Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, JANUARY 6, 1913.'
ROW TO END STRIKES
iiiiin:il Civic l'Vdcrnlion Will
Meet nt tho Kiwi of
MOHKI. LAWS AKE READY
Will strive to (iet Uniform
l,iirilalioii in All
tv executive council of the National
r Federation tins culled tho thlr-
tret.'' meeting of the federation for
j.ir ir I'S anil SD nt the Hotrl Astor.
T i '.-ontloii bj law of Industrial dls
p '1 ho discussed.
.i' v ill bo reports from the con
r m department, In which nmend
irw.u to the Rrdmnn Federal mediation
p i i" bo proposed and a model State
t eV-itmti act recommended. Th( mom
,r .if "i" conciliation department be
ft t .ii troni twelve years of expert
t t cm propose law that will
td ( n-'lecs to a minimum or hrliiK
etirlv settlement when a strike
r'l" be prevented
"ri jv t tip t while the Krdtnan net
f . ! it successfully npplled In Inter
- '.n'lOrfd disputes It does not take
i dls-putes in railway shops In
. . i m e or rier tiansportatlon or In
i irjfllc As It Is a Federal net
- 'nt ,ippl to municipal utilities.
T toleration will also consider a
, . t ,r ,-niti disputes with IVderal.
i' 1 tnimictp.il employ es. Marcus
! '.tis is chairman of the depart
n cm industrial mediation and
-re.- V Will, bead of the Federal
r i" . t l.;ib(, William ('. P.ot:ers of
N'ru ork State Board of.Arbltta
;i il Henry R I". Mnefarrand, ox
' -i -hi tier of the .District of Oolum
. re chairmen of the committees
i bo amendment to the Krdman
i in'i'lel State medlatiun bill and
nt.tn for dealing with disputes In
' -I federation In the last two years
j- M-irk-d tor uniformity In State left
..'"'ii and is planning a campaign
r . icli It- committees In thirty-eight
t''s when li'iri.-l.itures meet this
Some of the subjects tipon hlch the
federation will propose leclslatlon are
workmen's compensation, nccident pro-
rtwi. pensions for rederal. Statu ami
'i .tlHlpal etnploi'es. i .form In lesal
procedure. ieiulatlon of public i it 11 1 -
.- mediation In Industrial disputes,
culntlon of Industrial corporations and
i regulation sf mnnufactuie and sale
C drugs and food.
August Helmont Is t!i chairman of
th committee which h.is drafted a
workman's compensation bill and that
nmmittee has hud the cooperation of
lomnilttees of the American H..r Asso
elation and the uniform State law com
missioners Its principles were in
dorsed by tin- American Federation of
.abor and it Is tho basis of the Federal
" for railroad employees which passed
tie l'nlted States Senate and Is now he
t re the Houce.
S'EED LAWS FOR WORKERS.
l.almr l.rKlalatnrs Wnnt l.rnel Peil
cmlna tn Factories Ended.
mmcan Association for l.abnr
I . .I'lon. which numbers among Its
'm mi-nts the law preventing the
. i i'- of "phnssy Jaw" matches,
i i accomplish blc things In tho
.- m i- ill tlio way of remedial
- 'i-' n on behalf of workers. The
' n announced its 1913 pro-
. n. ..tel tin V.
i m tho most Interesting and Im-
r fenut,! u th campaign to cet
i io pass laws that will prevent
r "'unc in this country. There
ri-' ':iM no more poisoning of
Tin a German and V'nullsh lead
and there is no reason why
. i b,. any here, Hie assocla-
..r. irjrt K.-caU5" 111" preventive?
'Tt and ea ily applied.
will be asked to require
i r of workrooms and workers
H-.. ,.P of hoods and exhnusts to
o.. f-imcn and lead dust. The
. "or pu sonts statistics which
i' in' i . asps of polsonlnc anions ISO
w- in a fSerman factory and
r i-tne ca-eo in an Am'-rlcan fnc-
'nti'HiiiR 142 men. no cases In an
. fi.tr rv of ninety tnpii and
'i ca-es in an American fac-
' ebt .fl nien.
