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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 27, 1913, Image 1

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Vof LXXII..N0 24,210. ^?-S^-^u."^- NEW-YORK, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1913.-16 PAGES. ?? PRICE ONE CENT
la City of New Yark. leraor Til y sad Hab?W?SL
KI.SI.W HKRK TWO CENTS.
F
So Many Sufferers Apply at
Waldorf That Berlin Physi?
cian Will Have to Open
Office of His Own.
LAW ALSO A HANDICAP
To Comply with Strict Provi?
pions of Statute Actual Treat?
ment of Tuberculous Will
Be Oonducted by
Other Doctors.
Dr. Friedrich Franr Fri?*-dmann. who
discovered. as lie believed, that the
bacillus from a tubercular turtle would
cure consumption In human beings,
made another discovery early yester?
day, -alien the Waldorf-Astoria in
formed him that the arrangement he
hfid made to "cure" people at the hotel
???-mid have to be called off. So many
?van faced consumptive*? had appeared
at the desk and asked for the doctor
with the turtle perms that the hotel
management hijcarn- alarmed.
?Charles de Tidal Hundt, the ex-news?
paper ?tsorroEpondcnt, who 1b Dr. Fri-ed
msnn's secretary, issued th*? following
??fstement after the hotels attitude was
3 in a unce ?i :
"While In Ne-r York- Dr. Friedmsnn
ras chosen the Waldorf-Astoria for hia
-csldenre otily. He will take offices
?? lier? he will treat patients. Under
no circumstances will he see patients
*? tr*4j Waldorf."
ft ?""-as said ths?l ?n office would be
?elected to-morrow ?'hero patients
c*?uld be trr-atr-d.
Not a Regiatered Physician.
Another difficulty in the way of Dr.
Prtedmann receiving 'patients' is his
not being a registered physician in
rhis state, a fact which was the HUb
trct ,,f .??.nsiderabl? comment among
l.'hysicians in the city. Section 173 of
the medical \ttw provides that the
Hoard of Regents grant licenses to
practise only to person? passina: a med?
ical examination. Ex?-?piions are
mad?, hnivi'v? r? In the caves of physi?
cians serving on the stsffs of hospitals
without pay or where men of conced?*d
fgglnglirg from other states or foreign
< ountrics ate specially permitted by
the state authorities to practis?
Mr. Hundt said tha* this phase of
the situation had o< .uncd to Dr. Fried?
msnn. and that he had decided to act
??nly in sn advisory capacity, leaving
actual practi? .? involved in his
?r?*atnient to physician?- regard ?nt?
whose standing there could be n?> ques?
tion.
The du roverer of the latest cure fgf
tu bereu l-isis. hsd a husy day yester?
day. Charles B. Finlay, *he. banker,
whose offer cf a million dollars for a
onsumption cure ?a.?' rejectevi by Dr.
Frfedmann upon his arrival 1 ?re, and
?vho now va? s lie has no interc.it ?.vhat
??-.-?r in the financial side of the diffu?
*ion cf the turtlc.germ, cpent some
Mme ?with the physician and his ad
? users.
It win rumored that Mr. Finlay's
?tit had most to do with the treatment
?hat le to be ?Riven by the Berlin man
to *F>x ??/<??? Pari*-. Mi. Finia \'s son
i -law, who la now at Baranac Lake.
The report was spread that Mi. Finlay
had proraiae-1 .to Khe Dr. Frledmann
ta*A\Wi if he effected a ?rrure in Mr.
Tarts'* case, but this was denied hy
?he B?"Tlln man's advisers, who said,
? in the contran-. that Mr. Paris would
more than likely he treated without
? harge as a compliment to Mr. Finlay.
Mr. Finlay was asked shout the
*5^),000 fee, but he would not depart
from his policy of not talking for pub?
lication. "Not a word, boya; come in
i nniiriii*??! ?mi ?lath pa?*, foni-lh enlama.
This Morning's News.
Z.OCAZ,. Pag?
fn-Klmann Pat. en ta ?Swamp Waldorf. 1
More Indl.tinents Asainst Sweeney... 1
Partioa Follow Ron?!? Kxplosions. 1
Way Out of Hubwav Snarl. ?
f'osdlck Studios Poll'- Work. ?
