My husband i? a good man.
He kOOWS my story. He has forgiven
me, and has sent in?* t<i hriiiK mj ? hil?l
t?. our home, i have suffered s?> mu?-ii
tor him. S?d, oh, I wanl him! Hs is my
child, i am his mother, slthough bis
father maj not have given him a mini?-,
li.- below t?. m?. and, Judge, I want to
take hm: boms with me.'
Grandmother Gets Child.
"This ease i.? much ont ?>r the ordl?
nary," said the justi?-?- meditatively
"Legitimacy <>f ??ffsprin-* is generally a?
sumed, even at times presumed, agnlnatj
what miKht be considered cogent ohjec?
tioiih." Oontlnuing Justice Maddux said
that Locks admitted the patlWntagS "? th ?
? hild and that he had lived with the
mother as man and wife. "I am not go
iiig to say at this time that the mother
???minuted a wroiiK in marrying, as th..:
?p.estion has not been pTSSSUtsd to me.
The gnsntlon before me Is the welfare
of the child."
Th?- Justice then decided that the ?hild
should be continued in tin- ?aie of its
grandmother, Mr.?. Locke, who is 'n ?
Comfortable circumstances. Justice
Muddox ?aid he thought it better for
the welfare of the child that he b? con?
tinued in the ?an- of his grandmother,
notwithstanding the kindly Intentions
ol Mrs. Mulrootiey's husband. He direil
Sd, however, that Mrs. Mulrooiiey have
Opportunity Of Basing the child unham?
pered at slated times.
From her seal in the room Mrs. Mul
r??oney did not catch the full import -.f
the decision and she was tuken outside
by her counsel, l'?lwaid J. Muher, who
told her what the decMoO meant. Kind?
ly hands led her into a convenient wall?
ing r-s-m, and, sinking Into a ?hair, she
covered her face with her hands ami
gave way t<? heartbreaking grief.
Mr. M?her says he will appeal fr??m
Justice Maddox's decision.
DESERTED VILLAGE FOR SALE
Bay Mills. Mich.. Once Flourishing
Town. Now Abandoned.
NtgauaeS, Mich. March II.-Bay Mills,"
Chlni'cwa ?iiunty, a few year?? UK? a flour
IshliiK vIllaKc. was offered for sale to-day
b> -.he ? l.-veian.l ciirfu iron Company.
which owns most of the proi?erty at Hay
The town is absolutely ahnndoncd Mills
tiinl factories BIS .?ll?-nt, n?> steamers land
at Ihe ducks and the houses and store
htilMIn**- are vacant. Thf railroad station
-sas d?pstroy?-?l by lire last summer and no?
trains run over Ihe bridge that leads to the
No reason ?s given f"r the towns deser?
ANGOSTURA BITTERS len?l? deMct?US
fi.:* <i to ??rep? irirH and .'?Hies. Ad?, t.
?JURY FOB SDMI III
; COMPLETED FIRST DA'
Will Be Sworn This Morning De
spite Protest Due to Absence
of J. E. Parsons.
! EXPECT END IN TWO WEEK:
?Lawyers Question Talesmen a
to Their Feelings Toward
Trusts and the Workings
of the Sherman Law.
The first dey ol the long ?eltyed tri*
of John i;. Persona the aged form?
connsel of tin American sm-.n !*.-;i ii i
; Compati* . Washington H. TM-iiia!
i.r.-sid?nt ut th.rporstlon, snd Ihre
other men irhargcd ivlth conspiracy ?
I violate the Sherman la? b) rrstralnin
intereststc commerce closed with the ???:
lettion of .1 complete Jury, which, how
1 e\er, was not sworn In becsuss of
! protest mad.* by Henry a. ?Vire federa
Aft?!' both sides, government and ?le
fetii'o, had used their prlvltes* ??I per
emptory challenges snd 'hen declare
th-myel' t-n satisfied v th th" tS'elv? mel
in the .?u?? i.o\ Judge Hand, whs pr*
st<!<*?| ordered the clerk In administri th
oath to the Jury? Mr. Wise proteatctJ
He ?.-n?! thai John K Psrrons, "??.?? t f th
I chief defendants, had i.n absenl fron
th?' courtroom during rhf wh"lr after
: noon session, snd thai the prose**utloi
a ?I doubtful is lo th?* propriety and \-i
, IMItj .-f the procedure .iidi-e nan.
i answered that In th.- ?a?--.* of a nilsile
neanoi H wss sufficient f r s defend?.?!
I to be representad during Ihe re'e^tlon ??
