Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1912.
Tfynn Admits on Klnnil II i
I iiion llcljicil Man in
had lii.owx Vp niMiMii-:
Lnlior I.eiiiltM' Sn.vs lie Know
Not It tnir f ('hecks lle
iii!' Paid Out.
INUI VN.VI'OI.IS. Dei' :i When I nihil
M. Kynti, president of the iMoinalintiul
Association of II; ulut' mill .Sttuotural
Iron Worl.ers, left llin witness chair lit
t tin adjournment nf tho "lyiiiitnifn" trial
this afternoon ("'"' NmiN of r.splin
tion were htainlitiK wit rn his forehead
and ho was vtil lv nervous tin a result of
tho filllllriK ho hail unileiirono ' n eross
examination ly tint I Hit ml Attorney.
Tho wltni'n li.it t lM'a forced to udmit
that his oruaniation li.nl uinlcitaUoti the
defence of a inim named tl'Donald, who
was arrested m Mas.nehusotts lor assault
and dyiinniil a brldiy: t!..n O'tiinuld
was will ii ili. etiitoniui'v. t)..it tin'
association paid tin n mutiny ro'iil.irly and
that tho a'iu"iiit . ii ho re vivoil aeuiv
Bated mmii" $j."i At tho Mime litiv tin1
witness kiuI tin i.( Ramation had ii'ithin r
to do Willi Mi" dynamiting. Imt contrib
uted Jin O'Diinald MiioiikIi f.vnip.ilhv,
IjelioVillU him Il'llmi'llt.
U'tti'M fiotn i i.iiiii W.'l.ln r Now York
to tluwittii-sand nisi to J.J McN.iiiur.i
were handed the witness. Ono of Ihcso
inferred to .Scrniiton, I'a.. and said: "I
think t-"iim money coild In' (.pent hero
on tho ui"l. and I'll KUarntileo Mint tlie
Roods will t deiiveieil. ou Know how
careful a man must bo in a cn-ii of tins
Ilynti said ln did tint know to what
Webb refei red and lie "didn't do anything
about tho letter, .i u didn't interest me."
In nnothvr letter VMi said' "I Iw
Hovo that is Ml" nlaee to put a tkn r...
forrinc to Si rant on) and make ilie rail
road think again. I never behove in
lulklnn too nun Ii and in this ease I will
know nnltii'ii; " I.'vmii tliiiti"it that
tho words "pl.ne to p it a .spike" referred
to a Htrike.
The witness kiu' h had been president
of the oram. .i;i 'h nee p.i.i.i; ifi.n there
had never ln.cn .my tvenr I of tie- pro
ceedings, of the executive bourls eeept
what appeeri I in tlin I'ri'incmni, the
official organ; that .1 .1. McNatn.ira kept
the niimii' - on a letter tali and he ili.l
not know what Incline of them, lie -aid
that the various Minis contributed by th"
orpnniulion fmm lime to tune were sent
to locals, Imt the iiimii y -.mis not to hu
used for anv unl.iwiul purpn:-e
Dihtrlct Attorney .Milli r broitsht out
that J. K Met lory . nov. .11 tln seeretary
treasurer of th imi.ai. iu tin; -tuceeded
llockin. MeN.imar.i resigned affer going
to the peiutetu i iry. said l!.in. Miller
also brought on' tli.it .1. .1 .lc.nmani was
continued in ollico ami leelcctcct In- a
convention Ions aHer President liyiin and
otherboar, ni.Mtibers lv-iew . th.. llndiliK
of dvnamite ami infernal machines at
the iron workers headquarters.
Ryan also said that the constitutional
provision reiiuirin the publishing of a
iletnileil account mi; oi ev..tiuitures
monihly had been annulled by a subse
quent convention mdorsitiK the action
or mo exi.'cutive tioaru. lie adtniited
tlmt it Hill remained in the constitution,
publMicd from time io time
"Von did learn of theso $1,1X10 checks
the nipht Mc.Matnara was urrestedV"
asked Mr. Miller.
"es, sir, was tho rely.
