Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1913.
MR. BRYCE SAYS
GOODBYTO U. S.
Friendship f Two Nations
Hi Ki'.vnolo at Pilgrims'
)uKI. 15V FARKWKLL
!riiMi Ambassador Praises
merieaii Press for
N I (N OXK or STHKNOTH
.lowpli II. Clionto Toasts Huost
of Honor us Most Hp
now Dock Commissioner: Judge
I.e. Uocuf, .lulni A. Benacl, Mnjur
Jlrniiw Woodbury, .1. Dynclry
liilllp Ithlnrliinricr, Frederick It. t'ndcr
wood, James Npeycr, K. 11, ( Miterbrltlgo,
t)r. K. It. I.. Gould, John llussctt Moore,
tin; He v. Dr. Krnest M. Sdrrs, Isaac N.
Kellgnian, Henry Clew, Felix M, War
burg, Charles D. Wiles, Gen. Francis
V. Greene, Capt. John K. Woodward,
Itobert Adanmon, Dr. George F. Kunz,
William It. Wlllcox, Charles It. Hherrlll,
Llspenard Stewart, HllshA Dyer. Collec
tor William Loeb. Jr.: Clarence Whit
mail, A. IS. Gallatin, Tlmotliy I.. Wood
tuff. H. .1. Grcenhut and Allen C. Hake
Trail. The I'llgrlms were greatly Interested
In the first speech of Mr. Page as the
new Ambassador to Great Hrltaln. Mr.
Fugo epoke briefly In a full, resonant
voice. He aald:
"On this occasion a new Ambassador
does not count, particularly one who Is
yet lingering on the horizon. All T can
say, all that I feel It proper to say, Is
that when I was a hoy I began my last
ing obligation to Mr. Hryce with the
reading of 'The Holy rtoman Empire.'
rH: i PARTY DEMANDS MAY
HURT FUSION MOVE
I E00 GRAFT PROBE BEGINS.
Th night Hon. James Bryce, the. re
t'rln Hrltlsh AmWeador. said good-by
t,t nictit to his friends In America.
'r. scholar and statesman, vh hat de.
vted a lifetime to cementing the frlend
i'p of Kngland and the. t'nlted States,
f h'.s farewell at a dinner given In
I i honor by the I'llgrlms at the Wal-
Ic.tepb II. rhoate, the former Ambas
f i,,r to the Court of St. James's, voiced.
Wants Another Book,
Now we hope, he will continue his
series of political studies and give usj
ProfiTPSslvcH Said to Wont
Kcrall I'ln nk in thr
ALSO THE REFERENDUM
RcpublicBtiB May Try to Have
Whitman Named to
In ihe way of effectual fusion Is the de
sire of the Progressives to dictate the
when he returns a book on the outlook "" of the Republicans to
Members of the new fuelon commit
tee, who havo been watching political
windritorm since the election Inst fall.
saltl yesterday that the real obstacle i yTrt tnat r(.r(alti road pnld In claims
In one year 160.00(1 more than lis re
ceipts from fielght charges on eggs.
Heveral railroad Inspectors were said
tine rtallroait lil tii ttntr
More Than Stl.ono.
Hag dealers with account books and
p.ipere unriT their arms (locked (o the
Federal llulldlng yesterday to tell (lie
fnlled States District Attorney what they
knew about a s.vstem of graft whereby
some dealers have been collecting front
railroads damaged for broken shipments
far In excess of what they ought to lme
Just whom the Government suspects of(
being behind the graft has not been re-
veaien. Dill me iiivpbiikhiiuii, in win... c t-. t .p t ii '
fifty egg dealers were mibpernaed, lias to I r I'.t 111'. I , It 1
do with section 10 or the Interstate com
merce law dealing with rebating. That
"Any person, agent, offleer, servant
or anybody else connected with u rail
road who falsely represents Injury to
consignments of freight shall be con
sidered guilty of fraud."
The offence Is punishable by n J6.000
fine or two years Imprisonment or both.
Assistant District Attorney If. A. Ouller
would not talk about the matter yester
day. Tgg dealers said that (he tnves.
ligation had been started by the railroads
to stop graft that has been going on ror
EX-BOOKMAKER NOW !
RARE BOOK SELLER
Sol Iiichtenstetn of Racetrack
Funic Defendant in Suit
name the candidate.