? i:?r\. He added Mr Parsons mlgh
ha\e had '.ilid excuse for his sbSSnt'C
I'e i.an.ov Ni.-..ii. counsel for Mr ?Psr
.?Hi's, said h?** ?aw no obje- lion to bavin?
the jury sworn. Mr. Parsont ha?i to!
him during the recess, he explained tha
he had some Important buslnesg to si
tend in in connection with n hospital ??
whii'h he was interested, and < oiinse
had seep no ob'e -flou fn hi*? absente. Mi
Parsons is president of the Woman';
HSSpitSl. Si No. Ill IVesI lODth street
The a? i|uie??-ence at tii" defence di?
not Satisfy Mr Wise, win, argued th?
no ?l.-fi-nibiiit could WalVS his ??'lisfifu
tionai rights of i***iiiK faced by his ?<
? ns? is. Judge Mh?*i1 then ordered tit
Jury excuse?! until this morning, whet
they will be sworn In.
Expect Trir.l to End in Two Weeks.
The proceedings of the first ?lav WSS!
on with a r?ipidit> which supported full)
the hope expressed b) bulb sides thai
the ?rial would not last l???in?*r than tw.
wf?-ks. Several jurors Impressed Witt
th? rocopl epsctfertwof a trial in the fed
eral coorl timt f?.* drawn out over mor*
th.ni flv<- months, begged to bs ?xrui-e?]
if their ser\ I? ??-? were required for mor?*
ihnn two weeks, un a lunger term wouhl
ni- in R-reat hardship to them. Mr. Wis
Said h?' was loath to make a?:} promise
after his re??'?it expert? -in ?-. but when
Mr. NI? ?>ll .is.siir?*?l him that no dilator]
tactics wuiilil bs BSSd he said the trial
w?mid not last longer than two weeks
The other defendants In the trial In
si?b s Mr. Parpens sad Mr, Thomas ar-:
Arthur Donner, it? -astir? r of the Amor; ?
can Sugur itefinitig Company; Qsovgs
H. Frazlor. a dire? tor of Hie corporation,
and Thomas B. H.?rn??l. B Philadelphia
lawyer. Tin* ?use of John Mayer, a di
r??t?.r of the company, was severed fr<?..i
the otheri upon motion of Mr. wise, on
the ?round that Mr. Msyeff was too 111
to attend the trial.
James M. Bock appeared as counsii
for the SiiKar RsAning ?'onipuny, th?
corporate defendanl In the ???se. ah of
the individual defendants ex? opt Mr.
Hained were represent?-?! by De LaacS)
Ni?<iii. Richard v. Llndahury, John D.
Lindsay ??n?i T. B. Fuller. Leatitl J.
Hunt appearsd as counsel for Mr,
The prosecution *rnt conducted bj Mr.
Wise, who was Bided by John W. H
?'rim and James R. Knapp, assistant
Obtained Control of Rival."
ihe Indletmeht <?n which th?* defend?
ants w???' brought to trial was found in
July. ?Nr;?. it was based on th? trans?
actions which? the government alleged,
were Induced by the defendants in order
lo Obtain for the Anon? an ? oinpany a
control of Its most dangSTOUS rival, the
Pennsylvania Sugar d-llning Company.
This was a? cinnpiished. u was charged,
through ? loan nf $1,290,0011 made by tha
American In 1908, through Qdttav Kis
s.-l. as broker, to Adolph llggl, who ?on
trolled a majorltv ?if th.- Pennsylvania's
?tOCk. Immediately after obtaining OOtt?
trol, Hie indi? tment said, dummy di?
re? tors were elect???!, Who de?i?led to shut
down the new and costly Philadelphia
r?tin?rv of ?he Pennsylvania, which
threatened to make Inroads Into the
Mr. ?N'icoii. in questioning the tatosmsn
yeSterdsy, l??ld stress upon the question
?is tu wheth'T they hud any prejudice.
airiinst trusts and large corporations,
Mr. Wise followed up with the QMOtlfM
as to wh?*ther the prospective Jurors
were opposed to the Sherman law. One
talestnan was cx?*used because h?' had
told how his cousin was driven out of
the retail tohac-co business through the
establishment next door of a I'nlted
Cigar Stores ?'ompany's place.
?ieoghi'gan tJrigsby, a brother of Miss
Ktiiilie Urlgsby, was examined as a tales?
man and accepted by the defence. Mr.
Wise challenged him pt*re??iptorily, and
h? was excused.