' . . ...or i-ttion will flelit also for
- I'-h'cp of Sunday laws, for
- '.i rh dales, for a Federal com--"on
ut. for workmen's cotnpen
' f"r industrial hyclene and ,afety,
i roirjrtlon of workinir women
' ' ' iw enforcement. On the larRe
' n ..t v. orkmen'H compensation or
" ' tor injuries! the association
' "i SntoH hRvo passed' compen
' . of ono typo or another and
'' iwoMty-one commissions are
N" - o r siipatlon or have reported."
' "i i tlon wants to have ntand
". i "o iiiws of all the Slates and
-c u. supply figures ana facts to
r'' iinc liodlen and to liejrlHla-
hv hard flpht will b made
"' etton of working women,
'd'ton rejiorts that sixteen
haw no limitation of work
whllo In elchteen States
work from sixty to seventy
Y0U:iG MOTHER ENIS LIFE.
Trimhlr (nnso 'I'lirrr
'- Milelilen In IMillndelnliln.
"n. .tan S -Otto Weher. 19
"i til North Fourth strrrt.
"'i in the heart morning
'"ri'il of Hiii Huti'iile on Frldav
' ii.-ii'ie Stielt. 10 Neais old, of
'r.fi The woman liiul hem
'"i bv her husband for beliis
' inipnny of Woher. Tlit hus-
inircj tn tiikn their nlu teii
' ! from her I'aie. Fearlnr that
ii'ii out hH tlireat tlie unman
four piilson down tlm h.ih's
'If lllll llOt Hlicroi'il, lllll. lull. I
-"if Wober retiil of her daith
i find eniled Ills own life,
'.Ilo Klllson, s ye.iis iilil, of
' ' it., t-'treet. Ik de.id .mil her huv
' "dfiliV.t Kiiirun, Is dyliiB as the
' what tin. police derlaro i ii sill-
1 Tiie fiiuple turned on the
" ""nt; pas and stretched themselves
, ' i"l waltltu.' for the end, A child
n KHMnitiK and the door of tho
"in - , a ,,h i.token down In tlmn to
He liii '"a" a" t0 Ila,",t,mttnn
YOU would worry If you had
a man In your employ and
he did nothing.
Some of you have money
that Is Idle. Let us put It to
work earning Income tor you.
It will work 24 hours a day
Sundays and holidays Included.
Our Guaranteed First Mort
gage Certificates earn 4Vi In
terest and take care ot any sum
or more. You can start your
money-earning Income to-day.
AND TRUST C9
Capital . . $ 5,000,000
Surplu3(all earned) 1 1,000,000
1 76 B'wsjr, N. Y. 1 in Ittmsen St, B'klyn.
330 Fulton St. Jamaica.
PULMOTOR MEN GET
$10 GOLD PIECES
(ins fomiinny Howards Km-
ployocs Who Revive Would
MAriUNK BIO SI'CCESS
III Sliort Timp Tt Wins Prnisp
Fnm Pli siians All
(Ivor flit Citv.
The employees of the Consolidated
Has Company who go whizzing around
tb.e streets on the blK red emergency
wagons have added to their rexular rlu-
tles""tttoro of fP savers and there are I
nine of them who nre showing to their I
friends $10 gold pieces, uwatds of meritj
rtom the company for the work they1
have done with the pulmotor. I
This new machine for brlngin back
the despondent who on dark, rainy
afternoons take down the gas tubes has
now been in operation In this city long
enough to determine its practical value.
Ambulance doctors, who have had .
mot to do with the pulmotor. are en-
tluislnstlc over its life saving capacity.