"And yet vou mad" no efforts durins 'a ciiKiKreetneiii i
a whole vear afterward to straighten ! As a seipiel to the killinc of Hoyce. Sr .
out tho accounta and make th.jiii truth- i John I'. fMi-ad. failier of John Heal Snead.
ful?" ! was killed by It U Milliard, ono of los
"I do not know th:it thev are not Muth- tenants The assa-sm then killed him
ful " self UuritiK the tirst trial of hneadthere
"Under the rules and regulations', the were unexpected happenings near I); every
laws of your assorUtion, no tnoiiev mix day KiiKetie Slavion. witness in the
be paid out without vuiir siKuaitire.'" can-, was shot dead by Prank Kirklln
asked Mr. Miller ' while in company of KirKlm's, wife.
"No. sir." I Kd Throeknioitoti, the Male's pnncipal
"And yet you state Miat month m and 1 witness, died before he could testify
month out, vear alter ye ir. ii.nun ile- cs . It has been asserted he v is poisoned A
woro paid otit ami vou never lie ml of c I court atlaihe shot him-elf dead while
"I nover heard of it." answered ltv.in 1 slanditiK on the couit houo steps dur-
Ileferrinn to tho arrest of John J. Mc-
amara and a statement mado by the
organiivition olllcials, Mr Miller asked:
"ou charged tliat the olllcur.s and de
tectives had planted the dynamite and
had kidnapix'd ilohn J .MiX.imar.i, did
"Yos, sir." was the leply
"Had you mudo u full investigation''"
"Yes, sir "
"And it was after a full inve.stlgition
that you gave out a statement that the
officers had planted .1 .1 McN'amara and
carried him off, and that thero was nothing
"Yes, sir, that was my best impression,"
Rran was asked whether he had heard
of the explosions against non-union iron
works occurring throughout tho country.
He said he "had neard of some of them "
Asked in particular whether ho had
l'"'! ii w1,,ra-1 11!1" J)'l,ri'.ti Atto,I"'yi
.in. i-.. . ....in nnni iiu ii. ii i ji.iie lean
BIBLICAL STORY ON STAGE.
For Drlnlls at "Joseph nml Ills
llrethren" Ire Holy Writ.
"Jooeph and His lliethren." by I.oins
N. Parker, will t tlin nett spectacle to he
produced ut the Century Theatre, following
tho run of "The Daughter of Heaven'
No definite dute hns been set for the llrst
performance, but It Is exported Mint the
.pectaclo will be ready by tli middle of
Ccorge C Tvlerof Liebler .t To, while )
InLondonsIx vearsngn.sawat tlieCulisetiui
u series of tableaux representing pli hires
from tho slorv of Joseph. No word ws
spoken In connection with the pictures.
owing to a llraish law prohibiting the u-e
In theatres or language from the Scriptures i
Mr. Tyler eugiiged .Mr. I'arker to wnte tin- i
words and hi ought Iho play home with
It was .Mr. Tyler's Intention to produce
the spectacle at the Ncnv Annterd.i.n I Ilea-
tre, hut ho lound hmibulf unable top,,, up
the 175.000 necesMiry Later succe , !,
to Lis firm and the New Theatre was leased
sndlrennmed the Century Theatie. Ihei,
the production of -,e fiiirden of A ,
and later "The Daimhter of Heaven. , I,..
present iittructinn, crowded out the pi.j
diKtloti of Joseph and Mix llri lhieii '
No details of the speciucle have been
muilo public It is simply announced th ii
the piece Is based on the story of Joseph
mid that tho plot would oh iinili'istnoil in
udvance by consulting tho Bible.
I.eltnnon Hospital AU for Help.
,'lhe directors of Lehnnnti Hosintiil have
It-eucd ah appeal for aid in raising $ .'.it. i
lo tnc i't a pressing delli it I he lior-jiiial, .
which vuih siiirlisl twenty-live years agi.,
cared for sii.iij palients in the dii-tieiisari- I
mid ninie ifian i.iou indoor imtienis hui I
j enr .Mo-I of tho patii'lils em tie.ncd I
In then apiieil the iiiniims uv thai
iniull conirihiitiiilis will be vv eli onie at. will
V lurge uiey miiv nn win io .M innie .i
liinaiier of Ivilhn, I.ouh & Co., M Wilbiiin
rue vvsii nirrri mition 111 1 un i.vi.vixci ,-ciin
rmiulnn nil the- flncuiHM news nn1 the tloclc nml
lioml ciunlallons in tdr I'l.u.i of the iiiarlcrt. I'lir
clolnqnotsltii'i in oiillnit llir "tilil and asknl"
prtcet, with sililltl..ni nr i maiirr are ronialneil
.UIhr nUttta,iIun.,0llt,.. i,uf TllRi:vi.NI,l
TO DENOUNCE TAFT IN SENATE.