Srmv Basis T'rgcd for Police. ?
Mayor Defends Waldo's Regime..,.. 4
\?aldo Visits Harlem Resorts. #
?-" fanaen to Explore for Canada... 8
Commercial Schools Criticised. V
?aUt? School Boatd Rut?b?vr Stamp- ?
K?hler Olrl Stubborn.U
To Stop Sals of Impure ?"ream.M
?OOO.OOO-Year-Old t'oaell Hare.19
? ontractora Held in Murder Plot.19 1
Pateraon Silk Strikers Arrested.19 ]
?*-ay Aged Bridegroom Is Incompetent .16 I
FOIiITICAL.
Wilson .May Name Two New Yorkers. 9
S'lffrag? Bill Passed. 7
OZVBSAX,.
Thaa Refuse? to Tell of Alleged
Bribery . l
v?sssr Student. Lscapes . 1
Mexico Wants 200.000,000 Pesos Loan 9
Huertas Iron Hand" Has Firm Grip 8
'ilves Highway Graft Figures. ?
New Workmen's Compensation Bill.. ?
l?u'iget Plan B?-fote ?,'ongresa.?
Houae Votes Only One Battleahip- I
Minister to Chill ?Not to Resign.... Sj
Suffraaiht "Army" at Laurel. Md-7
Kxchanae Bills Wrong. Say Brokers.. 13 j
Dorr Tells of Killing Marsh.M|
roarion
l'?ftat tor .1 P. Morgan.?? 1
Mrs. Cornwallla-West In Plvoroa Court 3
Mrs. Pankhurst's Hunger Strike.3
''?ris Bandit Jury Out . 3|
MISCEI.I.ASrgOUg.
N*""/? for Women. *
t?ditorial .?
Society .?. ?
Music . ?
Obituary .-. ?
Sports .10!
^e^tfcer .n
Shipping .ll
Army and Navy.*?
Hiia-iclsl snd Markets...-11, It and 13
iisal Ketat*.a.l4
MR. MORGAN AS TOURIST
SUFFERS A DEFEAT
Napoleon of Finance Meets Waterloo in Egypt
When Seeking Permission to Drive
Around the Karnak Ruins.
(By Osbl? to Thf- Tritvin* 1
London. Feh. -7?Dispatches from
Cairo say ihat .T. Pierpont Morgan anil
party have returned to Shepheard's
Hotel, having come by special tra:n
from Luxor. Mr. Morgan is still suf?
fering from indigestion, hut hopes to
be -wrll ftjough to sail from Alexandria
by the Adriatic on March 10.
A story concerning Mr. Morgan s visit
: to T.uxor is now going the rounds of
i.'airo. Mr. Morgan drove out with a
party to vi?\v the Temple of Karnak.
and as he was not feelitiR well h.;
wanted to drive around, bill the native
official in charge de? lined to allow him
to do so. He then sent his sei-retarv in
search of the government inspector,
but this official expressed his regret
and said he could not grant any ?such
pel UllSSlun, No! e\en the Khedive
t-oul? drive, around, he .aid. Only the
other day, he remarked, he had to re?
fuse a similar permission to a Russian
prince-.?-.?-.
"Mut I can't walk around, na 1 am
Unwell." protested Mr. Mot-Ran.
"Oh, bul > on can he carried around."
was tii? reply, "Thais are plenty of
i carrying chairs for Invalids, and there
is n?. objst lion to that."
Here the aacretary intervened ond
: said ??ne very preat objection to that
? plan was that it Mr. Morgan were *ar
, rled around Karnah the news would
11>?? telegraphed to Anaarten; it would a|.
paar In print thai he was too in to ut-o
bis I?'?*-' aii?i there would he a ?rent
finan? ial crisis Kven that threat did
not win tli?- desired j?frnii--_loii. and Mr.
Morgan hini tu retire defeated.