In other words, they felt that the He.
publican will try to nominate Charles
H. Whitman for Mayor, and the Pro
gressives will try to force a demand for
the recall and referendum.
"I don't think that the man nom
inated for Mayor should be a machine
politician Democrat or Republican,"
.said Francis W. Hlrd. chairman of the
greetings, told Ills hosts that In the six Progressive county committee. "Proba
years of his Ambassadorship he had bly the best eort of man to nominate
crossed the continent four times, had on an anti-Tammany ticket would be i
tn Asia. There Is only one wish wo
have for him, and that Is that he may
enjoy good health and long life and good
conditions tinder which to continue his
Illuminating studies of government."
Visited Ktery Stale.
Mr. Bryce. after thanking Mr. Choate
and the Pilgrim for their farewell
(o have been subponaed, us will as
wholesale egg dealers. The Inquiry has
not yet come before the (.rand Jury
IN PATERSON STRIKE
Co n flu ii rri rom "(.if Vnge.
Pliiiutiff Alleges That Aj?cnt
Misrepresented Value of
. he was sure, the sentiment of all
vmerlcans when he turned toward Mr.
HM-ce nnd said:
Lncland has sent, will send, many
Ambassadors, but there's only one Hryce,
in the whole, list. The American people
ffnni the Atlantic to the Pacific love
jr i nnd honor you. sir."
The keynote of Mr. Itryoe's speech of
f., ewr'l was his prophecy tlxit Amer
It n matter what dangers and crises
n.nfmnf her, will Htirvlve, to lead (he
n arch of clvlll7.itlon.
In addition to the addiess by Mr.
Unc anil the speech by Mr. Choate,
lie to.istmaster, tin- dinner was notahlo
n that the new Ambassador to Great
'(r.t.in, Walter 11. Page, made his llrst
public- (.pecoh since his appointment by
President Wllbon. It WHM lie uh'i h vl
he inst word In wishing tHe retiring
r.-'tMi AmKissiidor long lif; and
fter the custom ry toast of the pi
cms, "The President and the King."
Mr Choate arose.
"o (Jrape .Inlce to Offer.
1 offer," he said, smilingly, "an
npr. ngv on behalf of the dinner com-
i ittee for not furnishing to you the new
ii M.imatlc beverage, unfermontcd grape
"'rtalnly." he ronllnued. "Mr. Uryce
ij. i,.rtig back to us some flay. And
when he does we will give him full
1 niper-i of this new beverage.
if is a thousand pities that he Is
k ng away from us now. Now Is the
, -'is tune of the republic, when the
A' 'i, an commonwealth great up
f.,r this allusion Is going all to
, i ml nol.ody knows what 1m to
, ,. .fur
i in -mv Mr. Hryce will have to pub-
. rcafter an annual 'American Com.
r.tt.jlth' to keep pace with til"
. .tnu-e Nightmares that are not yet
,i t-at are still hot from the brains
fat eohtd them, are, being crystallized
o orcanlc laws.
I acked two gentlemen here (turn
tr.ir t. Nmbandor Page and Ambassador
l-.-yre one of whom lrt going to the
ati'.pod.-s and the other to tlreat Hrl
a n. what Is going on In Washington.
V.fer lias the least Idea.
It t. a line thing for Mr. Bryce to
v is farewell from the dining table
r.' .he Pilgrim". This Is not the flist
me 1 hive said good-by to him. but
f ntir times were merely rtress re
irsiv This Is the real thing. If
yvi hae tears, prepare to shed them
t' w '
Mr Choate said he believed that such
fen'lmen's as actuated the. Pilgrims In
!. r f endshtp for Kneland is the sort
'f fnini"iit that grows into public
-?!. n He himself had no doubt of
f continued friendship between Uils
'in r" and Mr. Hryce's country.
r i' he told Mr. Hryce that every
A-riT'-an regret his departure".
Tl f.rinu' Ambafxii'lor was cheered
xon r.- arose to speak, obviously Mr.
' - r was affected by the sincerity of
s in.-s At the outset ho paid a
.hii-o f. the memory of J. Pierpont
!! tv is not only one of the most re-nid-kii.e
men nf this country but of
ft ni'ni' world." said Mr. Hryce. "To
"erri. 'ido'is will he united great tender
rs and earnest rellgloua feeling."
