OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 24, 1915, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1915-09-24/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

TRO AS SLAYER
SEVEN MEN SMIL
Union labor Leaders Ui
daunted by Charge of
Killing Workman.
JUSTICE HASTENS
CHOICE OF JUR
Defendants Accused in Confe
sion of "Dopc\ ?Beany" Podar
Indictment a "Frame-Up."
\e\ ?? !s. ? ?? r a gt
to pleaeantlj accepted the r?
fendant, er deten?utits, nal '
ere. murder tr.nl i n un?<
lahor leader? who wont on trial bafol
Justice Arth.ir S rempkini in tl
? Irimiaal ?Srueh at thi Supreme Cou
ye?terday, charged with "a muni?
of Hym?ti Liebowits, a garment worke
.In-t.cc Tom? k.' -
Nyack. whicl
Jersey line that the Influence of :i?
?wifti aaa of
feetiveh it of this stat
decidid at ?7 iiVlor..
nr.e jurrr? win ', the box, that I
would hold court until the full jur
had beer. ?? ? ? ' ve-inii
recess, th?- work wat continuel
The jury Wat rcrr.j .. o'clocl
I fbowitz, r.r, August $, 1911 . Wai r\'
?ai.lted at ?4 East Fourth Street, heai
quarter? of the (?arment Worker
Fnion, during ?
he died from hi? Injuries in B?
Hospital. A union man. he left thi
city tari;, h th? summer of 1910 l
work in ?
job, he he.d to ace? i t work ?.?
union man. 1 hero l s told ?of some 0
the opera*:'?!.?? and method? of tl
union leader? and, 1 Attoi
ney at*? 11 men ber
learned of thi" they lure.i Liabowlt
back to ?r.lered hirr
(all it a "Fram?*-up."
The defendants declai I their in
dirtment I by a "frame-up.
The ?non men Max Sigmi.
Bias* ? :f. M?.
Singer, I r Auspitl a? .1 Ahrahan
\\, ,,,? get ?.. nted by n- il
lustnou? counsel ai if eacli defendant
were a beautiful wOt '7ial for
killing a Don Juan. Their attorney
are Abraham I ?' im M K I i]
eatt, Abraham ? ? S.mp
Mn, Henry \K. I'm-it, Max I.?vine an?i
Morris J! has long been ru?
mored that th? ? 7'und of
525i'i,'|?iO to dt-''
There was a heavy atmosphere oi
unionism in the courtroom throughout
day. Two or three women, appar
;? relate?! * I union laboi
- - i O TI ?>.
Th?- aevea 1?''
? long table i eounael ant
turned uroutnl each time
tor ? ? room. They smiled at
the slighte?t provocation, aaaui
times, the air of martvrs ?vhom a d;s
criminating justice had picked out for
a public flaying to hush a cry against
irer eral union outi;
"lHipe?. Henn.." a Figure.
.
these met.
sions of "!'
?
of numero orkers
and fmpl'. si union
were aith? ? i badly injured.
Max Sulk? Hte detectivi
work' . .n. will
be another Important witneaa for the
...
The jur?.: ige Walsh, presi
Tappan Company^
liv:ng at 44"? Fort Washington Avenue;
John J i lor..?i. ;i|iiit I
mtendcr t, 92 1 ; Hal<l
B, Very, bonding and insurm
.1 Campball,
?ong writer. ?'?11 Wait 177th -
Thomas S. Somera, preaid?
Somers Company, 239 Fifth Avenue;
Hurton Scott. New Vork Telephon??
Company, M Hanover Square ; Rudolph
Sommer, woollen importer. ISM Maili
?on Avenue; Seamon Sylvester,ailk im?
porter, 40 Fa?' econd Street;
Henry Ruschmeyer. -14
West I06tl Street; Theobald H. Koalka,
grocer. 522 Wot 159th Str.'?*: Hugh I.
??:*Tord, in sura neo, 4SI Audubon Ave
,ue. and William C. Popper, broker, of
?.'60 \\ ty-eighth 81
The defendant?, who had been out
??n bail sine? tl ait indictment, wem
committe?! last night.
This morning ?it 10:SO ? Mock J . \
Delahanty, Assistant ttorney,
will nv.k. address,
charging that the union
cured, by hiring gang-'.?r--. the killing
f Llebowit
? e
SUBWAY SHORING
SAID TO BE WEAK
( ?inliinird fr.,1,1 on?. 1
District Attorney Perkins ?aid this
? ardi had al?
ready to!?' and was further corr
?**d hy the | r in the cut,
which was about ninet) f?'et from the
bably having slid
' I some distance a?
deekirig gave way 111 front.