FOR BIGGER FRENCH AR
New Bill Proposes Increase
50 Per Cent.
Pan?. Peh. .-p.?Kugen?- F.tie
***r*nch Minister of *<\'ar. to-day i
mittfid to the CftMnel ft hill exten
the active service of soldiers of
arms in the French army to t
vears instead of two years, as at p
??nt Thi? measure will Increase
peare to- ting of the army 5r? per ?oei
A Pieaaurs of this kind trat cspei
and appears to he in ?accord ?With
wave of patriotic teHing pa Billig I
the country,
o
TOMBSTONES FOR HORS
Costly Memorials on Graves
R. F. Collier's Hunters.
Red Rani?.. N. .1., Feb. L'H. . ?rai
headstone,* have just bean placed
the graves of three hor-< s ?m Rob
P. Collier's farm and count!*] e?t
I at WickatunK. The headstones
as costly as many whi<-h designate
grave? of human beingr.
The date of the birth of the hot
the name of the animal's sire and d?
and the date of death are inscribed
ea? h Thei hors?? are Diinsan?
l.akewood and ?Orvxl Bo>. They wi
used In fox hunts by Mr. Collier a
were his favorite Kprsef.
GIANTS PELTED BY HAIL
I Huge Stones Smash Windov
and Rain Floods the Hotel.
'It: T-1?srapli to Tha, Trihi;;,. |
Marlin. Tex. Feb. Ml?The i.inr
finished the daily practice game ?>
afterii??oii jujit In time t<> get back
the hotel hof??re one of the most 1
strii? tivo hailstorms that ever l'?r
barde?! Texas broke over the town,
Resinning with big drops ??f rain, ;
storm soon developed into n rattlii
fire of huge hailstones, some of whn
were as big aa baseballs.
The frozen ratn crashed down foi t?t
minutes and skylights and wind'??-'
that had Wlthst.I the firs; bombar?
ment were broken an over toe n
?Windows m tin? Arlington Hot?*
tvhere the Oiante ?TI ?Mopping, ?arel
riddled and the air was so thick ?Wit
fi: ing hail that one could scarcely s<
across the street. ' Horses broke kMM
and ran a?a> and pandcmnniui
reigned.
The lights in the hotel went cit an
| the filants had to eat dinner b\ car
dies. The room* of a number of Hi
players were made uninhabitable h
the downpour which followed the hail
storm
Th<? rain ? ?in* through ?M l?r?ike
windows in sheets and soaked the bed
and belongings of the players an
several had i?> l? moved in othe
rooms.
Some r the CManti nom oui wh?
the siortii whs ai il1 h?M|5hl and untie,
hors?--* that ?W?are being pelted. Th.
hall came down for uenrl.? an hf.ur an'
? lid **r?-at d,image all over this section
A ?navy ttxth is falling to-night, ant
the filants probably will not be able U
work at Kmersnn Park to-morrow
The temperature dropped rapidly aftet
the storm.
? . a
CHILD WORE $15,000 BEADS
Mrs. A. A. Sprague's Lost
Pearls Found by Watchman.1
Chicago, Feb. IT?.?The pearl neckiace
belonging to Mrs. A. A. Sprague, 2d, of
No. 1130 Lake Shore Drive, and valued
at Sl.VKK), which was lost on a sleep?
ing G*! between Roston and Chicago
last September, has been returned to
Its owner.
While the police of the leading ??ties
and private detectives were searching
for the necklace it adorned a five-year
old girl, one of the six children of a
crippled night watchman.
The night watchman, who worked at
a manufacturing plant, noticed a bli of
"glass" in a rubbish heap beside the
railroad track which adjoins the fac?
tory. He picked It up and gave it to
his little daughter, who was d.-lighted
to possess a fine string of "beads."
Recently the child, attracted by somo
-beads" in the" window of a Jewelry
shop, showed the proprietor that she,
too, had some pr?**tty ones. Thus the
truth ?same out. An expert confirmed
the value of the jewel*, and the? owner
was sought. Mrs. sipragu?" ?--aw the
advertisement, end the necklaie came
back to Its rightful owner.
The watchman has been liberally re?
warded.
FOR ONE-CENT POSTAGE
Congress Asked to Inquire a
to Its Possibility.
fVashlngtan, Fob, _??. -An JnTaaltji
non as t?. the possibility of ? unlsara
one-ceni tn-si class postai rate an
proposed in .- Joint r-Stolution Intr.
du?.^d in th.? House to-night by Rej
resentatlve McCoy, of New Jersey.