M- i;i" e smiled as hn rcallcd some
"jii-i, ,,f Mr. Choato'H that after all
v wis ,1'mwi an American.
i f. I'ke a real American," said
M- l'r- , ,. -but (ho nearest I ever
." Vielni: one wafl when two po-
.irttes asked mo for campaign
Mi Hryce at the guest table was nt
(ve i tht of his long tlmn friend Mr.
float The others on the. dais were
He, i White. Coiirtctiay Waller Hen-'-
t r, Hrltish CoiiHiil-Ueneral: 'Nlcho
' Munav llutler, president of Coluiu-
i '. f-sux . .Inutil e I'r.mcis M. Scoit.
'M' Mbert (ileaves, '. H. N.i t'Upt.
i ' ii K Ci-tiil, It. N.J .lur.ticoClie.s.
if H Mi l.iiiigliliu, John Purroy Mllchel.
He? rv U'. ,1. Huektiall, Judge C.eorgo C.
' ' (' iiiniisHiouer William II. IMwiuds,
V'liiiliiil Aaron Ward, St. Clair
' I., w.n. William M. Cliiftlths, (ho
In- Charles A. Katon, Walter
1 I age, tho new Ambassador (o
' Hi Haiti; Hisliop David II. lrr,
"lie i M. Di'pew, Mitchell limes,
'en H.ii'ou, Sl'ol. Claienco Page
n ir, Col, Daniel Appleton, Jlidgo
W'ln-y I Jti'omlie, r, lout. -Col. Moroton
'e.g. Ii. A.j (ieorgo Austin .Morri-
' iiiit roller William A. Premier
f 1'i'luo Walter C, Noyes, Pollco
' "n.iiH-smuer niilnclanUor Waldo, Kl
Hllsworlh Kruwn, Dr. John It.
1 ininjii and John Joyco Hroderlck.
Vmong tho 400 Pilgrliim nnd 'their
''lends at tho small tables were tjeorgo
rdi.n Hatlle, lMgarli. Murston, (Seorgo
W Viiiug, Harrison Orey Klsko, John
1 Mllbuin, John I.. Cadwalader. Julleii
T Dawes, Hollo Ogden, Kdwanl N.
Ta' rr (ieoigo W. Perkins, Austin II.
P etcher, (JeorgO Clinton H.llclieller,
W uiam A. Nash. United Statca Dis
Met Attorney Henry A. Wlso, (icorgo
' EnMt, Frank A. Munsey, John V.
Ctlmmlns, Oeorgo Wcstlnghouse, John
P Prooner, Robert A. C. Smith, th
been In very State In the Union and
had made acquaintance with people In
every one of them. He lacked words,
he said, to express his appreciation of
the, cordiality (hat had lieen extended
to him everywhere In (his country. He
"With the three Presidents In office In
these six ears, my personal relations
have been cordial and Intimate. More than
a dozen Important treaties hae been con
cluded, mostly dlreeted to settling or
HiKlclpatlng quentloiis that have arlfen or
may arise letwceii (he Culled States and
"On. of (hese stUled the mos( anclen(
nnd thorny of all the Issues that have
troubled the repose of the nation? that of
the North Atlantic fisheries.
"In my negotiations for these treaties
I h.ic learned to admire arid value not
only the billliaiK gifts of Mr. Itoot. but
also Ills fairness of mind and hU genuine
love of peace. I feel jure that Mr ltryan
will show a no less earnest wish to work
for concord and Rood will. Indeed, he has
already given proof of It.
"My mission her has been not merely
to represent my sovereign and my (lov
eminent for diplomatic purposes but also
to bear a message of friendship from the
Hrltlh to th American people '
an Independent Democrat.
herself and the rest wero Histrihut.Kl
I lie iTngrrssives Hre koiok i ,,. ni,-n n,i,r All it...
dare for the recall of Mayor and the H,ril(prH woro r of l,ri,vailo. and the
other city oflleers. Their platform will utile leader was apparently tho leasl
favor the referendum as applied. to cl(y agila(nl of all It was very evident that
government, We believe In having real she enjoye her position,
home rule, and the way to ge, It Is - M.r fj; y' "I'ln;-
to concentra(c power In (he Hoard of mM hho hlll, ,tllrnI , i.ntPreo
Ksllmate and make Its members directly , for .i,,, dav liecauso she hoard sho h.ul
ri sponsible to the voters hy recall. The ,P,.n Indicltnl and didn't "want 1o lose
Hoard of Kstlmate Is practically a com-'the importunity (o go to Jail.
mission now. and this will have the
effect of making It a rel commission.
feel that ii I do go to Jail it is better
lo 1k (hero for lllierlv than outside, for
- . isum-iv. r..in ..v:... k .. ...I ill" ic.