Street Simply Sank.
?' >? '?? eat Stopped," continued
not*.-, "1 rare the signal |
tl 1 blabt. Three or four seconds
later the de.-k bagan ta ge It started
from me and weal Ike a wave." he
I with a sweep of 111*
hand. "None of the deck was blown
??. all ?imply tank in I wai
??"? rfol of
'
11.? ?rent to the Arena garage, ru
.
?roi Mo
. n ss his counsel.
H,. ? V i.e> tas
? g moi
ilo with hin
Hi i . nounced that he
u ith a Surr
,
| , , ? ? ?StiaTSta tin- l
dent. H. de B. Parsons wai
to advisi thi 1'
?h.-ri rests,
? ?
i ? rney befoi ?
Mr. P ? gun hi? investiga
terd
Edward E. VcOall of
.
rums yesterday. H<- said if he c.
.
: allot*, the <
tracto? . .i k of buili!
the p. : ?
Ten cut, making . md deeli
cpaditing
? on of the ???.rk.
Public Service Statement.
the c
- c nuhway cot.-.ti
t .<m, ? . I thai to? ' cut
cover" method of work ?? H<.vised
ers ?>f the eontn
: r irafiic to contr
"?.??r the wooden deck without ten
ing, il i-aid,
rk in Manl being doni
tho congested
? .
The ibway
der the
t it now pra
mpli *? d from Fifty third Sti
? ?? . . r From Fifty th
? ty-tl Ird Street
dcckir.i- in place, as this c
rhr ?
. .it from Park Pin?- up
?ig practically do
From up to Thir
under decking,
toma spot? thi
. done. Fi ora 'I hir
t-icht!? -
? .y, and under Seventh Aver
to Fifty ninth Str?
,
n of the Sevei
d, and most
lecked.
Thi commission also gave out. wit
out comment, extracts 'rom th?* r?-p?
of .lohn H. Myi rs, divi on ei .
to th?- - -
by th?? \ nited Statei K> alt?
provement < ompsny, which is buildi
. ? ?
i'-rihes Shoring Work.
"Th? exiating ?treet surface
? i vat ion earn
? : ? di pth to allow foi i
placing - inal wooden strin
it?, upon which are placed ii. roa
?..?. decking," Mr. Myers's report sa?,
i ncribing the undo
pinning* that gave way. "After th
decking hai ? pul place, all fu
ther ei carried "n unde
neath the decking, the decking but
posted up from below as tin excai
it ibgrade."
Further description of the drillii
ami blast ?? th,- -ommi
Inatc oil
{??rs. ? . . ly conversant W?1
the me-- iyed which resulti
in the smash-up. Detailed figures a!?
tage? ju
how much steel, wood and concret
hsv? been put in place.
tature duplication of the ace
dent occurred yesterday in The Hror,
in 138t
Street, between Willis and Alexand?
[.venues, gav? way under the weigl
truck loaded wit
cement. The wheels sank two and
half feet, coming to re>t on the coi
way. St reetci
traffic was tied up for an hour, .lob
I'orriana. of 285 East ISlsl Street,
workman, w- injured by plunkin
while helping extricate the truck. N
damage was done to th? subway struci
?jrc.
( l.-.irmg V??a> Wreckage.
Hundn rkmen wen- busy ?,'
? night clearing th
'?ha-m ? A ? ?! in- of dehri
. ? girders, pipes an
. ? mass like .iack
.- : depo '? : ????:. "ri wagoni
Beer kei^ scatter? d about the fallet
truck were handled with th<
.* mo?t tend? : ind every dr;
i?d along the pit watered a
I ? ntalisingly li
the air.
When the first one was about to bi
hoisted s foreman called to hii
lionarj engineer:
?i r" ?a - v i."-?, ser."
carefully, and willing hands oicklj
it under a derrick.
The trolley car was cut nto threi
? ons and !ift<-d out. but Ih? b??i
truck still remained. The excavatior
cleared to-day.
Four workmen wero -till unaccountcc
They shoi n? to work
Wednesday and could not be located
However, thi not supposed tcj
work Tuesday, and, according to of
npany, men frequently
fail to return after a day off, obtaining
other jobs and sometimes failing to
; sy chocks. The
laborers ark mown to tne contractors
only bj nui bei I was impossible
*" trac? thi
that mor?- dead will >>?? found.
One mop ted Jo
. lo, thirty-four, of 296 Elis
afa -,1 ? |i ft
crushed when r ?ection of the sunken
trolley track f?-'l upon it. He aval
taken to Bell?VUC Hospital.
rii(ili>liraphs an Kvldenre.