The resolution w?nild authorize tl
appointment <-f two Senator-- and tvt
members <?f the House to conduct tl
Investigation and ?rould prorldi 138
0"tt n. ?i??fra>' thair expenses.
?I-o
OVER-KISSED. KILLS BRID
Trenton Youth Also Ends Hi
Own Life.
Trenloo, N. .1.. Fob. 'j?'.. T?~.-i?ed h
hi? nlneteen?year?old bride ?>f a mont
tor a kiss lio Hid not want t<-, g\x,
i>??ho Vigoro, twenty-tare v?.Hr? oit
l??sl his temper tO-day and shot an
killed h??r. He ?h??n sh??t him? dl, dyta
s?'veral honra latT.
Bofors be died Vlgsro sm-i his mf
iih\ ays insist?.I .,11 being kis*e.| befnr
he l??ft i),? h, uM ?,,,- ||( ?;(4 tirrd of li
a
POSTMAN TO DELIVER MILr
Chicago Will Get Daily Suppl:
by Parcel System.
a th? rtil in,
? hi ego, ?'1 li -?'. The par? ? 1 -.onl
man is to deli 1 r ? ?? rtifted mils: direr
in.m th? .-..??. t,. th? consumer m h?r
mettaall*) sealed receptacle? The mill
win he prevented from varying mon
than '_ degreea m twentc-four houn
from iii. specified temperature a
whi? h it 1?. ready for shlpmenl
Edward N Hurley, who, aside frort
his manufacturing intemts in ?"hicago
busies himself with s model (arm 01
four hundred acres ;<t WTheaton, 111. 1;
the originator ?>f the plan, which in
i'Olvea an endless rhain of refrig?'iat<?i
bottles between the producer and con?
sumer b) way of the parcel post.
?
SAYS RUSSIA WAS SOLD
Baron Tells oi $70.000.000
Given for Fortress Plans.
Paria i-*.>b -? An smasing atorj li
related In a G? nevs dispatch to "Etscel
sior," concerning ibe Russian liaron
Ygor Tilinsl- no* at Zurich The
baron ?helares thai he h?>l?ls a claim
on the Japan? ?? government for ftOt?
000,000 According t?? hin story Xnref
Russian stnff i'?lii-ers of revolutionary
tendencies sold the plan, of the pacific
fort n- ?ses. Im hiding I'ort Arthur, to the
Japanese governmanl al the outbreak
of the Russo-Japaneas War.
Th?- received In pasman! three
s
checks amounting to little more than
$2S,000,f00, each payable at Tokio on
.March it, His. The officers further
contracted to romain in the service of
Jipan until the checks wer?* paid.
Negotiations for raising mon??- M
tho checks ware opened from Zurich
with banks In London, Amsterdam and
Dresden, bul l?a advances could be ob?
tained unless the original contract could
b?' examined
In 1he meantime the ,l?paii?'.?e gov
ernmenl learned of the affair, and its
COBSttl Si Zurich was instructed to in?
vestigate. The Russian government
also took up the matter and sent the
Russian military attach? at B'-rne to
Zurich to make tri'iuirle.s
RAINES SAjNDWICH HARD HIT
Court Rules It Isn't a Meal in
the Eyes of the Law.
The ?ames law hotel "saadnrtch*1 is
a thing of the past-that is, ir the de?
cision of the App-dlate Di\iPi(?n <<f the
Supreme <'<?urt, Brooklyn, is affirmed
by the Court of Appeals. The decision
was on the appeal of the excise ?iepart
ment from m? order of Justice Marean
dismissing an action lo revoke the
liquor las certificate issued to Joseph
?'. Rattacher.
In Ihe trial before Justice Marean it
wa? shown that on May -.?5 last two
special agents order?.??! drinks in Rau?
schers SHloon. After tho drinks had
been ser\?-?l ihe waiter took a 'sta?
tionary'' sandwich and placed It on the ?
table where the agents sat. The lower
court maintained that this wss in com?
pliance with the law. The Appellate
Division holda otherwise. The excise
deportment, ?t la expseted, arm now
consider it ?< ?/Watloa of the law if
drinks are served in Haines law huteis
without a specific order being gf.cn fot
a niral.
a.