I'ol inlet ler Mis tiir of Pstron
iillf Warrants I miicnilimr nf .
WAMiiiMrros'. Die, 3, -Tn a statement
made public tn-nlRlit Senator .Mile." I'oln.
i deter of Washington, a member of the
I I'mrtc.-ylvo iart'i declared Picsldont
T.i ft had been guilty of bucIi misuse of
the I'Viliral patrnnngo lis to warrant his
Impeachment. Mr, I'nlndoxtor declared
that It was his Intention to bring tlin
matt.r t" the attention of tho people
throtiKh t'i m-illuni of a tp'-rh In the
Mr, I'nlntlpvtrr rimmed that the Taft
majority In the Chlrafo convention was
Hindu up In part of oIlkehoMers and In
part by men who were Intlucnred by
lie called particular attention to the
case of Walter l.anilK former postmas
ter at San Juan, Porto llico. Accural!!!?
to Senator I'oindextcr Postmaster I.an
dli was summarily removed from nfllco
bv cable on the same day that Fred
erick I.atulls, a hro'her of Walter, de
livered a hpeech In Indiana In which ho
denouuieil tlin Taft Atlmln'.,'trnt!nn.
Tp.'i .Iiiry Krpop:ni7rs T'nwrit
trn 1-iiw Plon nntl Ac
lour Woisiit. Tct., Dec 3.-.). Beal
Snead was to-dav found not, RUllty of
the murder of I'.ipl. Al (1. Hoyco. Hr.
rinend shot Cupt llovce to death on Jan
uary 13 in I'ort Worth t-oon after Hnend
had returned from WitmlpeR, Canada,
with his wife, with whom Al 0 lloyco,
Jr.. son of ('apt. Itoyce, had eloped.
Snead M't up self-defence and also a
conspiracy on the part or tho lloyces to
rob him of his wife. Tho jury rccognbed
tho latter as an unwritten law plea. The
demonstration over tho verdict was
spectacular. Walter Scott and W. I.
Mclioaii, Jr , lawyers for the defence, were
lin-d for throwing their hats over the
cli.iudelier.s in tho court room
The court room was a din of cheers
from the fi lends of tho Sncad family,
and their enthusiasm was so sreftt that
is whs impossible for Judso Swayne to
sufliclontly identify any of them to Im
pose the threatened tine. Only the
counsel of the defence were lined. After
the verdict slowly becamo clear to tho
mind of Snead, he threw tils hat In
the air nnd shouted.
The com t room was crowded with
caper, curious women, who Joined In
the demonstration, which continued
for several minutes before the Sheriff
could restore order.
While tho Sneaiis were Jubilant, the
lloyce.s weie Apparently heartbroken
over the verdict. No member of the
Immediate family would make a ttate-
. ment. The J mice said he was surnriseil
l;l the verdict and that bo could lint see
hnw Mich a verdict could have been
, . , ., , ... ,
reached under tho charge. Mrs. Snead
hoard ",lws from ,hl! "'reot nnd hur-
rlcd to the court house to Join her bus-
. hand In h'.s rejolclnc. They have an-
parentis reached a completo recon
ciliation. Al Hoyce, Jr , was killed by Snead in
Amarillo Soptenilier II, last, the eighth
death resultitiK from the elopement
snead will be tried on this chnrKe in l'eb
neiri' nt Vt.ptinn His fir, trinl nn lhn
I charco of killine Cant Hovco resulted ill
I lti lb" progress of the trial S Morris
a grocer, was shot dead by Detective Hi n
I. Hell because he s.ii(Uomethuig derogn
torv to Mrs. Snead
Then followed the shooting of Al Hoyce
HIS POLITENESS COSTS HIM $5.
.MnKlslrn.r Object When Chanffriir
Tlinnka Mini for fine.
Politeness in said tn bo cheap, but bis
"thank you" cost August Miller of 70
West 107th street $5 In Jefferson Mar
ket court yesterday because It revealed
a slight trace of sarcasm.