Or. Vernon Olor of the Polyclinic Hos-1
pltal says that it Is one of tho most
effective mnchliies he lias ever seen at j
restoring thoM seemingly beyond hope. i
In addition to the pulmotor tho em
ployees of the gas company are learning j
what I known as the Schaefer prono
pressure methiKl of restoring to con
srlotisneys thoo overcome by gns,
Hugh Campbell and Robert Mc.Vamara,
two emergency men. both have, gold
pieces tliey won for wot k over John
Brlckwedell. it tenant of an-apartment
at West 124th street, who was
found unconscious on the floor In the
gas tilled parlor at that address.
The two emergency men succeeded
by the use of tho new method in re
storing the man before an ambulance
The method consists In placing tho
subject on the floor with his face down.
The operator then stands over the pa
tient. The faro is turned to the side
and the subject's ehest Is lifted up and
down while pressure is applied under!
the armpits and air forced In and out
of tho lungs.
Colin C. Simpson, general superin
tendent of the gas rnmpany'n depart
ment of mains and services, was instru
mental In Introdui ing the pulmotor Into
active woik In this eltj. lie mys that
when there is any possibility of saving
life the company Is willing to send an
emergency wagon nnd an operator.
The company has now four pulmotors
The tlr.M prar'lcal test of tho pul
motor came on the afternoon of .Vo.
'enihor 7 lart, when a woman was
Irmight to the Flower Hospit.il on
(onscloiis and In the a.t stages of
gas asphyxiation. Frederick W's
slneer was foremm of tho rew of the
emergepoy wagon that came with tho
The p.nicnt -n-as not nr'athln? when
Ilio nuichln arrived and her pulse had
stopped WlrelnKor tried to r'hiw thn
doctors how to operate the new device,
hut as they did not understand it
working ho took hold himself. In about
ten minutes ho had tho woman re
;tored to consciousness.
Tho physicians watched with Interest
ns tho pulmotor, working in an almost
human manner, pumped out gas and
forced fresh air Into the patient's
lungs. Wiswlncer and two of the crew,
I.ouls IMhlman and Stephen Crean,
worn rowirded for their work.
.lohn Cusmanlck was tlm ne.vt of the
company's emergency men to l re
warded. On November 13 last he re
sponded to a ivill sent In by Dr. Dior,
who had boon working oyer a man
overcome by pan on West Forty-sixth
street. Working with the doctor for
twenty-five minutes Ciisminlck brought
tho patient around. Five days later
Dr. Oler had another gas earn on West
Forty-seventh" street. Again he sent
for tho pulmotor and again tho pa
Dr. Pilchard of tho Presbyterian
Hoapltal was the next to try the ma
chine, for a ca.se on Kant Slxty-wecond
street. This time Emergency Man
Frank Cavanagh aftor twenty minutes
work saved the llfo of a man who hud
been unconscious for a long time. Of
tho cases on record where tho pulmotor
has failed life had heon long extinct
and the bodies were cold when the pul
Tho miichlnes are at the disposal of
any physician for resuscitating is-rsons
oorcomn by gases, acid or smoko
fumes or electric shrieks. The four
pulmotor stations aie Hester and lCllza
betii streets, West Mild avenuo and
Sixty-sixth street, tin JJast 111th stict
.-1 fill 471 West ISflth streel.
POLICEMAN LICKS EIGHT MEN.
tin re Ilea Thrill In Slnllmi Without
I'nImu ( lull or Pistol,
l'Mii.rM:i.i'iiM,.lhii. I'oilcemnn Mur
phy trick a hand In a free lor all light
witli eight men to-ilav, thinshril them
jull and took them lo tho stullon.
He took them one bj one, hammered
'them against a wall until he hud finished
jthof ngalnst a wall until lie hud linlshed
j the last one and then marched ihem
'I- . . I.I ... .
In front of lilm. He didn't use club.
blackjack or revolver either,
Muglslrale Tracy looked them over
and decided that Murphy hod inflicted
TWO COME UP TO-DAY
AS WHITE SLAVERS
S. Officlnls riinrpo Tlinl. Hi
lniffo nnd Filasto Am
HOTII I'XDEll IXDIOTMKXT
Wnrkpd in All Parts of flip
Department of Justice officials will
charge two men this morning before.