Many of the younger leaners hi ine )f )lr KM,i4prH , lockffl up I will
Progressive party would be glad to force !, tii;,t ro l)nii TO wj )nK
the referendum and recall upon any'striko, If you will do (his wo will he more
Friendship nf Nation.
Mr Hryce believed that Great Brit
ain and the United States were ap
pointed by Providence (n be friends lo
one another. On this he said:
"In that friendship there Is not and
there ought not to be anything exclusive.
1 have never suggested that ou and we
should make an alliance against the rest
of the world.
"We may usefully cooperate for many
purposes because nur alms and our spirits
are substantially the same. Hut what we
desire Is that the tics of friendship should
be so extended as to embrace other coun
"One can st no bounds to the Influence
for good which two countries that can
trust one another may exercise on the
whole world for peace. 1 know that this
is the feeling of the Rrltlsh people.
believe that It Is the feeling of your people
Mr. Hryce commented briefly on his
observations of the American press, say
ing: "In every country there are newspapers
which s(.rni to wish to make mischief and
to embitter every difference that arises.
Hut these exceptions are in this country
happily very few.
"The American press as a whole has
shown In these later years a fairness nnd
friendliness toward other nations most,
perhaps, lo Ureat Hrllaln . a respect for
international obligations and a desire to
fulfill them In a straightforward and
Xn Need for PUeord.
"Differences and controversies may
arise from time to time, but there Is no
reason why these should disturb the amity
and concord of peoples. Kverywhere one
llnds some petty and narrow minds that
irv to nlav uiion the meaner parts of
human nature and stir uj. discord, hut
they count for .little with the great na
tions," The two heroes of the American
nation weie fioorge Washington and
Abraham Lincoln In the opinion of Mr.
Hryce. and he believed, he said, that as
long as (he American people (rled tn
follow the Ideals of wa-shlngton ami
Lincoln nnd sought to maintain their
sense of national honor all questions
with foreign nations could b adjusted
peaceably, lie continued:
"These have 1 u six eventful years
for the United States as well as for Kit
rope, Here, too, you have had our dlf
llcultbs. 1 see that they make some
of vou anxious for the future.
"'in watching with the keenest Interest
what lias been passing here I Mud two
strong grounds for hope. One Is that you
have standing between and detatched
from (he two classes that seem every
wheie In the world to he opposed to one
another the large capitalists and em
plovers, on the one hand, and oicanlzeii
lalKir on the other a third lidy, a boil
of sensible, fair minded citizens, especi
ally among your rui.tl population, per
sotis who own tlie land they till and the
houses thev live in. men "ho hold lh"
balance between the other clases and
mndeiate any antagonism that might
alsn between them.
"Siu.il an clement In a natlpn gives it
trenail) and stability, and It Is an ele.
nieiit larger than anywhere else In the
Higher Idra nf CItIc Dnly.
"The other fact Is that the standard
of civic duty among all jour i Miens Is
....aiu- Hslnir. Theie Is a Inrger pro-
tioitloii of men now In your cities who
resolved to i,ecure good government
by working for II. There Is a higher con
ccpllim of the duty which the rich one to
v., .nun need be dissatisfied with con
ditions here or 1e despondent over the
future, of (Ills country. .ir, uryce saiu
Until Monday night Mr. Hryce will be
the guest of Prof. John Dyneley Prince
of Columbia Then ho Mart for San
l''ianclsco, from whero ho will sail on
May 4 for China. There ho will study
(ho Ciovernmcnt of tho new republic.
Ho Intends to return to England by way
of tho triinsslberlan railroad
His successor. Sir Arthur Cecil Hpring
Hlce. will arrlvn on tho Carmunla, which
Is due In this port to-night or to-morrow
candidate which (he fuslonlsls pul up
as the price of Progressive support.