Miller Is a chauffeur for the Ringer
Sowing Machine Company, nnd was In
'court "because the automobile ho to
driving had been smoking tho previous
.lav. Magistrate Krotel's J10 fine for
this offence staggered him. It tepre
sented his weekly wages and he thought
of this fact.
"Thank you," he ejaculated, and there
was Just the slightest manifestation of
U'hat'M that?" roared the court, and
Miller wns called back. Patrolman Mar
j tin Noonnn, who had made tho smoking
ciimnlaint. had heard the remark-, nml
so hud Asslstunt District Attorney Dick-
!,..... . 1, ... .1 . . ... . , ' .
" . ,m,H, . l'1!,0''r'r conauci
was ,n:llB "fainst the chauffeur by
N'fl,man nt tno Magistrate's suggestion
iind Miller was lined $D. Ho paid the
anil took a receipt.
t.Arn vvr. a Trr-nTtr-Trrinss.
FOR A WEDGWOOD URN.
iii.einl fleers l'eteli HlKhrat Price
! at l.eline "nle.
mi,, t i i i ,
' " , "'"T'' rhl".a'
' ',? JMtenlay at Andersons,
, i'T, '"r, V'0 "'""""i"" b,'s,'lo reached
""' ,tiu"n !-.- for Mm
JM?,Z K ,h,"- . .
, "'?"' "'u ")"" "nl'1,ln of the
I ;ol',l l"' "" ,wo l'1'"'1' covered
VV...I . . . . . ' . .
.....i;.-...Miii ues, prouaniv uiieniieii ns
liiiieraliiii,H,ii, heauMliil.lehimiH in tellef
alter l l.ivinaii 'I hese liroiiuht the lop
tlgiiies nt Die afternoon sill", selling lor
H. D ii flit) paid :ir,:, for a film mahogany
sideboard anil .Mrs II. Inherit neeured
Slu'ratuu high post hedstead lor Hsu.
An miiisiiiil i hlnesn Chippendale mlrroi
It h n Iinme ela bin atelv carved w Ith sc rolls
leaves hheiu iiiiil olher devlres uil tii
.M J. I o v lor sum
.Mi'l-sen iovei.nl tureen dreninted with
1 1 1 1 , 1 111 1 1 1 I'll llllilKI'.lllii lunula ..m.l.lu i
Jemaltf lieddusold ,o ( oopei , (.Ufhlli lorj
verv ih h II, I. v ilesseii hi'ivleii of !o-
hi'Miiui hiss hu,j (,. ,10
I lie said ol the l.t'hnu collect inn of pi litis
i ''."Han nl Ml" eveiiluv si'hslnii, "'I he Julie's'
ijiiHiiiniiir inaiiv turn mid oiuilin items
new nioiikiii mil niKtiest Hguro, $173, It '
was a vIhh of New oilt fioiu Hobuck'si
i"'r' "'iiu-e, New Jersey. H was printed1
" colors and is 0110 or the rarest or the earlv '
I views of .Sou ui(. dated imhi, Another t
uii'- punt, one 01 wall s views of tlin
' "'liy Inmi Hut Hrookln Heights, nold for
Hie tola! sap of prints Hinounfsd lo
- .'Hi 7.'i 'I he san nf the fiirnltiir i c nii.
es th, afletnooi, H' n a( lihiJ
Piiuta aio lo ho sold to-night.
JERSEY MAN KILLS HIMSELF.
Son of Ki-Mn.ior of OrnnKr Dfupon
nrnt Over III llrnllli.
Summit, N. J Deo. 3. -C'larcnoo M.
I'orry of 2s Summit avenuo ended lili
hTo liiHt night at his homo by flrinc a
bullet through his brain. His wifo heard
tho shot nnd ran to his roo.ni, but ho was
dead when nho found htm.
Hisffnther, Ooorco .1. Kerry, who atso
liven In Summit, van formerly Mayor of
! )ru"F": ,N' icro tho Hiiicido was
i born thirtv-Bcvenlvearmino. Ills brother.
oiineH i, rcrry, is o memoer oi inu
Summit Common Council.
Until October Clarence, his brother and
his father were interested .together In
tho Ferry Weber Hut Manufacturing
Company of Newark, but tho first named
withdrew at that time preparatory to
innvltiR to California to tnako his per
manent homo there.