United Stntes Commissioner Shields
with violating the white slave inter
state trafile laws. Tho men ure said
to le high In tho councils of a gang
of while slavers, operating from New
York, which has connections all over
Jlio country. This gang not only keeps
scores of evil resorts, but atoo uses
knowledge gatnod through Its huMncsd,
The men arrested are Joseph nibuifo,
SO Ijifajetto street, Paterson, N. J.,
and Frank Filasto of Filasto Hros.
commission merchants of J9.1 Mott
street, which wns said to bo ilio head
quarters of tho gang. Filasto was ar
rested ouco beforo In a blackmailing
rase, but the chief wltnec. against him
changed his testimony und was hlnidclf
sent away for perjury.
Joseph .Marino, recently sentenced to
four years and a half for violating the
Interstate white slavery law, w.ia a
member of the gang.
Tills gang, members of the l'nlted
States Department of Justice said yea
teriLiy, employs scores of men In dif
feient parts of the country to curry out
the leaders' wishes. In New York it
finplojs many women, a number of men
who get girls to carry out their wishes
by promise of marriage, and him
soitng cutthroats whoso dinv it Is.
when a girl Is trying to break away, to
slash and bent her Into submission.
The Federal authorities hnvo been
after thorn for months, nnd had found
several women who. It was thought,
might hat given evidence against the
gang hut who were so terrilied b Us
inemoers mat they were afraid to talk.
Two months ago Cupt. Tracy of the
Paterson detectives arrested ii woman
natnul Mary Morrow for the second
time. She was lined S2S nnd Inter told
Capt. Tacy that she hud ieen forced
to give to a man to ercupo rroni
a Jail sentence. She complained that
sho was paying this mini 3u a week
for prote tlon from police Interference.
The matter was turned over to the
Federal authorities, and Special Agent
Plgnuollo was put on tho case The
Morrow woman lived nt 39 Straight
street. Paterson. Ifo says he found
thnt she was paying the money to 111
buffo and that Hlbuffo was connected
with the gang which met ut S?3 Mott
, While he was looking f. evidence
against ltlhurfo tho Morrow woman
took him to Annie Oreco, unother In
mate of a resort. She said Hlbuffo had
helped bring her from respectable sur
roundings In New York to Paterson.
The Orcoo woman said that she had
ran a Nmrdlng housn in New York,
when she met people- who began to
bring pressure to bear on her to go to
Paterson and take up that life.
She shjs Filasto mot her and tried
to induce her and that while ho heal.
tnted two young men entered the houpo,
stanneii ner and told her she would be
killed unless she went.
I-ater her brother was nttacked with
.razor, and finally four led her m o-n
She was installed In a house tn Pater
son, and since then she ha.s nnli! kii.ii.i
every woJt, sho told the Federal au
Filasto was arrested on K.itunin v
night at 293 Mott street. Thero nro a I.
w-ays fifteen or twenty men In his store,
and many of these are suspected of
neing mixen up with him. Ho is mar
ried and has children. P.IbutTo is mar
ried. The two women are helne held ns mn.
terlal witnesses. Moth men hnve heen
Indicted by the Federal Orand Jury.
NEW BILL DRAFTING BUREAU.
llliimnn Won Id Create (In ll,OOn
find Two (U.riOn .Intis.
At, bant, Jnn An enlarged lei-Is-
lntlie bill drafting hiiremi nnd le;ls
lathe llhinry nre provided for In a hill
to be Introduced to-morrow by Assoinblv
man Haloid .1. Hlnm.iu of Albany This
it-form was suggested by James W.