The Jury was Anally selected as fol?
lows: Fr?'d 0. Habb, foreman, Insur?
ants; Robert Huntley, real estate; Fred
C. Bonny, secretory; Kdward W. (Jay,
real estate; l*atrl?*k F. (?off, Anton Korn,
Jr., builder; Albert Korn, bonds; Fred
Kopner, broker; Charles A. Hunter, In?
surance; Hyman Kopperl, toy**; Samuel
K. <?ay. insurance, and Anthony Stock
The Amerhan Sugar Refining ?'nmpany
yesterday paid a fine of $,"'KI Imposed
on it for contempt of court In refusing
to surrender to the grand Jury books
and papers which were wanted during
th?; liKiuiry that Jed to the indictment of
the defendants now on trial. The case
was a-ppealed. and the I'nlted States Su?
preme Court upheld the lower court.
DEFENDANTS l.\ TRIAL OF SUGAR TRUST.
.i(iii\ i; parsons.
Former C?imori of Amen, ?n Sugar Refining
iPheta C*-o>rlst>l mob- ??*??-tai ?-rvi--. >
Says He'd a Right to Name Polar
Land Anything He Liked.
MAKES PRESENT OF 21 DOGS
Movement Started in Christiania
for National Subscription
to Norway's Hero.
I itv ' -1 ?. i ? ? in Tin- Tribune !
r>mdon. March 12, r*"?rther detail? of
the great dash for the South ?Pols nre
given by Captain it".-ii?l Amundsen, i-'.vi
dk-rrtli *i?? statement attributed ???> him
?h ?? he .t.nined ;i height ??f over i?*_.-r?o.?
,-t ems n cable error. f??r he mentions
I now thai the *rreate*t elevation ?vas
io.tt.o ,*,., |
Amundw n says Sir Rrnesi Shackleton
is wrong In thinking thai be lv??i giv?*-n
th?- name "King Haakon \'II Land" to
the plate*u thai the Bngllali explorer
bad Him"?) after King Bdward vu. |l
was a different plateau alto**,? ther, and
in any cam . be thinks, he had ;i right to
?give what name ii<- liked to the land -it
Amundsi n talks "f .mother expedition
t<? explore Kin* Bdward l-? ml end ths
Antarctic continent generally, i??it he
himself has w?.rk to do In tin- Arctic
Ths nomenclature "f the regions dis
covered by him shows him f?>n?l of s.t
tunl?- names, and having ?called one pi.? ??
Devil's Qlacier, he ?;?il? ?mother The
i???ils Dancing MalL
Hanson's expedition, to which hs In
pressntlng twenty-one do??, h?> eonstd
ers quits safe. II?- has B ?amera with
him, and his photographs <?f the pola
should ?"' ol ?peal int. rest.
?Christiania, March IL it Is announced
that Captada RoaM Amundasn'B debteon
account of his South Point expedition
amount to T'*.txM ? kronen (approximately
|$18,?000). A special c*dmmltt?re which
has been appointed has s.-ni out an ap*
fieal to Norwegians t<> subscribe thi.<
amount, so as t?> enable the committee
to ?alii.? Amundsen at Hobart that hs
dObtS have h?'?'ii paid.
Later a national subscription f??r th.
beneflt et ths expsaiut win be opened.
. , a
WOMAN DRAGGED TO DEATH
Chain of Handbag Fastened to
Wrist Caught on Car Fender.
Mrs. Kathryn r'pplngei-. lifty-three
years old, of No. I?W Railroad avenus
Cypre ., Hills, llrooklyn. was dragged to
death between two surface cars at j.?
malt a and Alahama avenues. Kast New
Y??rk. i-Surly last evening, when her hand?
bag caught In the rear fender of one ? f
the cars while she was ?rosslng the
The strap of th?- tiaf? was caught around
her wrist and she was pulW-d along for
flftv feet. As the < ar turned out of Ju
malca avenue Into Broadway she eras
swung around against the side of a car
coming from the opposite direction un?l,
falling forward, was Jammed between
the walls ?>f the cars. The woman's
bark was broken, and the cars had to he
hacked In order t<> relsass her body,
The streets were crowded at the time
ol the a? Idcnt and several women
MAINE READY'TO QUIT CUBA
Will Be Floated Out of Havana
Harbor on Saturday.
Ilavann. March 11.?Colonel William
M. Black and Lieutenant Colonel M.tson
M Patrick, members of the hoard of i
engineers which has had charge of the j
raising of the Maine, arrived Here to?
night and consulted with Major Fergu?
son, who has supervised the actual
work, with reference to the floating out
Of the ??Id battleship.
Major Ferguson reported that ?II ar?
rangements were complete, and the
board ?icclde?! to consult with the Cuban
authorities to-morrow morning to ar
rangs the details of the ceremony. whi?-h
has been lixed for Saturday next. It Is I
now prohable that the ship will leavl |
the harbor about 3 o'clock in the liter? j
WASHINGTON B. THOMAS,
i'-, m.h ni ??i tha ?'ompany.