'I h motive for his net was despoil,
deiiey brought about by ill health und the
tirostieet of leaving old (associations,
lie is survived by lili wife, father and
AT VIEOINIA HOT SPRINGS.
Work Druiiti to Inlnrae Ihr llonir-'
HOT SPRINOS, Va , Dee .1 -I'.ji aVutions
for the addition to the llloincstead Motel
recently dwldeij upon, have beea besuti i
nnd the work will-be udvatired r.ipldly. the I
b.ilMli,beln8co.iiplel..dAi.LO.tl sculpture. Hut the present nssf niblaue
It will project from tho ballroom comet I . 1 ' , ... . . .' , . , u.,.,,..,.,,
n t. ancle eompletlm: at, ntd,. of win. I.'"' neatly forty examples of Ml. ih. th s
the main building .mil the not Mnvest vMiur ' rerent work, done In Itoii.e, chloll
uro segments 'Hie spat, tiom lip to tip within the last four years. Klves proof
v ill be About Too I eel that ho has arrlvtil and that the very
Tho foyer will be extended nromnl the j .-mall Kroup of American sculptors of
ballroom, which Is octneotinl, Jolnlne the real quality has been nUKiimtnted by u
new wine on tin-tuttlier side. 'I Ids sis t ion I positive nnd Inlercstln personality,
will be tilled with p.iltiM and other potted I.Ike any other worker In the arts,
plants and will cciimert with the clinician this American ho was burn In S.iu
hill with numerous cMrmnes, 'I he t on- (."ranclsco as lately as iSM, nnd ie;;.in
lieu ion bstwe.eti the tnubiilldintfs will not lneIe ,v i.n(; .iecoriuor of Jevvdiv
l.e made until after the olo,e ol the -pi Ins has n(Jj n,.KllH.lc,, , yt nn, to be In-
" VI?".., i ii.. i. . n i ... i n i Iluenitd by what the masters, old nnd
Mr. nnd Mrs I! A llranil. who have heen . . .. . , ., ,
P-cuiHiratlnc bete for seveial weeks, will contemporary, have done It would bo
ln.lv to-morrow for Wiishliutoa, whero 1 'lnd 11 hlPtor nowadays who
their daughters, now In Wllmltutton. N. C . bad not some debt to acknowledge, for
will Join them lor a tour in their private j example, to AUKiistu Hodln. Not to take
car Mr Itrand cent tils seeretary in nis
nrivato car for the other lui iiiU-is of Mis
liimiK VM4tAnlnv 'I Lev Will Wlnil no 111
LNew Vork tor New 'i ear's
e i ..... . .......... r. it.i..i.
.1.1 llllll .inn. nn.in.i. . .'iiiu.ii i. i.r.r
nnioiie those UrlT to rnsolfcrn I'ann for
liaii heoii to-dav. Ttohert lliiriiettro.leover
vnth Del.ls ' Trait, who leaves with his
familr for New York Thur-dav. Some of
the other riders nud drivers to-dav were
Mrs. Melville b. Ituinlls. .Ir. -Mr nnd Mrs.
t harls Stewart. Mr aiid Mt I" .Mcin
tosh and Mr. ami Mrs. 1'.. I) Stirling
A new dunce called the "chicken flip"
h is hern taken Up here hv a number of tho
winncer set In order to lealt) the steit.
w Inch Is an Intricate turkey not with vi i.i.
I ions, they had the clubhouse to lltcm-eli es
S...I nrrlnv m Mti I n i- w hen the clsiir.i was t rhsl
by a coinpunv which Included Mls .le.inette
King, Mls Ituth King, Miss Adelaide Pratt, Ms namo quite legibly over Mm best
-Mr. and Mrs. Cortland; Dunn Id. ..Jessie , (h . fh.s .vhlbltlon of mrhln nn.l
Mialdlng. Miss llertrande Spalding, Vaiuhn 1 lnln8 Jn l"13 exniuiuon or manuo anu
simldiiigi Mls Msruari't I'otiover. John bronzo llgtircs and groups. Perhaps tho
l olemnn. It. O. Derrick. Miss Jean M keynote of tils stylo is Its stralght
''"c'Mincvrrarrtl'eil frotnNew forwardness. Its fredom from artlllclal
York this morning to tske the baths sod ev-1 Ity. Imaginative themes, conceptions
pints to remain until short lv before Christ- that ara not only sculptural but poetic,
f,n7olVl;e.,M?ltT"mlP rc.s In which there Is a welcome
Intentions some of the other new reels. touch of humor, a readiness to ho qtiltn
t rat ton jit the lmthhoiij.es arc Mr and Mrs h),umarii aj partnke of a certain direct
Juic!? "d sincerity, a willingness to be
SB II PTI IRF WITH I IFF
UUULI IUIIL llllll LI I L.