Wndsworth. .Tr . In nmioiinelne hlu e-in,ll
dney for limernor Iiihi tn. and It was
innorseii hi ire piatiorms of the rvmo
oratle nnd Progressive pnrtles This new
bureau Is to epnttnii" at work the ve.ir
round Instead of only during legltdutlve
sessions ns nt present. Mr. Hlnman said
'This measure Is not to be taken as n
reflection on the work of the existing
legislative bill drafting bureau, which Is
presided over by Hobert C. dimming.
The Legislature linn more and morn rneh
year come to depend on Its valuable ser
vices. If the bureau was made permanent
the work It now attempts would be moie
Assembly man Hlnman's bill provide
for the election by the, Legislature on
Joint ballot of a director of the new
legislative bureau to hold office for live
years at a salary of ,000. He Is to
appoint two assistant directors at 14,610
earh. They are required to have had
actual experience In the preparation of
legislative hills nnd to be familiar with
legislative procedure nnd the construction
and effect of statutes r
All bills must be submitted to this bu
reau for examination and revision before
Introduction In tho legislature, Before
a bill Is finally passed It must b re
ferred to the bureau again In case It has"
been amended. The bureau Is to prepare
nil Indexes of legislative bills, Journals
"WOMAN" THIEF CAPTURED.
roller Think Thi-y llnve Masiiner
aillnjr Pnnr Menlrr.
White Plains, N. v., .Inn. fi, Tim
thief who hai been masquerading in tills
village' In woman's altlie has been
niinstid. according to Detective Jo
seph Frlccltl. The piisoner given tlm
e . ....... I rt..iit ... ... ,.. .
II, 'lie- ..' "iiii'liei I 'llll l III all I'
i sheet, nliere the ileiectlwi enya he
found a pin ne stolen from Mrs. KIU
Smith of New.uk while she hn IMtlng
Mieie on i.hrlMlli.iH eve. Frlccltl iiIhii shh
Iih futinil some oilier stolen Muff in ijie
i Palld was taken Into custody l.it-t
j night after lie had been trailed fur moie
than an hour by the detective, while
'sn.ilchlng a puise from a woman on the
r'-illd'a drHcHntlAti am. ...uu .i.
Hi nun inui
given to the police by four women who
were robbed IPJut before Christmas. In
each Instance the thief got away with a
pure. He wore a skirt and this led the
police to believe the thief was possibly
MISSING MAN'S BODY FOUND.
Thonaht in Metre flceti Struck hr
A ii I ii nnd Throirn In Creek.
Pot'iillKr.Ki'stK, Jan. fi, The body of
.lohji Martin, jears old, of Mlllerton,
whiellsiippoiif.il ten days ago, wns found
In Wnpptiigeri Cieek, near Pleasnnt Val
ley, in two bo)s this afternoon. Coroner
Aiidiison, who examined the body, says
theie Is eity Indication that tho mnn
had been sttuek by mi nutninoblle and
the body deliberately flung Into tho
stie.-un by the occupants of thn rnr,
Another Iheoiy Is thnt Martin was
robbed, ns It Is snld that he, had nearly
$lli(l when lie dlKippennd.
Martin wns formerly a pntltnt at ttl
Hudson Itlver State Hospital, tart WM
released on parole. On December 14 he
left home to come to Poughkeepsle. That
was the hist time hit friends saw htm
alive Coroner Anderson snys that Mar
tin's body hud been In tho water about
Martin's left hnnrl was nearly ground
otf, his ckull wns crushed In nnd his
arms, chest and hips were broken In many
places. An autopsy will bo performed
to-tnorrow. The District Attorney and
the Sheriff spent the afternoon making
CASTRO SAYS HIS
ROOM HAS NO BATH
Venezuelan General Denies His
Quarters on Ellis Islnnd
Senor Clprlano Castro, monarch re
tired from business, expressed hope yes
terday In his quarters at Kills Island,
which ho declares tinder oath nro not
a bit luxurious and Jiave no personal
bath attached as tho Immigration folks
have said, that he would Im strolling
around Manhattan In a few days look
ing nt the cloud piercing architecture.