A plalform Is now being drawn up,
which will be made public nt a Pro
gressive dollar dinner on May 12 at tho
Star Catdno. I.e.lng(on avenue and lft7th
A number of the principal Progressive
leaders feel that the recall and referen
dum have nothing whatever to do with
a municipal campaign. Tlu-y hold that
they are not city Issues, since they can
not lie put In practice short of legisla
tive enactment. They argue also that if
the Progressives Insist uion tho Indorse
ment of such a platform by a nominee
the fusionist movement would break
Mr. Hlrd took a different point of
"We think that the thing (o do Is (o
run .,ii a llheral. constructive Platform
of real flesh and blood. We might not J united," he said. "We are making an
than glad to go to jail
I W W pickets got a detail to-day lo
wnlch (he strikers who go to tho American
Federation of Liiior headquart ers at
tho Uibor Lyceum to sign up with tti.it
organization The names of everybody
win. called with jotted down as far as
possible for future missionary work or
leckoning Asse.mllyman James Mat
thews, secretary of the United Trades
and Lilior Council, said lie oxiiocta that
there will heat least l.nooA 1" 1. recruits
Klynn. who has been announcing
from time'lo (imo (ha( children of strikers
will l.e sent to New York, said to-day thai
they art. going on the last day of the mouth
in order In lake part in the'lattur demon
stiatiou on May .
Speaking to a big crowd at a Socialist
meeting last night on (ho Hast Side.
William H. Haywood said thai there
would be no compromise in (he paterson
"our workers are solidified and
win alone, but the effect of such a cajn
palgn would do much to smash the
It, was clear that a "flesh and blood
plalform" mean! (he recall and refer
endum. The feeling yeslerday among antl
Tamtnany political leaders was thnt the
fusion committee named by Henry Mos
kowK. and his associates was a good
one. They thought that If the various
factions can be bound together this year
against Tamnnny Hall this committee
can do It.
When William H Hntchkls, ex-chalr-man
of the Progressive state commit
tee, was Invited to become a member of
tlie committee he told Dr. Moskowitz.
and his associates that he was at pres
ent a resident of New Hochelle and
might therefore not be acceptable. Mr.
Hotchklss added, however, that he s go
ing to move Into New York In June nnd
efforl (o develop class consciousness.
The I. W. W, wants to wipe out (he
power of Ham CJompers, John Mitchell.
Jim Lynch and John Oolden. who ban
quet with the capitalistic class nt night
and talk to worklncmen In th daytime."
RIOTS AT PERTH AMB0Y.
MrlUer 'limit a Worker nnd Mair
Pehth Amhot, N J., April 2J pour
hundred chemical workers employed at
two of the factories of the Hoessler-
Hasslacher Company Joined to-day with
the men who nre on strike here for
higher wages In the clay brick plants
This brings the number of men on strike
lli to about 4,000, and a strike of the
men employed In tlie live terra cntta
plants Is threatened for May 1
Tliftr tt-ja tlrill.tt- n? wAvernl nf the
will vote here next fall, The committee ' pan,H ,.),,). Thomas Dudlsh. em-
asked him to serve and he accepted.
IT'S GRAPE JUICE DIPLOMACY.
Not the Holler Kind n tlnrtholdt
of llrnn' Hrand.
Washington, April IT.. The Hryan
administration of the State Department
has been "lagged." Representative
Hartholdt of Missouri did It to-day In
an Interview on Mr. Hryan's "winelcss
dinner" lo the diplomats of Washing
ton. "Killar diplomacy 'of the Republican
regime was the target of criticism,"
said Mr. Hartholdt. "hut grape juice
diplomacy, I fear, will be much less
effective so far as our national prestige
Mr. Hartholdt declared that nrenrd
Ing to Ills notion Hryan's "dry" dinner
was hospitality "with a string tied to it.
"Mr. Hryan is forcing his personal
views on olllclals whom he Is enlertaln
lug," continued (lie Representative.