TO ASK EIGHT
MORE SWEENEY
INDICTMENTS
Whitman Has Further Evidence
of Grafting to Lay Before
Extraordinary Grand
Jury.
WALSH TO REPEAT STORY
Predecessors of Ex-Inspector in
the Harlem District May Be
Called Upon to Pace
True Bills for Sell?
ing Protection.
M?\NY WITNESSES VANISH
Fire of Those Who Paid Shea toj
Violate Law Are "Called Out of
Town on Business" -Gambler
To Be Heard by Re-jular
County Panel.
Eight additional indictment? for bri?
bery airl sxiariion?the panal law term
lor grafting?will be asked for against
Inspector Dennis Sweeney today. Cap?
tain Thomas W. Walsh will be ons of
the chief witnesse? before the extraor?
dinary grand jury which will be a?ked
to return the true bill? en evidence of
eight specific instances of grafting.
The testimony of Ashley Shew.
Sweensy'a collector, which will involve
other police in?pector? who are now
captain?., will be put before the regular
Supreme Court grand jury, which con?
vene? on Monday. From that testi?
mony further indictments of Sweeney
trt probable, and indictments of in
spectors who commanded the Harlem
district before Sweeney ere practically
H rtsin.
District Attorney Whitman found j
yesterday that five of the graft pay?
er? w'*o had handed money to Shea for I
Duffy and Sweeney had hurriedly left
town w'thm the last twenty-four hour?. '
Indictment? w.ll be demanded against,
thoas who do not return, and they will i
be put in the position of being fugitives
from justice, under indictment, and
liable ta extradition.
Mayor Qsynor. in a long discourse j
with the Waqns- legislative committee ?
yest*?rd??v. retreated from hi? plan sf s
"sep?rete firce" to handle vice, excisa
and gambling, which met with such
severe criticism when he advocated it
two week? age. and ?aid he could meet
the ?ituation with the appointment of
"ten young and active Deputy Com?
missioners'' to take the place? of the
?nsnector* in the department.
The Mayor alao reduced his pre?.?ouS:
estimate of the number of grafters on
the force from one hundred to fifty
and reiterated his familiar accusation
that the preeent "hue and cry" waa due
to the headlines in "corrupt and eenta
tional newspapers." He declared that
District Attornsy Whitman had ths
backing and aasistance of the police
and of himself in everything he had
done since the Rosenthal murder in
spite of "a notion abroad to the con?
trary." His Honor gave the polies all
credit for their work in the Becker
case, saying they "hsd entered heartily
into the prossoution."
Former Mayor McClellsn, before the !
Curran aldermsnio committee, advo?
cated new excise laws permitting sa?
loons to open on Sundays after morn?
ing church hours, S school for police
officers snd the sppointment of s chief
of police by civil eervioe, from ths force.
6eth Low, also a former Msyer, be?
fore the same committee, put forth ths
ssme suggestion ss to s chief of police,
adding that he should be removable j
only by the Governor after s trial. Mr.
Low suggested a morale commisaion I
to handle vice independent of the po?
lice.
John D. Rockefeller, jr., announced
yesterday thai Raymond B. Fosdick.
former Commissioner of Aecounta, wsa
now abroad in ths ssrvice of ths Bu?
reau of Social Hygiene, gathsring in
formstion ss to foreign palies methods
sf desling with vice, which would later
be put st the disposal of New York.
[?istrict Attorney Whitman's answer
to th?* BSWTSl .support lhnt was Ipvlslied
on Inspector Dennis Sweeney at the
lieutenants' dinner last Saturday night
will come in the form of demands for
eight separate Indlrlments for grafting
against the former < ommander of the
Harlem ?llstrict. which will be asked
for to-day before the extraordinary
grand tury.
The evidence I?? he presented of tnes?
eight instances of grafting by Sweeney.
It is expected, will render siiperfl'iouji
uny further ? onsldcration of the *?Jga
first hinted at by ?'ommissioner Waldo
that the present graft indictment Is
faulty as to date.
These eight cases will be based on
evidence furnished by Captain Thomaj
W. Walsh, on wHch corrol>orutioii n:?s
been obtained. Walsh's health was rtvI
j>orted as steadily improving, and he'
sent word to Mr. Whitman that he
would be ready to go before the grand
Jury to-day.