His counsel, Oeorge Gordon Battle, gave
out yestetday an affidavit from tho
I.lttlo (lenernl telling why he wanted
to break Into America. Incidentally, he
says, tho Immigration officers asked
him all seirts of questions that seemed
to have nothing, like tho flowers that
bloom tn tho spring, to do with hla
case. Ilo eleclares that ho answered all
quest lonr. without hesitation and that
he is a truthful nnd proper person, quite
lit to enter these States as a tourist.
After he had made his answers, lie
I was Informed that If I decided to re
turn to Europe ltnmedlatel. the Inquiry
would stop. Then I was told that a Oer
ma vessel left on January 4, but that In
the meantime I would have to remain at
the Immigration station.
My pieent quartern at the Immigra
tion station consist of a single room with
out bath The room Is about seven by
twee feet, and I both e.tt and sleep In
the one room. Outside the door of my
room Is n guard, both day and night. My
courier was Immediately admitted to the
fritted States, and has resided In New
York city since my defntlon.
My desire Is to lelt the United States
nnd spend a shoit time seeing Its sights.
I linve arwolutely no Intention of doing
anvthlng else, nnd give my solemn word
thnt I have no Intention of Interfering In
any way with the Internal or Inter
national affairs of this or any other ooun
tiy. I wish to stay hero a sufficient time
to visit some of the more Important places
nnd to leae tlds country, by some Teasel
tn my liking, which I deslie to pick out
at my leisure,
I therefore pray that I be ndm'lttel
to bnll pending tho determination of this
honorable court upon the writ of habeas
corpus sued out In my boheif. and I will
provide sufficient sureties and give good
i nd sufficient undertaking", to be ap
proved hy this court, that I will obey all
Its orders nnd mandates.
Thrre.year-old Tommle Kermell of R
Elsm-re place. The ttronx. dnnced against
his IlKhted Christmas tree last night and
toppled It over Ills parents found tho
tioy burled under the burning branches
nnd his clothes nblnze. Hdwnrd Kermell,
the fnther. wrapped Tommle In a blnnket
and Dr. Ahearn of the Fordham Hospital
found his iirms und back badly burned.
1 He wnR not sent to the hospital
According to Walter Kfrener of the
Industrial Workers of the World, he has
been placed In charge of the strike move
riMit of the hotel workers and has called
an all night moss meeting of the .waiters
for to-night nt Hryant Hall. Sixth ave
nue and Forty-second street, to vote on
tho question of n genernl strike.
W P Carter, president of the Brother
hood of I,ne'omotlve Firemen and Knglne
men, arrived In this city yesterday with
the adjustment lommlttee of fifty-two
representliiK the firemen on the Kastern
roads to meet the managers' committee
of the rillronds to-dnv nnd go over tho
demands of the firemen as last amended.
The meeting will take place at I :! P. M.
in the Knslneerlng Societies Building, 29
West Thirty-ninth street.
Kdwnrd H. Fallows, president, and Da
vid Fox. one of the vice-presidents of
tne Ani"rtcan-l'hlllpplne Company, will
leave Nrw York on Wednesday for a tour
of the T'hlllpplne Islands to make a study
of trade munitions and opportunities.
i ney win also visit China,
Coroner Wlnterbottom held an Investi
gation yesterday Into the death of George
London, the negro who was shot by Po
liceman Porter J F Murray early New
Year's morning. He decided that Mur
ray had tired his revolver In self defence
and that Policeman Patr ck F. O'Connor.
who was shot hy I-ondon. was also with
WILLIAM 0, HAMILTON 8121X1110.
Mttle Hope of Ileeorerr of Alexsm
der Hamilton's Gninasoa,
The condition of William Osjrton
Hamilton, who Is 111 t hla home, 105
West Twenty-first street, gava little
hope of his recovery last night Ho
failed steadily all day. Mr. Hamilton in
80 years old.
He Is a grandson of Alexander Hamil
ton. Hla son, William Plerson Hamil
ton, married Juliet P. Morgan, daughter
of J. P. Morgan.