THAT STIRS THE BLOOD
Chester HphcIi's Hcmm-I.u hi o
Work on Exhibition in the
Macbeth Gal lories.
FIUjIj OK POETRY AND I I ke
Interest in; Personality Ex
pressed in Many Forms and
Plum's by Young Aineriean.
With tins opening to-day at the .Mac
beth gallery of his llrst important Now
Yolk oxhlbltlon Micro comes u oculptor
Illiolv to ualn tho ocutialnluticc, unite-
Jnlably valuable, of tho Uuko public
j'hal learns to know only tho outstnnd
j Inu and considerable ilKiircs In the world
of urt. To not u few followers of what
is promlsjm; nnd accomplished In tho
worn or ino younuer nrnsis i nesiui
Iteach's natno will be not unfamiliar.
He ban shown now nnd imaln that h
l.rt.t aMmotlillifr In h:iv nml that he WHS
fas ucqrn hM of fApresslon In his
,,.,,, .it,,,., n, .iiMin.lt art of
lauvantaKc oi wnat mo i rencnman nas
done, not to step forward where he h.is
opened a way, would be comparable to
cotnposlnK u piece of orchestral music
In wilful Innorauco of tho development
of orchestral color Mint was nceom
ptlshcd by ftlchard WaKiier. So .Mr.
Meach has passed through tho doorway
that ltodln unlocked, but he has never
theless maintained his own gait, kept
hi;; Individual character
Sculpture thait counts far Anything
and a good deal that does not h.is Its
own distinctive character as much as
handwriting. Mr. Heach has written
(Reprinted from the Boston Post, Dec. 3.
In response to k request for his opinion on the report of the New Hampshire
Public Service Commission, which was made public earlier in the day, President Charles
S. Mellen said:
"I have not had an opportunity to read the very voluminous report just
submitted by the commission, and so I am not prepared to discuss the recommendations
of the commission.
"I have noticed, however, certain things in the report which are exceedingly
gratifying, especially at this time, when there seems to be a renewal of the statements
that the New Haven has not dealt fairly with the Boston & Maine, and a general
agitation started against the New England railroad lines, which by false charges against
the integrity of the management might become demoralizing to the railroad organization
and harmful to the entire transportation and business interests of New England.
"It should be remembered that the Public Service Commission of New Hampshire
thas been investigating all matters relating to the Boston & Maine railroad and its control
by the New Haven railroad for more than a year and has probed into every feature of
"On the question of the effect of New Haven control the following statements
Particular attention was devoted to the division of joint rates enjoyed by the Boston & Maine rail
road and to the gateways of exchange on joint business with other carriera, and especially with the New Haven
company, to determine whether full advantage and fair treatment wa being obtained by the Boston A Main
railroad in those caies where it had the right to protect its long haul business and revenues.
The result of these inveatigationi, it should be conceded, indicates that the acts of the New Haven
company, since its dominant control, offer little ground for criticism in this particular, aa it appears that where
new joint rates have been established the bails of division i substantially that of a strict mileage proportion, or
where change in the routei have been inaugurated between the two systems, resulting in a shorter haul for the
Boston & Maine, that the old division have been continued through the new gateways of interchange, and the
Boston & Maine has suffered no diminution of revenues,
"In the light of charges which are being loosely made as to coal contracts and
other purchases, the following statement is particularly significant:
. . ... Special attention was given by the commission to the contract for coal supply, and although it
developed there was a close interlocking relation between those interested in the Virginia Iron, Coal & Coke Com
pany, the Keystone toal Company and the New York. New Haven & Hartford Railroad or its officer!, and that these
two coal companies together held contract, for 1,080,000 ton of the 1,500,000 tons needed to supply the Boston
& Maine Railroad . annual requirement., it appeared from tho be.t outside information obtainable from those
' pany " bu,,ne" that both tho termB Bnd Pricel were -vantageou. and favorable to the railroad com"
"The report further continues: 'In general, however, it was found that all efforts
by those in immediate control of purchases were being bent to secure the best and most
economical results, and especially is this true at the present time.1 "
I S2 x, irSA i ST
It Is as .though Mr. Beach should say
to the visitor In his sculpture1 "! bes
tlevu thus and to with all my heart,
nnd I huvo striven to express what I
feel. Hut I have, kilown also my limi
tations; t have not tried to gain your
attention by shouting or by speaking
a tongue that Is strange to me. If
you don't hear or understand my nat
ural volmj iUi.it Is my misfortune, but
I won't change It."