"That's improper. No hoi't should force,
his private opinions on his guests, es
pecially when it makes for their dis
comfort." in the other hand, Mrs. Hclva Iick
wood, tlie only woman who was ever a
candidate for the Prvsjdenry, mm
mended Mr. Hryan most heartily for his
position wlih regard to wine at state
"(irapo Juice gayely," she said, "Is
snfe and sane, and It doesn't leave 'a
head' In the morning. Washington Is
gay under the Wilson Administration;
the world will be gay under Bryan'
regime, nnd we should worry about
London criticism of Hryan's grape Juice
The capital s delighted over the term
"grape juico diplomacy." Kver since
Mr. Hryan took office some term has
been sought to designate his peculiar
brand of management of the foreign
relations of the United Stales. It Is felt
that Representative Psirtholdt's do.
scrlptlon exnetly fills the hill.
ployed by the National l-'ireprootlng
Companv, vvas attacked ns ho came
from work this evening. Many shots
were fired and Dudlsh was hit In the
side. Several arrests were made, pep
illy sheriffs charged a crowd of strikers
In Honhantown this afternoon and col
lected a number of revolvers, blackjacks
and brass knuckles Organizers of the
I. W. W. were reported to be In (own
HENRY T0NJES DIES IN BATH.
Ilnahand nf Bronx nffrrUt Knnnd
In ftna Killed Rnmn.
Henry Tonjrs, t'.O vears old. n retlied
salesman, was found dead In thr bathtul
In his apartment at 255 Past Ktth stieet
vestcrdny morning. The gas Jet was
tinned on and he was lying face down
ward In the wnter An ambulance surgeon
said that il.ath was due to gas and iown
The shade on the gas flxtuie was broken
nnd lh" HMiire pulled out of position
An electric light on the same fixture was
This lfd the family to believe that
Tonjcs had fallen Into tbe tub while
turning mi the electric light and had
turned on the gas acclih-ntiilb
His wife, Mis. Helen Tonjcs, lias been
active In suffrage ptopagnnda In The
llronx. Mr. Toujes retired some ten years
ago. Recently he has been helping bis
wife lii Iwr suffiage work. They have no
Sol Llchtensteln, who was one of the
best known bookmakera at tlie local
racntraeku In tho days before the and
racing laws were passed and who then
became a buyer of ruro books, wus
named as a defendant yesterday In the
Supreme Court In u suit over an alleged
book fraud III which the plaintiff suys
ho was Induced to buy a collection of
books rcprosented to bo wor(h $125,000
which were valued, at not over $10,000,
The plaintiff is Hurry M. Lovengston,
who Is suing for $20,000, the difference
lietwcen $36,000, which ho paid for the
books, and $10,000, the actual value
The (IffctidaiitH aro the Iamb Publish
ing Company, at 225 Fifth uvnuo; Sam
uel U. Rains, piesldent of thn company;
Sol LIchtciMti'ln, secretary und treas
urer, and James Pliinkctt and Will
iam It. Sherwood, agents of the Lamb
Lovengston alleges that Llchtensteln
and the other defendants are engaged In
selling books of Utile value to persoUM
Inexperienced In book values by repre
senting that the books arc rare und are
worth greatly In excess of the prices
asked for them. Hy this mentis he al
leges that the defendants have defroded
many persons out of large sums of money.
in April, 1911, Lcvcngstou says
liunkett came to him and talsely statu!
that he had been a liovernmcnt expert
on the value of books, and could give
him valuable advice on how to get rich
buying and selling rare books. He told
l lie plaintiff he could find books offered
for snhi below (heir value and would
then dlsposo of them for the plulntlff
at a large profit. He alleges that hy a
fraudulent conspiracy of Plunkett with
Llchtensteln and the other defendants
he was Induced In pay more than $60,
iioo by false and fraudulent representa
tions. Levengstnn allegrs that on May 18,
P.ill. Rains exhibited to him a collection
of bonks which he suld had a fair mar
ket value of $125,000, but because he
needed cash at once to put Into tne
business of the Lamb Publishing Com
pany ho would sell tho books to the
plaintiff for $3t;,0O. He said that
part of the fraudulent scheme liunkett
and Sherwood came to him nnd advised
him lo buy the books, saving that the.y
would dispose of them for him at not
less than $185,000,
Tlie plaintiff says that after he put
up the money and got the books Tie
found that liunkett was not a frovern-
ment expert, but that he and Sherwood
were agents of Rains and Llchtansteln
and that the same scheme was used to
(icorgo Kdwiti Joseph, counsel for
Rains and Llchtensteln, said that the
papers have not been served on them.