NEW JERSEY NOTES.
Thirty-live families were driven from
their honies In their night clothes early
yenteiday morning, when six frame tene
ments on Orand street, Jersey City, were
destroyed by fire. The loss Is (25,000.
Ilnst OinnKo, which once had the dis
tinction of Iwlmc the "healthiest city III
the l'nlted States." has shaved another
point off Its death rate, brlliKlng It down
The anuiiHl report of thn manager's of
the New Jerrev Mtate 1tns;!lu! for1 thH
1 Inssne nt Morris Plains to Oov. Wilson
chiis attention to Its overcrowded con
dition, The place has 3,300 patients and
whs built for only 1,600,
An unidentified man, who was struck
by an automobile on Warren street,
Newark, New- Year's Day, died early to
day In tha City BoiplUI without having
Charles Kautter, .14 rear old, of 411
Hunterdon street, Newark, was shot In
the rjEht lei; this morning by Martin Roll,
a 'private watchman, from whose son.
OusUve, a, sptclsi T'tlTsMl. ff"r b4
i Mi n I ISSSlMSiaSSSSllsJ
IN THE recent trend towards American fashions
for American women, the question of their suc
cessful acceptance by women has been raised.
Three years ago The Ladies' Home Journal de
cided to adopt and design American fashions in
women's clothes. During that time it conducted
an extensive advertising campaign, almost entirely
descriptive of its American fashions, to find out defi
nitely whether the American women had sufficient
interest in the matter. When the magazine began
this American fashion advertising campaign it had a
circulation of 1,500000 copies. Of its last issue it
printed and oversold its entire edition of 1,760,000
copies. The direct retyjrns of its American fashion
advertising campaign alone were over 250,000
copies, the largest circulation increase ever made
by the magazine in an advertising campaign during
a corresponding period.
Since this advertising, over a year ago, it has held
every copy of this circulation, and never has its fash
ion department, now almost entirely given over to
American designed fashions, given such widespread
satisfaction, nor has its correspondence from its
readers about the fashion department ever been so
large or reflective of such keen interest.
The Curtis Publishing Company
Independence Square,.Philadelphia 0
UP PALADINO'S GHOST
Medium's Old Champion Still
Thinks Breczp Ovpr Sour
Is Psych ir.
AROUSES MAXY DOUBTERS
Cnrriiifirton Then Finally Ad
mits Italian Woman Gave
Many Fake Seances.
They dug tip the ghost of Gusapla
Pnladlno at ttie Sunday afternoon meet
ing yesterday of the Brooklyn Philo
sophical Society. She is the Italian
medium whose seances hero three years
ago were followed by a series of ex
posures. Yesterday her former champion.
Hereward Carrlngton, came to her
rescue again and used her exploits as
arguments to prove that "psychical re
search warrants the belief In a spirit
That was the toplo which the Brook
lyn philosophers had chosen for their
lecture and debate. But beforo the meet
ing wan half over the r.eal question of
the hour was the nature of the hreezo
that developed over the scar on tho
scalp of Medium Eusapla whenever sho
was having one of her best seances.
Mr. Carrlngton carefully described tho
scar and told that the strange phe
nomenon of the cold air current was one
of the things which first convinced him
of the honesty of the medium a psychic
powers. He considered It ono of her
"I firmly believe In this cold breeze,"
said Mr. Carrlngton. "When Mme. Pal
adins was giving a seance those near
her felt Its effect. And when a strip of
tissue paper was held over the scar It
fluttered liko a flag In the wind."
Mr. Carrlngton went on to say that
tho most diligent search of Paladlna's
head failed to reveal any hidden con
nection between the near and a source
of air pressure. He didn't sen how sho
could blow with her lips to make that
wind rise from the scar. He continued:
I do not think now thnt It was real
physical air that rose from the woman's
head. It was a payable agitation of thn
ether, which was really an example of thn
externalized vital energy of the medium.