IHhotO OOPjrrlgtlt l'nul Thompson i
?TO STOP WAR H TRIPOLI
; Ambassadors nf Five Powers
i Put Pressure on Italy.
ROME /'GAINST MEDIATION
Naval Operations Believed To Be
Contemplated on Turkish
Coast in Levant.
I* f ibl? tu The Trlhii'ii* 1
Home, Match II.?The European pow
?*rs to-day took the first step toward the
opening ?'' negotiations looking to the
cessation of hostilities between Italy an-1
This morning Ambassadors famille
Barrer?, of Franc*?; Guther ?ron Jagow,
of Qermany; Sir Jame* Rennetl Rodd,
of Great Britain; De Merey von Kapos
Mere. of Austria- II UBgai y. and Prince
Nlkita Dolgoroukl, ?if Russia, went sep
aratsly to the consulta Pairs and
ask? ?I the foreign Minister, Msrq*a_** Di
San tiiuliaiio, to state on what condition
th?' Italian government would accept the
mediation of the powers toward the ion
elusion of i eace.
Marquis ?H San Qlullano di?i not Rive
tin* embassadors n definite answer, but
promised he would l?*t them know later
the |inint of view of his government ?in
This hein?? the Hrst con?-erteil move
of the European diplomats toward
I ringing pressure upon the tWO bellig?
erents in ?i ntovemenl to end the war.
the step ?s discusesd variously by tin
Roman newspapers ami In political tir
?les. The general opinion is that the I
Italian government should continue in ?
the war op? rations and push then? with !
In diplomatic cir'l? s here, it is said '
openly that the friendly intervention of I
the powers lo stop the war is due main-1
ly to Hie efforts of th?* Russisn Foreign :
Minister, m. Bssonoff, who rmo***ssdsd in
overcoming all obstacles raise**, by the
cabinets of Europ?' and brought them
together for the sake "f peace and the
preservation of order in the Balkans.
Admiral l.ulgi l'a? ivelli. who, after
the death <?f Admirai Aubry, was ap?
pointed ' ?ininiandi-r in ?'hlef of the ltal- j
ian naval forces, and Vice Admiral '
Leone Vialc. who was appointe?! rom* '
mander of the second division of .he '
fleet. ha?l a long conference to-day w ith
the .1 inister of Marine. Admiral Leo
nardi-i'attollca, and successively were !
received by the King. They will leave !
to-morrow for Taranto, where they will '
board their flagships.
It Is said In political circle.?? here that
as soon as the two admirals an at their
pi,sis the ttASti will steam toward the i
.Egean to begin action against the Turk
l#h coasts, Asiatic or European. Though
this rumor Is current, naturally it \g im- j
possible to obtain a confirmation or a
(iciiiiil of it from an official authority.
AVIATOR MAKES 101 M. AN HOUR
Tabuteau Flies 261 Milts in 2 Hours
Pettier* l-raii??'. .NLar.h 11.-Ma urbe Ta- j
b?iteau, the holder of a number of flying
records, l-eached here to-day from ran, a
dlstsncs "i ShOUl Ml mil?'*-. In his mono?
plane In 2 hours an?l 35 minutes. He trav
?II,?I at the rate of approximately 101V4
pilles an hour.
DEWEV S SUPERIOR PORT WINE
Inval'ia't?* for Invalids and Convalescents.
fl t Hewey ?t Son.*? Co., 13S Fulton 8t., NY.
- -Ad vl.
Element in Taft Opposition
ing the Abandonment of t
Colonel for Justice as
RECALLS LA FOLLETTE C
Wisconsin Senator Drop
When It Wu Been He Con
Not Defeat President for
I --"ri'iii TIN Tr;i>nn? BOffMV, I
Washington, Mar-h II. Tin- ?dvla
lt\ ,,f rlropp.nK Theodore Ros. .-".
Presidential candidate i> being seri?:
urged I o main of the "anything to
Taft" insurgents, it was learned to
Th<*re la, rhey contend, no disloyalt
?olonel Roosevelt In this propo-t
because the. are fighting for a ?
ciple. and the issue is in no way a
They unhesitatingly cast i*->nnior
Follette into th? discard .is soon as 1
became convin?*ed ?hat the PTIeeot
Senator < onld not Serve, (bebt p'iri
and i.'-f. .it the I'f*-?:?!.*-?,t in the nail?
convention. They esp?.used the cans
Colonel RoosaveU becauas the-, belhi
hint to be th? ..ne man who co?il?1 n
effectively oppose the Presiden'. In
they ?ne disappointed
To begin with, they submit ? ?>???