He said that the library for which
Levengstnn paid SXti.oAO, was composed
entirely of rare volumes, each of which
has a standing In tho book world. I
It vvas Mr. Llchtensteln's personal
library, which took over twenty years
for him to get together," uald Mr.
Joseph. .n expert for ono of the
largesl book concerns In New York said
It would cost $200 000 to duplicate (he
Mr. Joseph said (ha( Rains and Llch
tensteln first knew Plunkett through an
Introduction from I.evengston.
The su.t Is the first Intimation that
L.i htensteln is In the business nf sell
lng alleged rare editions. After he quit
I lie racetracks lie w as a familiar figure
nt book pales here and elsewhere, anl
under the ndelce of an expert he bought
many books nt the Henry W. Poor and
Robert Hoe sales,
Mr. I.ltchtenpteln Is out of town, but
It wan salil last night nt his home, 271
Rhersldc Drive, that he will file a de
lilal of the allegations against him and
will assert thnt Levengston got full
value out of the hooks he bought from
the Lamb Publishing Company.
"Mr. Llchtensteln Is a book lover and
pays fancy prices for books for that
icasnn." said n friend talking for him.
"The Lamb Publishing Cominy has
been lu business for nine years and Is
one of the foremost concerns In Ihe
rade. Mr. Ruins, president nf (he com
pany. has bought books all over the
world. The company does an enormous
business and It Is unjust to make such
allegadons a eh I list It."
I.leldensteln has been In the company
four years. It was said.
Mr. Levengston Is a banker of Sara
toga Springs. Ho caused the arrest on
January 10 of James Plunkett. Edward
Joseph McArdle, Willi im Young Conn
Humes and William Hcer on a charge
that they had sold him a lot of rare
Americana for tJ2.ooii,
was represented, according to Mr. Lev
oriKHton, to bo worth about $250,000, but
it (uriied out, he said, to Includo dis
carded almanacs, old
and various reports of llttlo value.
I PNCIS DBAZ . CO.. Ue pin t , ,it,l itt .
THE UP.TO DATE
CROOK TRAP AT WORK
A plain tale of
LURED GIRL AWAY
INTO WHITE SLAVERY
HUNGRY GIRL FOUND IN HOTEL.
Siiiiiiiol Harris IMpihIs
MOTHKH WKOTE TO MWOR
Descried Here hr Hears Man Phe
Married llnd Annlhrr Wife.
Rostov, April 25. Eva Lnul. Thayer.
ii Spmervllle girl who married Ptank V.
Map", a man who, It Is charged, was ni
ie,ol tnaril'd, was brought back home
(Jlliltv to-d.iy hj h.r father fiom New York.
' (where she was found last nlKlit deserted.
' p'iuille and hungry In the Hotel Pl.vni
nth. In U.ft Thli ty-eghth street.
When Mr. Tti.iy ! h. aid of tin. rert
; leKardlng .Mnpes's first marrlngi h".tele.
pti'Ul.il to the New York police and at
! his r. qilesl a detective vvat fent to th
Hotel P mouth He found tne cirl ther
and told her that Mapes already had a
wife lu Snnvrville.
Ho f'ausrrl Invest. rrntinn
Khel Aiiffol Is
Map.s and Miss Thayer registered at
the Hotel PI) mouth on Monday lnonilnc
as "P. Mapes and wife. liostun " Th
hotl people s.ild last night that they llrt
learned of Mls-i Thayer's predicament
when a detective came to the hotel foi
her on Thursday night.
One afternoon last November Kthel HELD AS SUBWAY PICKPOCKET.
Angel, a pretty girl of 1". was stand- -
lng on a corner In the business rec- j .lo.eph Wolf Arrnaed nf Bobbins
Hon of Louisville. Ky. The girl did Mnn on Train.
npt want to hurrv home, for she had Irvln nttiiicer. of C7 SI Nicholas av-
.. .ul . ..,, ,,, enu". tell a hand in his trousers pocket
quarrelled thit afternoon with her rtep- , pl)KaJ. ., , . n),, ho,lr la
father when he baa asKeii ner wny sue 1tf c,t. and a moment later found lie li.ul
could not get work an a stenographer, lost a wall.t containing $30 and papers
III. II lie .,., ,
She hated to face her father's com
plaints, so she did not draw irwny when
a well dressed young man with a sales,
man's valise stopped to talk with her.