So tho visitor gains confidence that
wlia t he t,ees hero. Is real. There la no
more difficulty In believing this about
Mr Uracil's tenderly wrought and
poetically Imagined figure of a young
girl, nude, standing with hands loosely
clasped behind her, u.s she looks Into the
future "lleyond," the sculptor calls her
than there Is In recognizing the
genuine humor, tho union of mature
r.trong'h and childish helplessness, the
pleasure that every on.) will take In u
subject likablo In Itself and admirably
Illustrated, to bo found In "The Hlg
Wave," c.iiovvlng a man whofce feet are
In the water, lining In Ids arms ii happy
child lo avoid the breaker that U not
less teal because left to tho Imagination.
11 Is not lew convincing, this truth
ful abpect of everything Unit Mr. Beach
has done, In such n composition as
"Life's Vortex." with Its whirling spiral
of ascending llguics. poignant with
human aspiration and laden too with
experience than In the qulle delightful
little head of a babv, "Two Days Old,"
Willi Its puffy cheeks. Its soft and pli
able temples, Its look of uneoriijclous-
iiph In tho .sleeping face and Its useless
I'ttte arms, lying haphazard. It would
seem, besldo It. And everywhere In the
room, even to tlin little bronze figures
designed th be used as se.ils, this au
theiitlcltv of epreslon. this honefrty
of purpose and of execution, Join to
henrlen and stlniula'o the ob-erver.
The variety of what Mr. Ucach has
done Is another testimony of tho for
tunate! lack of formula, to the avoidance
of a set method of utterance. In some
of these figures tho surface has been
refined to tho utmost, In others there
baa been u comparative roughness of
treatment appropriate to the theme or
to the general uspect of the composi
tion. The detnlled and decisive mod
elling of his male figure "Achievement,"
with Its powerful pose, standing behind
a ruck with hands resting upon It and
head upraised, Is wholly In character,
Kqually so Is tho simplification of the
wave surface In tho stirringly rhythmic
arrangement of plunging animate and
leaping waters. "Wavo Horses." The
Idea has within the limits of the sculp
tor's versatility dictated not only the
form but the treatment of texture nnd
the orrangement of light and shade.
Mr. Hench has, In fact, a good deal ef
what Iho translators of the famous
"Six Canons" of Ilsleh Ho, a Chinese
artist and critic of fourteen hundred
years ugo, have called "rhythmlo
vitality" or "spiritual rhythm expressed
In the movement of life." This Is the
version used by Laurence BlnyorvAhe dis
tinguished Kngllah art critic, In his bookn
on Eastern art, and presumably also In
the lectures he Is now giving on this
subject In America. Most of what Mr.
Ucach shows has this subtle response
to the general rhythm of things. Ills
Ilgurea seem to be moving In time or In
tune with vlbratloua within th ob-
"5rver' ,. uk
Look again at "Wave Horses, with
11b ordered disorder of struggle und
exultation. I la Joyous Identity of move
ment between the beasts and the ele
ment of which they are, for the mo
ment, the efflorescence, rind It again
in Uie subdued yet perceptible beat of
the lovely and appealing figure "Be
yond." Beok it. not In vain, in the orig
inal composition of Mr. Beach's "In
the Woods Fountain." with its curi
ously pyramided nhapo of a crouching
nymph, above the head of a I'an, one
of the most personal examples of this
sculptor's art. AJid you cannot escape
It In the arresting figure, stepping forth
with her attention fixed upon tho preci
ous element she Is guarding with
shielding hand spread before the jituto
she carries "Sacred 1'lre." Half con
sciously you will move with these ex
presslvo figures; you will feel the In
Iluenco of their accord with the gen
eral rhythm mid pulse of your own
Again, tho visitor will hardly fall to
note and enjoy the absence of striving,
of Imperfectly contrived articulation, In
this artist's handling of his subjects.