The work of cieuritig away the
.ige progr?s < i so rapidly that
'here was little left for expert* to
? iss their opinion? on as to just what
? ??'! 'I he) will be largely de?
pendent or. photographs mads bj ths
Department and drawing
it v.ell as the specifics!
(>f tb< work and maps file?! with the
Public Servie? Commission and ap
ngineera,
W. s. Km!' h. president of the
States Realty and Improvement
? ompany. who hastened home from his
vacation when informed of the cat.-?
trophe, spent ths day with Buporin
>f hi!? companv,
making an investigation. He refused
to make any comment or statement.
? osasaiaaioner Adamson, of the Fire
Department, said that only a few days
from the Hun
< ombustiblM found that on the con?
tract white th? collapse occurred dy?
namitai was being stored ?n ? ?.hantv
down in the cut. atld wa? ordered out.
Had ,t remained m the cut, he said,
the accident i ' Wednesday would ha??'
been much wone.
??I
Suits and Overcoats.
To Measure Only, $25
A lily.' assortment of imported and domestic
maten.?Is now on display All the style of the best
I ifth Ave. tailors with many Il? \ 6 innovations?
creations of our own ?utters. ^ ou can't get the same
-fylr oi fit in ready in.irie clothing at all. ^ <>ti ? an t
get the mmeaei ???)'?? lion o? materials or values elsewhere.
Broadway
?& 9th St.
Amhntn
CORONER DREAM
OF TIGER INQUES
Bronx Fears Trouble fro
Flynn and Hfs Mystery
Gold-Headed Cane.
A 1MKW HEALY HUNTS
MURPHY HEALY'S JO
County Awaits l?oiis Battle
Oust Tammany and Keep
Patronage at Home.
f oroi ? '?' J. Flynn, I
Dr Dumbbell of The Tlr?r
ii canying around .-? gold-h<
loaded with political lead,
?
Aithur J. Murphy, the Tammi
!:U.a.
Mr. Murphy is a nice man and is n
.. bj family or marriai
? nt h St r? et friend. Before t
. luntrj b? came ?? . ounty, At tl
.1 . while a Tammany district lead?
ocratic power in T'
Bronx than any o ' resident
|,When, ii November, 1912, the vote
said, "Tag, you'r? a county," Arthur
ked, "I'm it."
"You're ?'hat ?" asked Mr. Flynn ai
several hundred other persons whow?
trying to crowd to the front.
"I'm it I'm the democratic lead
of this here now county," Mr. Murpl
? !" jeturned Mr. Flyn
'ast footwork.
Mr. Murpl
blocked.
"Thai you may be leader now, bi
????'?1 get you in th?' end," Mi Flynn a
?wered.
Whereupon Mr, Fiynn - ? I
make g.i his threat. And. thinks M
Flynn, he has a chance of doing it <
September 29, a prospect that may lo<
to him bright and rosy, bu; which,
the major ;. of persons who have the
being a certain part of the time In Tl
Bronx, appears as gloomy as rent da
? oroner Gloom} Poo?
r Pit un is an Independ? i
rat, and, if you know anythiti
ou will andei star
? ? ? ; ? ndence strikei son
?? notes 1' is ai much M
ccupation us it is? his dotai
mination that causes considerable ai
noyance to Mr. Murphy. The ?Iron
leader hat? ? anybody o? M
Flynn's professional tun
trail, It is depn
Though one?- upon a time the Mar
hatten Murphy and The Bronx Mm
did not speak audibly
passed by, they have now kisse
and made up so feverishly tha
?he favorable interest of Tan.mir.
Hall in Arthur'? ficht is stronger tha
? ver before, nt to whic
reference is made "?curre! when th
question of making Hie Bronx
county came up, Arthur Murphy o|
posed the plan a plan to whic
Charlie F. was favorable. The Mui
phys v ' i?? oi bad tei ms for k >ei ?
month-?, but political exigencies mad
it necessary f"r ?.hem to ({?'t t<>jr?-th?
ag'iin.
It is in conseipuence of this unio
that m three of the four Assembly dit
tricts in The Bronx the anti-Murph
men are raising the cry, "The Hron
for Bronxites
Flynn lives in the Highhridge en
of the 35th Assembly District, to whic
section so little patronage has beei
irtioned that the politicians of tha
section are angrily demanding a chang?
insisting that Arthur Murphy wil
: them, no matter what pi um
ises are held forth to them to gallo]
back into the fold.
Ilealy After Heaty's Scalp.
His strength Increasing stOadih
Flynn is confident that '.hough he ma:
rain no great victories tins rail, eithe
be or one of his men will shortly ?aver
turn Murphy. II*- has the Associate?