Ashley Shes. the inspector's graft
ferret, furnished names and amounts
of graft payments which promise still
more indictments of ?weenev und
which lake certain the Indictment of
inspectors who preceded Sweeney in
the Harlem command.
Shea, who has been harried by agents
r-natisaet as fourth pege, tonrih eolura*.
HARRY K. THAW.
Whii refused t?. testi?> before the legislative investigating com
mttttee.
VASSAR Oft [K
NOW AT HOME INE?
...
Student Served as Cupid's Me
scnger After Mother Had
Closed Doors to Wooer.
II :??>-;? ?pli to Tli? rnh'jim '
?Pooghhoepate, N v , i b. 26. a n-?
?ttpp-Sd Inside a textbook and hand?
?v one Vussnr ?-?ri to another was tl
grrni "f an elopement romance, whit
hii'bled ami bloomed to ?lay. A it hi
il--.?.?rri wit'ti thus gained the ?girl
his ??h"i?e. Mi?5? Ruth m Coltina, V?
put i?, and the two work married i
th?* Rev .;prn!d a Cunningham^ rento
of Zion Bplacopal Church, al Wai
i'i:iK??r> Phils.?
Rut the romance waa threoten?ad, f?
?i;?r the M.vii returned t.? Fotighhoeps
tin girl's mother, Mrs. Ifartin W. ?-?>
Una, wife of a ?***<ealthjr merchant, a?
h?rt??l b?sr par? ut,ii authority and t.??i
the bride in tear* to her hnme.
Mrs. Wlnn Is nineteen, and avers th?
neither locked doors nor angry looh
can keep Arthur ami her npurt. Mn
Whin dtadared.
'i usai i lad Arthur becaust i love
inri siid ?a/ai willing to give u?> n
? ??net- nt .-oil? g ? *?o thai we could be
gin married life together ;?t once; i
was so long to wall until i was grad
uated.'
The families of both > omuk person
I? \ e in Poughkeepsie. Mr. Winn i
twenty-two. and is a ?mm nt Klbert .1
Wlnn, superintendent of th?' BodgWtCl
Machine Works Winn has bean at
tentlve to MIbs t'olllns sime they wer.
students at the Poughkeepsie Hlgt
?School. Two weeks ago Mrs. ?'olllru
forbad?? her daughter speaking to Wlnn
Close watch was kept on her ?-xi ep
when she was at Vasaar.
On Sunday last Winn aUCCOad?ad ir
getting a note to Miss t'ollins through
one of her girl friends In the note h<
declared that be COttld not ?tan.i tin
suspense nn> longer and that the firsl
time he met Miss CoOlM she must h*
prepared to go uwax- ami get married.
"1 did not know when I would ?JMOl
Miss Collins." Wlnn said to-night, "bin
it happened to he this morning on the
street, as she was on her way to Van
sar. ? We had no definite plans, but sht
assented to my wishes and we got s
marriage license and hurried to Wap
plnger's Falls, white we were marrie!.
I am prepared to give my wife a good
home and believe t.iat when her par?
ents realize how much we lo\e each
other, they will relent.
Mr. Winn's father and mother sym?
pathize with him in his romance. Mrs.
Wlnn was so deeply interested in the
success of her son's plans that she ac
?ompanled his bride to the Falls and
whs a witnesH at the wedding.
Mrs. Collins learned early about the
marriage license and vainly appealod
to the police to help her defeat the
elopers.
BILL WOULD SAVE BECKER
Wagner's Absence Delays Move
to Abolish Death Penalty.
Albnhy, Feb. ?'?}.?Should the bill in?
troduced by Senator Stllwell to sub?
stitute life imprisonment for the death
penalty in murder cases become a law
at the present session of the Legis?
lature it would save the life of Charles
Becker, ex-police lieutenant, of New
York, now under sentence of death for
the murder of Herman Rosenthal, the
gambler.