The upward Impulse of the group of
smull llgures In "Life's Vortex" Is
sweeping and It carries the observer
with It, but the figures In themselves
are sufllclcntly defined to be Intelligible;
d? ir?,' "ZlTT?1
, on? XuXcl: !
positions is the observer left in any
uouin lis to wnai uie scu.pior mis ; ,,lf od(, Kekwa Home, when
sought to convey. , 1 she was attacked by tho negro.
There will b further opportunity to -fiw woman was struck on the back
look fit what Mr. Beach has set forth I of tho head. th police believe, with a
lu this highly Interesting exhibition, i piece of loud ninn or aomo other blunt
Meanwhile It Is not to be mlpse.l hy instrument and M- '"j10""
, , , , , coiiHCto )h. Mio v;ih arnnttoa into a liniti
the admirer of what Is both significant I throucli ii barbed wire fence, to a spot
and beautiful In sculpture. ' about lifty feet from the roadway, where
tho was assaulted.
ROAD BUILDERS IN CONVENTION.
1,800 Hear .Nelson l. I.mln I'jrnrh
noapri nf Good lllchna).
.Chccis-NATi, Dec. 3. The ninth an
nuai convemion or .no American .voac,
Bulldera Association was opened here
this morning at It o'clock, when Mayor
Hunt delivered his address of welcome
to about l.SOO visiting delegates, rep-
resenting every State In tho Union
Responding to the nefdress of wel
come Nelson I". Lewis, president of
tho association and chief engineer of
tho Board of Estimate and Apportion
ment of New York city. In behalf of
the association spoko briefly of the
good roods movement. Tho morning
session was taken up with specchmak
Ing, all the speakers speaking on the
one subject good roads.
The great exhibition hall Is crowded
with the exhibits from tho various
States and dealers nnd manufacturers
In articles nnd machinery for tho build
ing of good roads. New York and all
the larger States have extensive ex
hibits at tho convention.
ARMED POSSE SEEKS
NEGRO M ASSAULT
Yonii"' Woman Attacked on
Country Road Near
LYNCH fNO IB FKAIttil)
Assnilnnt Thought to Be Hid.
Inp; in Woods Victim
Tr.K.s'ioN. Di'Oi 3 "A posse of armed
farmi'iH Is lo-nlcbt Hearchinj tho wood.
In tho western part of this city for tli
neero who terribly ussaulted and injure I
n yniini! woman shortly after dark to
night. Tho tiutliorltios uro also looking
for the negro, hoping to save him from
the posso The farmers uro worked up to
rover pitch and thoy Insist that if they
coino across the negro they wilt riddle
him with bullets lieforA the authorities
can get him
'Hie assault, one of the most hrutal
with which the police have had to deal
in years, occurred nboui J " clock to-night.
I . r .1- f ....l.lt 'Hi ..,-. .11 ..r ii.
'hnd ouUn tl,
"Hjntrv" ...strict j
T. i.ed a loneJv BWl aSi
I .en vini' mo woman unconscious tn
negro ran from tho Fceno. Miss Agnes
I liggcrt, who lives close hy, saw him
hurrying uway iiown mo ruuu, nno men
heard moans coming from the field and
sho mndo a hurried investigation. hV
found Miss Marshall lying in a pool tf
blood und tumble to say a worn, aiisa
fc) nUrm fc
I ithr, toman was hurried to the Mercer
I Ho.-spiml. where it is said she willjirobably
At tho hospital the doctors worked
over her and finally auccceded in reviving
her long enough for ner to ten oi uie
assault. Then the lapsed into uncon
Koioilsnos.s before sho was able to describe
In tho meantime the polico had been
notified unci they immediately went In
search of the negro. The farmers of the
neighborhood at once formed a posse
nncr undertook to search the woods, be
lieving Uie negro is in hiding there.
War i;pe CrnUe Plnma.
Tho Hamburg-American line has with,
drawn Its Mediterranean cruise owing lo
tlin Turko-llalkan war and the unsettled,
conditions In the Orient. The liner Cin
cinnati, which was scheduled for this crulie.
will lio.sent on February i'l to tho West
Indies and tho Panama Canal.