Democratic Clubs of The Bronx, o
? h<- is president, solidly back o:
him. He was elected Coroner in 1911
on the tickets of the Kepublican purt?
and the Jeffei onian Alliance. Flynn'
organization is supporting George H
Haves, the Independent Democrati?
candidate for the Democratic priman
nomination for Congress in The Brom
end of the SOth Assembly District
Healy is fighting Ellsworth J. Healy
who married ( hartes F. Murphy'
for the nomination. Healy will prob
ably win that light.
In the north end of the :'..!d D: = tnc;
there is no contest between the Flynt
and Murphy men.* In the south en?
ol the S2d the Flynn candidate foi
leader is James J, Brown, Superintend'
? if the Department <>f Parka. Thii
i- the ???strict of which Eugene J. M??
Guire, ??nee an ally of Charles Mur
phy, '.vas leader until defeated b\ F.d
ward O'Brien. It is believed Brown
will triumph here over 'he presen*
? eraghty.
Michael J. Garv?n, Tammany leader
of t!ie tie, and The Hr??i?\ un.lei
SlieritT, is being opposed by Martin .1
Kane. In the 84 th, Murphy'l man
Stephen A. Nugent, deputy county
clerk, and the present leader, has as
iponenl Patrick J. Mc.Mi.hon.chie'
clerk in the District Attorney's office.
McMahon used to be n prot?g? of Ai
ilurphy's, and ?till contend.* tha'
Murphy and he are friendly. He was
al-n ore of Nugent's followers, but
they broke las' year ?hen Nugent
turned McMahon down ?bn the Congress
nomination. McMahon defied Nugent
an.l ran on an independent Democratic
ticket He carried The Bronx end of
the district, bu1 wa defeated in vTesI
Flynn has picked John Wegmann to
??? Joseph I. Berry, former Par!?
Comn rum the leadership of
? th.
SEES MOSS AS* TIGER TRICK
Klagsbarj Teilt? Ferkln* Ri.nl b
Tempor?r?. Progressive.
"There are those who insist th*at the
lacy of Mr M??s> is only another
Tammany trick designed to divide tbe
arrayed against the Tiger," said
??? i John A. Kingsiiur? . Pro
rttei received bj Di
triel attorney Perkins yesterday. "It
la a matter of history 'that only last
?inter Mr. 'h<- paid counsel
Tammany state civil service In*
nuirj that will go down as a travesty
exhuman justiec and decency.
"Me Most il ?n no sense a pro
' her with a ??mall or a eapi
P.' Ii?- bus only found ? con?
venient ' ? . ,-:? - - Ivism for a
? a night."
ii| s large number of associa*
iced on ixhalf of the can
? ittorqe) Perkins are
'?'? n's League, the
Busin? Perkins Association
and the Perkins Lawyers' Coma
Republican organisa*
:. the Hth. lflth.
26th and 2gth districts and also at tht
rian Republican ? lub, IM Lenox I
' Perkins declared that ;
. . eat issue in his!
.?.???. and "lectn'ii and
could not beclouil the
? ?"? i how hard he might i
try.
SEES TUBERCULOSIS CURE
Medical Kipe-f Predict*? Flimlnation
Heath from That Plm-ase.
.d.'lphia. Sept 2H Mr .letter?
D Gibson, of Don-eer, prosisknt nt l
\ stion of Clinical H
?.arch, ?leclnred in an s.Mress at t
Hahnemann Medical College here t
?lay that within ten year? med.c
scienea would probably succeed ifl neu
?. (litaii .- g th from tubereulos
Hr. Gibson said that recent disco
eries, by which thi ? of ?"hr
cular tend? ? an ba detect! d ? et
,ppeai m the sputuj
th a later and higher -1
velopment oi th? X ray, will In s ihe
; me remove tub?rculos!? from the li
of necessarily fatHl dis?
SUBMARINES TOO
BIG, SAYS FOR]
( >>iil Iniia-.l from pn?r I
?on Plantiff, manager of his plant
. ?; Lieutenant Ralph
'raft, aid to K,mi Admiral Haber, .-..i
mandant of the yard, met him and i
trrduced hun to Lieutenant Comman
e. Karl P. Jessup. chief of the machi
cry division, I ? itenanl Jcaaup to
Iton to on? of th< plant? whe
i ? sel engine, th? largeal in th
country, was sstembled The hug- m
tor, which srill drive a now lubmarir
? in motion. In response to
question, Mr. Ford said that sutom
gin el in which hea?. ?
roed would undoubtedly be ma
' ;ied.