And that waa not the only place where
this manifestation was evident. Thero
was also a spot on the medium's left knee
whioh had the same property and caused
what seemed like cold-air to circulate,
Mr. Carrlngton talked for an hour
nnd then his critics In the audience let
go. A man who gave his name as
Henry Rowley said! '
There may be something to this spirit
world, in .describing which Mr, Carrlng
ton has wasted so much of our time, but
to have wind escaping from the bruin of
ICusapla Paladlno and to have" tho wliolo
spirit world rest on that, why, It's foolish.
Even If 'she did blow through her scalp
why does that give her psychic powers?
Mr. Carrlngton admitted that wind
blew from the back of Busapla's head
and from the side of her left knee only
when she had a good seance. He con
cluded: Mu uateubitaUr had wonderful Mrohlo
sWWJfftV feit-M to fttiu natural ah , has
Can American Fashions
not control over these powers at all times.
But Paladlno was so vain that she could
not admit failure. Then sho would resort
to all the tricks known tn the profession.
Hy tlm time the meeting was over
Mr. Carrlngton was ready to allow that
little was known about tho world of
i 1V VAfl wai.
Token of Ksteem After ItR Yrnri ns
Itertor of St. ndrrTi'.
Money wni slvcn yesterday In prlvat"
In Ht. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Fifth avenue snd 127th street, Harlem, to
elvo to the rtev Dr. iJorKo ft. Van P
Water, the rector, ii purse as a token
of esteem on th" celebration of twenty-
five years as rector of the parish. Money
that whs civ en publicly on the plate hs
ordeied to Co to the new Eplscoiwl
e'hurch Extension Society Iwcause the
mlnl'ter ssld in his nddres that Ht.
Andrew's exists not merely to extend the
Oospel to the poptn but also to rs-w
parishes and missions,
Hlahop liteer, . II. 8age, a warden.
and the rector made addresses, and an
IsH ssssssPsssssssPsss MlM
JlST fr your next trip to I
Leaves New lYork 2.00 p. m. I
Ar. Chicago . S.00 p.m. Ar. Indianapolis 10.50 a.m. I
Ar. Cincinnsti 10.50 a.m. Ar. St. Louis . 5.00 p.m. . I
Water Level Route You Can Sleep I
Railroad and Pullman -SsT sw I
tickets delivered by Special s&MBKKB H
Messenger without extra jtCimSjCvwjs.
For further information, If ffaiBil
address Gen. East. Pais. 11 MlH H svd tHIH
Agent, Broadway. VHBBlBBpiaHBH
Nw Yerk Thees, 6310 Mail in HMllaTlSEiBBH I
IrttUra 'tUm, 167 Mali . gjMMmgJps H
auifmented choir ang elaborate music.
Messages of conrratulatlon were received
by the rector and by the parish front
Panama, Cuba. Hrazll. EnBland, Geneva
and many parts of America,
In his address Dr, Van De Water
spoke of chansed and changing condi
tions In Hailem ns affecting thn churches,
but said the renieeiy for progress Is co
operation. Competition oiiKht to have no
place In Christian cITort.
Dr. Van I Water Is a native of Flush
Injr and was educated at Cornell and tha
fleneral Semlniiry In Chelsea Square In
tills rlt. A notable feature of his work
wns as a professional evaiiKellst, at which
task he was ery successful, St. An
drew's Is the oldest Epi&rop.il parish In
Harlem It hail debt of $226,009
twenty-five years ago, Now its debt Is
$!S,100, Its membership Is over 2,000.
Mr. Cnntnnt Preaches
Hackenback, Jan fi. The Uev. Dr.
Isaac Contant. pastor or tne Holland Re
formed Congregational Church at Lodl.
celebrated to-day his seventieth birthday
by preaching his S.&n.ld sermon. The
pastor was called from Cadinnd. Holland,
in March. ISnfi, by the Lodl Hollanders.