Roose\eit made the irretrievable ei
o? out-Heroding Heiod in his i'ol'im
speech and thus alienated the suppor
such friends as .*-?>nator Lodge, i-ona
Rorah. Representan*.e ("ardner, of M
sachusetts. and others whose .,
would have proved of the utmost n
By his advocacy of the recall ..f j-nlj.
decisions <'olonel Ro?.sevelt gained
out-and-out Insurgents, for they w
nil with him anyway. But lie did
trange thousands of moderate Bug
e?-nts. driving them Into the Taft ca
and thus strengthening the President
stead of making gains for himself.
Roosevelt Could Not Object.
It la urged that ?'ojonel Ro**sev
could not object to such .? conree by I
insurgents, because, he takes the hi
ground that there is a principle at sta
and that the personal rights and fe
ings of no man are deserving of consi
.ration -is <*ompared with the prlncip
at issue; that Colonel Roosevelt ?
proved of the dropping if Senator I
! Follette as soon as It became Obvie
t th it he was not the man litted to a
i complish the task whi?*h the insurgen
had at heart, and that, therefore, If
can bo persuaded that he Is not the m
to achieve that end he must logical
step aside in favor of any man who <??*
It is pointed out that the Roosev?
movement has proved a disappointmei
to all who promoted it; thot Instead i
Colonel Roosevelt's announcement th
he would accept the nomination bell
followed by a wave of enthusiast
sweeping the country like a prairie ttr
ir has had the wholly unexpected resu
of uniting hundreds of thousands of R
publicans ln*-hind President Taft. AI?
that, even in a country which was i?
Rarded as unquestionably insurgent, a:
for instance, Iowa and Colorado. Mi
Taft Is se?*uring the delegates to the nu
Now Turn to Justice Hughe?.
Those who contend that th?- time ha
come to drop Colonel Roosevelt are UTg
:n_- th? ?r ?associates to consider serlousl!
ihe ftdvtl ability of uniting their strengtl
behind Justice Hughes as th.- man wh?
could moat effectively disrupt the Taf
forese and command the support of boti
rsg-dars and Insurgents. So far as car
be learned, UM Justice has not been con?
sulted -regarding this proposition, and li
Is not desired that he should be by thos?
who urge this course. They argue that
no man could refuse an overwhelming
demand that he act as the standard
b?>arer <?f hif party, and that the uugtuuggi
preferences "f the man who Is dratted
d lead hi.- party to victory should not
They submit that Colonel Roosevelt
did not wish to bscoms a canilld.ite, and
that he consented to do so only from a
liigh tonos <>f duty after seven t.ov
rrnora had begged him to iea?i the Pram
greoslve movesaont Th ? ?-ontem? 'hat
11 Instsed of consulting the New Y_rg
justice un the subject tiny set them?
selves to work t<> arouse the sentiment
of R. | ?llilwans in liis behalf a .i-inat d
of suftlcii'ni proportions can be ?reated
to make it impossible for him to urge
his preference for the bench as a proper
?ground :?>r refusal.
??day Await Stumping Tour.
There Is, of ?ourse, opposition to the?
i roposttloa i?> drop colonel Roeoovett
until be has had a further trial. Man-.'
ot the Insurgents believe that when he
takes the stump in his own behalf bjg
will develop a strength with the ran*
and Hie of th<> party whi? h he has thin
far failed to a?-<julre, and these ??intend
that, even -idmitllng that Colonel Kooas
velt has thus far failed to meet the ex?
pectations of the -anything to 1-?at
Taft" faction, it b* too early to Judg?- of
his effe?tt\ eness <?li the stump.
Thev contend that white it might ha\ ?
been wise to drop the ex-President m>
mediately alter bis Columbus Speed?,
the campuign in his behalf has no.v
gone t?x> far to make such a step oppot ?
tune at this time, especially as Colon?!
R?.osevelt has yielded to the representa?
tions of Governor Stubhs that he mu-u
tour the country and plead with the
people for a nomination. Hud the ex
Presldent stood on his dignity and re?
fused to adopt this course it is sugg?-st-*<?
that might have afforded sufficient <-\
cuse for turning to some other candidat*.
But with- the arrangements for h.
stumping tour well under way, R Is be?
lieved, he should have an opportunity t?
demonstrate hla ability to promote his
own candida? y from the political ro.
Those who have come to believe that
Justice Hughes would prove the strong?
est candidate with whom to defeat "he
President at Chicago are persuaded th?:
nothing Colonel Roosevelt can now any
i Will offset the injury he has done him
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