The party was joined by ('apta
K. Hind, industrial ID
the yard; Commander ??eorge H. Roc
construction officer; Lieutena
C. W. Nimits, in charge of submarii
construction at the New York na
-. id. and Lieutenant 11 C. Grady, cor
mender of the submarine K .'? ? M
Ford elected to viait tin? latter ves?
at once. Later he went inside the K
Miller Reese rlutchinson, right-hat
man to Thomas A. Kdison and Walti
another of th? Orange inven
or's stall*, were also a' the yard, hi
greeted Mr Ford. Thou Elmer .
St erry, another member of th? advi
ory board, came along, and he and tl
automobil? manufacturer went
luncheon at the Hamilton Club
Bl .."klyn.
H'fore leaving the navy yard the ii
ventor spoke of the futility of war at
the evils of war parties which dorn
Dated Europe in 1914.
"i will do anything I can for tl
-it or for Secretary Oaniels." I
added. "If we have to have a navy,
believe ws should have the boat, BS0
efficient and up-to-date of them ail."
Re| ardinf Secretary HHniels, he sai<
"II seems to me that he is the mo
advanced man v.? have ever had at ti?
ll'a.i of naval affairs in this countr
His only aim is efficiency, and when h
achieves that state the parasites ai
not pleased, Bj ?he parasites I mes
the militarists and preparedness pa
ties, like those that rule the nat.ons <
1 rope. They will not be pleased, hi
? the government will build ever*,
? self and build it properly."
He declared that the war would pro!
ably last a year longer, until the ir
dustlial classes revolted. He denie
that he had offered $10. Of?o,000 fc
? ice, I it .?-aid that he would use whai
ever means he possessed to bring I
stout. Also, he was emphatic in dt
ntuncing the proposed loan to the A
lies.
"If any of the banks where I hav
money on deposit have any part i
such a loan I shall draw my mone
out," he said.
After visiting the laboratories an
factory of Mr. Sperry, Mr. F;rd re
turned *o the Hotel Hiltmor-.
TRADE PREPARES
FOR WAR CHANGES
The possibilities of developing an?
expanding America's export trade wa
the principal topic of discussion of thi
National Foreign Trade Council at it!
second annual meeting, in the Ilote
Hiltmore yesterday, .lames A. Farrell
president of the I'nitcd States Btoe
Corporation, presided, and roprcsonta
lives from the most influential com
mercial, industrial, transportation an?
financial houses throughout the countrj
?rere present
The readjustment of resources t<
moot new conditions at thai close of th?
war. the merchant marine, commercial
education and co-operation for ?mallei
manufacturing houses were d'.scu ?? d
Among others present, were: John J
Arnold, vice-president o? th; Pint Na?
tional Hank of Chicago; Willis 11
Booth, vice-president of the Security
Trust and Savings Hank, of Los An
Samuel P. Colt, president of the
United States Rubber Compaiiv, of New
York; Maurice Coster, foreign man?
ager of the Western Electric and Manu?
facturing Company, of New York; Cap?
tain Robert Dollar, preaident of the
Robert Dollar Company, of San Fran
.1. Rogers Plannen, chairinun
of the Pittsburgh Foreign Trade Com?
mission, of Pittsburgh.
Also L. S. Goldstein, New Orleans
Association of Commerce; Fairfax Har?
rison, proaident of th? Southern Rail?
way Company, Washington; Henry
Howard, vie?--president of the Merrimnc
Chemical Company, of Boston; Charles
E. Jennings, president of the C. E.
Jennings * ompany, New York; Charles
M. Muchmc, vice-president of the
American Locomotive Sales Company,
Now York; M. A. Oudin, foreign man?
ager of the General Electric Company,
Scheneetedy, N, Y.; William Pigott,
Ident of the Seattle Car and Foun?
dry Company, Seattle, Wash.; Welding
Ring, of Mailler & Quereau. N. Y., and
.lohn 1). Ryan, president of the Ana?
conda Copper Mining Company.
Other* were W. D. Simmons, presi
of the Simmons Hardware Com?
pany, St. Louis; W?lard Straight, of
.1. P. Morgan & Co.; E. P. Thomas,
preaident of th? United St? el Products
Company; Frank A. Vanderlip, presi?
dent of the National City Rank of New
York; Paniel Warren, of the American
Trading Company, of New York; Wal?
ter L Clark, secretary of the council,
and P.obert H. Pachin, trea'urer.
Discussion on the tariff question re?
vealed that the .?Knse of the Council
was that the tariff system should hi?
to, to permit the government to
negotiate trnde agreements which will
give to producers the tariff advantages
to whicf. they are entitled in oversea
markets by rOMon of the large volume
of trade which tho?e markets enjoy in
the United states.