The hill was to have been considered
by the Senate to-day, but because of
the absence of Mr. Wagner, the major?
ity leader, action was postponed. *
I? FOLLOW liVO '
! BOMB EXPLOSIONS
; Houses and Stores Wrecked
and Frightened Tenants
Flee to Street.
f'omb explosions o.?.?urred las night
at about ?>i ?- boot nnd a half apart at
Kg, ?i West 'nth street and at Noa. 3*1
and "*30 Esst 24th street ?r?S?*K csusing
i>ertous dsrtiags t?? h.?u-?* and stores in
? ths \ i ? ? i m i t ;.. Tin? Aral c.xploelon ahat
; ?'?rc?l windows i?i St. Xavier College.
j in West l.t'i stree!. an?! in several
other ii'iiis?-.?1. ?rhtte the second wrecked
two store? .nul threw Um t'amtltes of
the teii-'inert hOUM >vli"ie it oceurrei,
into a OOrtoO. N?> ?m?? was injured.
M the Fourteenth Str????t Theatre,
stags hands ?vera tnakiag imitation
thunder ??Then ths b.>mi? went off in
15th street, ami the audience took the
.I.?!..nation for ?in espactsily loud clap.
Consequently there gtgg no alarm.
The West l.">tb street explosion tore
a hole In the sidewalk in front of the
six story loft building at No. .>*. It is
I believed to have been caused by etrlk
: crs in the c-arm? nt fa?-tory of Frauhau"
Brothers, who occupy the sifti? ?n?i
sixth floors of the i?ft building ?
Am.?ci at Strike Breaksrs.
' Tin- workcis in Fraiihauf Hiv?tli>?r?'s
factory have been on strike fur several
' weeks anc' strike breakers hav? taK?*ii
th.mi plgosB The owners of the cloth?
ling factory hire been quartering theso
strik" brt-akcrs in the building, and It
is believ???! some of the strikers' pick
eta learned this and set off the explo?
sive? for the purpose of injuring the
persons who had taken their placea.
Patrolman Dickinson, of the West
17th street station, heard the explosion
about If1 o'clock, as he was standing In
front of N'o. 53 tie ran to the building
ami found n hole eighteen inches deep
in Hi?? sidewalk. \ hole had also been
tun. in th" ??all of the building on the
first ?floor. Di? kin-'Hi summoned tht
reserves ?and timml in ?in alarm of fire.
The strike breakers weiv thrown into a
State of panic by tin? explosion, ami
rushed into tin? hallways on the two
upi.cr floors ?>f the building.
The police made a careful search, hue
wore unabl? to find any traces of the
bomb or explosive that caused the
damage. A large crowd collected in the
street and the reserves were forced to
uso their clubs in driving the people
back.
Bomb Wracks House.
Captain Frank Morris and Sergeant
Qulnn. of the East 2'2d street station,
were standing at 28d street snd Third
avenue when they were staggered by
an explosion. The street a block away
was lighted up by a streak of flame,
and in a moment the pavements were
tilled with excited inhabitants of the
tenement houses in the vicinity. ?
The p??licemen found that the explo?
sion had oecurml at Nos. 32<S and 330.
The tenants were hanging out of the
windows, screaming, or were climbing
clown the fire escape?. The basement
of the house had burst into flames, but
these were quickly extinguished by th?:
firemen who answered Captain Morris's
alarm.
It was found that the explosion had
been In the basement. In which Is a
bakery owned by BrlUdino Bossoccln.
The bomb had evidently been of dyna?
mite, as it burst through a slxteen
inch wall and completely wrecked the
bakery and the grocery store on the
ground floor. The infernal machine
had been plaied in a vestibule near th?*
basement door.
Aponyghssof ANGOSTURA gITTIRS
before retiring tor twomnis-???--Advt.
?N
THAW REFUSES 10
TELL PROBERS OF
Sulzer Committee Retreats from
Matteawan After Slayer, "On |
Advice," Declines to An?
swer a Single Question.
ASKS "SAME CONDITIONS"
Would Testify Where Other Wit?
nesses Did and Under Like .
Circumstances, but Would
Do Nothing That Might J
Be Insanity Admission.
ANHUT SAYS HE GOT $25,000
"Where Do I Come In?" "I Wutdd
Not Do Anything for Thaw Unless I
I ot Money for If?State?
ments Attributed to Dr.
Russell by the Lawyer.