As a further step in promoting a
thorough study of ?hipping problems,
it was announced that a member of the
Council had established a fund of $1,
..."'', .o be distributed thruugh the
Council, in ten prii?.s of $160 each, for
the beat assays upon shipping questions
by students of colleges and universi?
ties.
Jersey's Biggest Eel Caupht.
Hacksttetown, N. .!.. Sept. 2S. The
li.rgest ?-el ever caught in this state,
four feet in length and weighing more
than seven pounds, was captured In
Musconetcong Crook last night by
Jacob Wis? hum.
Sun Foils First Frost.
-lackettstow n, N. J., Sept 2.1. Frost.
the first of the season, covered vegeta
tio i in the lowlands in and about this
morning. Tho ann prevtnted
it from ?iamaging late crop?. It was '
4?! degree? colder than a week ago. |
?
MULI AN TO mMTt TAX ??OARD
a in \?.t Be \< ? ' "nn??ei--< ass
mended b> Mayor,
?tenue he desires to i
. ne, ol
?? .
si id last night he did n'' I*?0
, ,, || ? ? i aid " ?>'?"" |
when he had complet? d .lepart- .
ment work h" now has In hand.
?When May? r Mitch?
. about the report that
name Mr. Mullan s i '"'"'"
Ml to succeed Frank L Po ?
plied!
??I rtgrti to say no Hr. Mullan
?would make an able I orpomtion I ""!l
i?l, and I would like " '"
that i" tion. He does ? ot fee
M-r, that he could accepl '
i oinlrn-nt
-\ friend and mj
Mr, Mullan has
, offlc? I!'" M
.. ?s my la-a | I
-,;,. ..go. he and I ?'?
Mintn ml won d b? ' -i""'i"ii""
,,. Mr. Mullan
lo take himself
?ire. Bl he WOUld I. '" ?'" **n '"'
? ..n oration Counsel.
??I mm no-a con dering si othei
whose appointment will ?Upend ?
ohuining releaae from existing en
?7"gen?' ' ' , , i ,
The Mayor hopes tO be '.Me to ?
?ouaee his new Corporation ?
before th? end of th.???- l
arsons outside at Mr. Mullan i.
have been sriousli mentioned
Utnat Hardj and Charles J. McDei
motl _,
ROCKEFELLER JIGS
TO "TIPPERARY"
tonilniK'i team page I
feller point?.; oui a dump of forbidding
look ng adoble honst s. , ,?
Sg, you ?< that 1"? of snack,, he
"?Well, a photograpli of ?*??, f'M
?m printed recently and the house,
?ceredited to the Colorado Fuel ?v ron
Company. Ai ? matter of "?'??>"> ?
few of the nearer are on our land at
?II. an.l they were th re ?vhen. we
bought the property, v. s ?re imtf*
|?. to buy them pf their owner and
Sir them down. Th?. ? -?"le*
ment is on the prooertj oi anoth?
mining company."
\t Cameron, jjs' hetore entering
Walsenburg, Mr. Rockefeller made a
minute examination of S r.ew club?
house and several homes of the m
On the .-lg. of th? town Mr. Rockefel?
ler inspected th?- Hug Waisen mining
U Bouse Mr. Rockefeller had his
first meeting with Griffiths, the com
, u ,'s mediator in dealing with labor
grievances. Immediate!) Mr. Rockefeller
announced that he wanted to confer
with Griffiths in the pre -er.ee ot the
labor representative. So 'he pit boss
..a- ordered to And Mitchell, who was
working a mile inside the mm?. Mitchell
?as produced an.l the conference began.
Mr Rockefeller, eoatless and with
his hat pushed back, shot question? at
Griffiths and Mitchell m turn.
"How do you happen to be the griev?
ance representative of the men?" he
asked of Mitchell.
"They electe.l me," replied the negro,
I grinning.
"How did they elect you .
"At a muss meeting"
"Mass meeting of ?hom?"
"Of all the men at the crimp."
"Any company officer there?" aaked
Vr. Rockefeller.
"Oh, no."
"How do the map feel, free lo come
to you with any complaint they haw
against the company?''
"Yes."
Grievances Easily Adjusted.
"Do you sometimes lind that the fun
man or the pit bos-? has been in the
wrong and treated a man unjustly .
"(i)i. ves, ami ?hen they have I go
to Mr.' Griffith?, and he fixes it up."
Mr. Rockefeller whirled on Griffiths.
"Do thoae ?grievance representatives
ever try to take anything over your
hea?l tO the president of the com?
pany?" he demnnilcl
"They never have yet, replied Grif?
fiths. "Usually the grievance is ad?
justed with the superintendent, with?
out even leaching me."
"How do these complaints reach
you?"
"Well. I go from camp to ?amp my?
self and talk to ranee rep?
resentatives," said Griffitffihs.
"Don't you ?rait for the? to send
for vou?"
"Not on vour life, I don t. I hunt
them up and ask them if anything is
the matter between them anil the
supers. That's what you hired me for,
isn't it?" . , ,, ...
Somebody a.-ked Mitchell whether
members of the United Mme Workers
cam.- to him with their grievances. 'I
don't remember that any union men
have complained "inee I was elected
representative." said Mitchell.
"I don't believe Mitchell know?
whetbor they are union men or not,"
broke in Mr. Rockefeller. "I'm quito
sure the officers of ?.?e company don't,
and let me tell fOO, the Colorado Fuel
and Iron Company doesn't care whether
its men belong to the union or not.
"Look her.'" he Sashed, turning to
Griffiths. "Do you moke any distinc?
tion between union ?nil non-union me i
in. settling the grievances appealed to
you by the miners !"
"I certainly don't," replied Griffiths.
"Are not all the men treated alike as
long as they are willing to work and
behave themselves?" persisted Ml*.
Rockefeller.
"Yes," Griffiths answered
Cleveland, Sept. 2.1. John D. Rocke?
feller will leave this fternoon in a spe?
cial car over the New York. Central
Railroad for his home at Poeantieo
Ilili.s, Tarrytown, N. Y., to spend the
winter. He has been here through the
latter part of tbe siinmer at his former
residence und summer home at Forest
Hill.
? ?
a-a
?jij? The Protection of
NEUTRAL RIGHTS AT SEA
Documents on the Naval Warfaro
hditcU b\ William K. Shepherd,
ProftMor ?.f Nlatory C lurabla Univer?
sity Muni. .- ,,t tha Spanish
it??' ?: a ...i-::.? f History
a somgtlatton at tha documents rblch
hav? p???.- : batWSOa 'lie frill.
ami Lurojjmn Qo?anunanta?rltal t.. ?
eleor understanding "f "??r motA sartoua
, ?rr.iv.inB ?u? "' th wai
laVc at nil tii'okdt.ir*? ..r from
?? STUMIS & WALTON COMPANY ??
? ?.'i Fa?*,? .'Tu? st.. Itsm teeh HUB
-IN
Victor
service
Knabe
5 th Av. at
39th Si.
SI HER LEAVES
CAMP SECRETLY
Banker Quits Plattsburg
Because of Sudden Loan
Developments.
WALDO RL ENLISTS
LOR FIELD SERVICE
Ex?Police Mead and C. Fahne
stock, of Last Troop, Seek
More Instruction.
I T'-lfgrapli U. Th? TIBa? - 1
Platteharg, N, Y., Sept. 28.' James
Spi . r, the New York banker, who has
been a private in K ?ompany of tri?
ll M C. I. her-, left camp und returneil
'., New York City yesterday. His de
partur? whs l?ept secret, Mr. Speyerr.
hiuirg requested that any information
bis going he withheld. His quit?
ting the camp was caused by develop
in connection with the proposed
?i to the Allies.
Former Police Commissioner Rhine
landi r Waldo and Clarence Kahnestock,
of Ne?.* York, who were members of the
!>? ' business men's crimp, re-enlisted
to day for the re.st of this camp.
Fahnestock was made second lu-utenant
of M 'ompany, under Captain Roed
Tin? tii.-n motored here from New York
and re-enlisted principally to get more
of th? flald service on the "hike." Lien
tenant K.-ihncstock again qualified as an
? rifleman, scoring to-day 217. In
the last camp he scored 221. A score of
210 qualifies a man as an expert rifle
man. M ? ompany, under Captain Reed,
won first place in the record target
shooting, qualifying 104 men. The cham?
pion aiarksmag of the entire business
men's battalion Is A. L. Johnson, of
Painter, N. Y., with the score of 28,'J out
of a possible 2??. He i* a memner of
M Company.
The high man in I Company was
J.iiii. s B. Boyle, of Baltimore, with 223.
At.vin Theodore McCook. of Hartford,
Conn., won a sharpshooter's badge with
a score of 200, 'acklng |Mt one poin ?I
l.'ett.r.g an "expert rifleman" bsrj(re
(?eorge F" Tyler, of I'hlludelphis. '*'?'
high gun in K ? rrnpany, with 2?0. The
beat mark.man in L ( ompsny i? Y.