R 1 rtsgrape. ?'? Mi?* Tribuns. |
Albany, i?>b. N.-?-With an imposit-j**?
arra*. of counsel and ? tenog*raphen_
Oovarnor fiulzer'.? department investi??
gating <??mmission went from here to;
Matteawan this afternoon to examine
llarrv K. Than .-?Lout an .-illrged at-'
tempt of John N'icholsoi' Anhut to
bribe Dr. John W. Rumsail, superin?
t-Mi'J.-nt of the Hospital for th- Crimt-:
nal In^an?*-. to release Thaw for J20,000.i
Half an hour after rea.hing Mattei-v-avarx,
th" investigators atirl their train ??f<
att? ridants hca?i??r? dowu the lull agsttv
Thaw, in the most courteous an net**,
refused to answer a einRl? 'l'iestion*
With never a trace of s smile, he in?*
listed that he ha(J he?;n advised not Uk
answer interrogations save under tha
same conditions, in the sam<" room?
?-?ven. as thofc under which other wit?*?,
nanees hefor?*- the commission had tea?
tlfled.
Thaw apologised t?.r '?in<omtri?o?*yr,?g'*r
the investigator!-, hilt held hi?. groUhflJ
He evidently was Irving to tn-ik?*? that
point that If he gave testimony et thtx
hos-'ital it would be an admission ?*-fl
infinity on his pari.
Investigators Hslpless.
The Investigators, after a v. hisrerodf
'?on-*ult,itiou. jninouiK'ed throiii*h Chair?i
man Carlisle rind their counsel that
under the circumstances they .-ould do
nothing. There was no use in goiiurt
through the motions <?f making Thaw?
contumacious and trying to get him.
punished for contempt, as he was al?:
ready under restraint. He had tha
whip hand and the Sulzer investiga tore
a ithtirew. not a whit v. ?set- .-?_, to the
alleged conspira.?> than when they en?
tered Ihe institution.
The sole stock of information ihey
acquired was that Tlmw was a well
dressed, well set-up young man, with
a low voice, oxceTTent enunciation and
a fixed expression.
The investigators ha?l tv l??ng tslk
[with the Governor to-night -uni made
.i i .?port to him of their fruitless seafeb
' for information from Thaw. The i'o*?
j et nor was MM iileased at the situation.
j Ii. was decided officially to do nothing;,,
more ahout Thaws personal testimony.!
Also it isn't likely that the eonHBlS
sion will do much more about tha,
bribery chargea and tha original art?
sertion that William W, Clark, tha'
former secretary of the c-omniission,,
was using the Governor's r.arn?- Im-'
properly to obtain Thaw's release. The
investigators will hear Alfred Henry
Lewis's explanation of how he was in?
volved with Clark. It haa trl??d to sub?
poena EL A. Hoffman, Thaw's confi?
dential agent, who hired Anhut, th?
alleged offerer of the bribe to Dr. Kus
sell, but Hoffman is among the missing.
Drastic action is expected to be
recommended by the commission. He
ports are afloat to-night that as a re?
sult of their investigations an arrest
or two may be expacted soon.
Thaw's Statement Confused
Thaw, dressed in s neat fitting, ?l.u ?t
gray suit and solemn in his demeanor,
was brought into the chapel of the in?
stitution to answer a MriM of que.?
tions prepared by John T. Norton,
counsel to the commission. He was
not sworn. As soon as he liad given
his name. Thaw, without waiting for
further questions, attempted to explain
his position. His statement was con?
fused, and Mr. Norton requested him
to repeat it.
1 mean," he said, "that I have been
advised not to answer any question*
unless It is in Ihe same room in which
the other witnesses appeared, so that
there shall be no distinction apparent."
"Well, there are no other witnesses to
be examined here," explained Vr. Nor?
ton.
"No; consequently, I have been ad?
vised to answer no questions here. I
have been advised that I should answer
questions under the name circum?
stances as other wltn?.'sses and with no
pretence of insanity. I regret to in
commode you in any way. but { de?
cline by advice."
Well, of course, Mr. Thaw, this ?-om
mittce, appointed by the Governor, has
the power to take your testimony. By
refusing to answer the questions that
this committee desires to put to you
'ou put yourself in defiance of th?
authority oi the law which gi\es the
commission power to act. i>?> ron de?
?ire to take that position V"
"That is a matter o? great regret ta

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