F?siley Krye, jr., of Hoaton, with 219
f'n?Hte Frye wen the cup offered by
Lieutenant l.overnor < harie* R. Sligh
of Michigan to the crack shot of I,
Company. Mr. S?gh is sending four of
? he men from his Michigan factory to
the military instruction cams in Chi?
cago, paying all their expenses himself
J"l B A. Parke?, a mounted policeman
of the New York Citv police, ?ton the
third prize in i umpany L for making
?In greatest improvement >n his marks?
manship in the recor?! ?hoot as com
' pared with ?hi records made in in?truc
? tion practice, in Instruction practice
the best he could do was -?4, but when
'he got down to btll B? I In th? record
shoot he made a gain of 87 points, get?
ting n score of IM,
In Company M, John W. Mcfirath,
Colonel Rooaeeelt's sccre'ary, broke
into the "marksman" cla?s. nr,ft will re
reive the hearty approval "f h.? ?lis
tineui?hed chief, with a sc.re of IM.
VVilliam Menkel, of ??law fork, proved
h? eould ?hoot as well a? write maga?
zine article, for he git a score of ZQ2
and i? now a "sharpshooter."
The weather la el? tl ? :>irly warm
pammeyedI
*^ STAMPED ON A SHOC *'
MIANI STANDARD OF MIft.T
?li ??????? " 101 i-iii,. .,
Shoe store? come
and go, but
CAMMEYER
continues to enlarge.
Nothing can stop the
progress of a concern
whose watchwords
are Reliability.
Value and Service
ir. the daytime, but the nights are ?'.
nio?t freezing cold. However, not ?fir?
hss been built yet in sny of the
stoves with which ?ach tent it u?.
plied A big nor.'ire o? loe?. :? bu ?t
.?very evening st tho ncad of each roi?,.
?*r?e*. sronnd which th-? rr,n
gn'her to swnp yarn?. When thorou?V.
!> warm they make r ,'?..h for t
tents, roll un in th?ir four bksl
hnd ?leep long and, ?o",e ??.y, lostdL
STRAIGHT By Bertha Runkt-e
DOWN Author of "The Helmet of Navarre"
mffue? \ ttrslagaaXatttaJ story of love, ln\.i|t\ nn?l
I til ?L mi ,t? r\. \s would be expected, H.-rtli i RunkiV
_ , tteltig tbe author, the narrative gets ???T in thr
C first ?b.i,?ti r fini (roes forward ill th?? How. \l!
?. narratlvra don't & that these dajri The seMinj
|\ is N'?u|.' ,?t rNMieti, ?????ii throiicli the eyes m
O neither the murhrnkrr nnr thr sn??b; and Krwst
life in the I'hlllppiraea? known t<? the author
Othron/li residence i.i ju-t mi? h a settinj-. The
. Ii >r.. ter^ -ire rrc.i.-iilr.ntily human and theretew
K intelligently intrr???tin?ar. Bertha Rvahfc'sham
a?\t\ t?l mi' ioient humor was ne?er put (?? ?itrh
sa* -te,..!, une. Perhape "Straight Down thr
Cr?mhed Ijuv" is thr kind of a sorei you Liltr.
f ront11piece and fachet in cotor
Price $1.35 net, post.f. 10 cent*
D
LANE
AT ALL BOOKSTORES
Published by THE CENTURY CO.. NewYorkCity
Don't Blame Your Carburetor for
the Fault of Your Gasoline
MANY motorists think "gas" is just "gas," and that's all
there is to it.
So, when they need their tank filled, they simply ask
for gasoline.
What the dealer puts into that tank, only he knows. i am
It's "gasoline" all right, but what kind of "gasoline?"
If the dealer is conscientious, he sells you a straight-distilled,
homogeneous gasoline.
But if the dealer is looking for'long profits, or seeks to attract
trade by price reductions, he gives you "blended" gasoline,
when you merely order "gas."
There's a big difference between the two!
Why not protect yourself against such practice? There is no
reason to continue being victimized!
Your safeguard lies in specifying what gasoline you want?by
name!
A manufacturar who has reason to be proud of his product, pats his
name on that product! ?
Choose your gasoline by its pedigree 1
If you want more miles to the ?fall?n?and more smiles to the
mile?don't merely order "gas." SPECIFY
MOTOR GASOLINE
CAUTION
The Red, White and Blue 80GONY si*,n is displayed by
all dealers authorized to sell SOCONY Motor (vaso?ne.
Beware of misrepresentation. If it isn't SOCONY it isn't
the Standard Oil Company of New York's Gasoline. ?Look
for the weekly Bulletins containing list of SOCONY
dealers.
a
STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW YORK
Principal Oihc-ea
New York Buffalo Albany Boston

xml | txt