He was Mr. Outtmnn. Ihe man said, Just
come In from (ho Kast.
Led on by (he s(ranger's sympathy, ,
Kthel (old him how unhappy she was at
home and how she had tramped (he '
s(ree(s all Ihe afternoon looking for 1
work. He advised her (o come to New ,
Kthel went to supper with the stranger.
During the course of the meal ho pro- 1
Itemed. He would marry her, Outtman
said, the mlnuto they reached New
York, but she must not tell right away,
for his people were rich and tl(ey would
disinherit htm if he married without
(iiittmnn and the girl took the night
trnln for this city. When they arrived
Duttman said they would have to wait i
to be married until he had seen his 1
folks. He took her to a boarding house i
In Harlem, where they registered as
Mr. and Mrs. Oodfrey. After three
weeks Oiittiuan brought In a friend, 1
whom he intioduced as Sam Parker.
The next day she got a telephone mes
sage from (Juttinan, sa)ing he had been
nrrested for Rambling and that Parker
would take care of her.
Parker took her to various hotels I
and bo.udllng houses, staying a week or i
Icfs In each place and bringing In many .
visitors. Then he told her she would
have to go on the streets.
"If oti try to get uwny," he told her,
"I'll write to your mother nnd the neigh
bors nnd tell them what kind of a life
you are living here " Then he beat
In February Parker and the girl wero
at the imtei Mriiilforu at
.loseph Wolf 2 years old. a salesman
of 2iol Thii'l avenue, whom Kttlnger later
net iisil of having picked Ills pocket, left
Hie ti still nt Columbus Circle Kttlnger
followed and told Policeman Keith Th
police say (hat Wolf lan but that Keith
The wallet was not leenvered.
Oirnri ry end totttti anttr tht Unci
control et the t'rtnch Government
Used at meals
pepsia and re
lieves Gout, In
Ask vour Physician t5
Note the Nime
Son llelensed In llnmmel I'aae,
PorTsv ii.i.k, Pa April 25. lldward
Hummel, who with his sister ilertlia has
been held here for two ila)s on suspicion
of being an accoiupllce In the murder of
his father, was released to-day, The au
thorities admit that they could not con
nect him with the crime.
MANY IN PERIL OF FIRE.
r.lglil Oierenme hy Nmnkp In Aee
hntTkrn Apnrlmcnt Mouse.
A dozen persons were overcome? by
smoke In a flm In an apartment house
at Second street and Hrnndway, Wen
liavvken, yesterday afternoon. Might
wero taken to the North Hudson Heis.pl
lnl. They are:
MIKL SMITH, fire chief of (he Wee
hawken department. ,
ItOlir.ItT LLMOtlZK. assistant chief.
I'ltKD VINCKNT, township committee,
MIIS. .lAJIKH IlUltKK.
WILLIAM T. PANNING, paying teller
of tlie Third National Hank. Jersey City.
I'KANK HAHIUSON, ! years old, of
1121 llaekensaek plunk toad.
Child, i ears old.
All weru able o leave thr hospital
last night, except Aiwlataut Chief
Llmouze, whoso condition tn serious.
The fire did about 115,000 damanv
Klre In the Acorn Waist Company's
place on the sixth door nt 4H llroadwu),
near Canal slreet, laat night did $1,000
damage and tied up Hroadway truftic
for nn hour.
The suit of Christian J- Wltterliolt,
Jr.. ngalnsl (he United States Printing
Cninn.-iiiv for the loss of four lingers
while working on a piloting machine has i
been settled before snipi'eine i niiri jumup
Kelhy in Hiooklyn for Jl.oini.
Huah llyrne. who killed Joseph Tloom
In a saloon brawl at 83 Third ovenue,
Ilrnpklju. on February i. and was con
victed of manslaughter in tlie llrst de
gree, was yesterday sentenced to from
four to six yinrs In Sing Sing by Supreme
Court Justice e;nrretsoii.
Mary Kltz.gerald, 35 years old, was
found dead yesterday morning In the
back yard of her home, at 2!5 Columbia
strict,' llrooklyn. It Is supposed that
while walking III her sleep she stepped
out of the rear window of her bcdioom on
(ho second floor
Tluee-)iar-old ltalph Plana or !i
Hushing avenue, Williamsburg, vvas run
over by a Pnlon avenue car at ! lushing
avenue und llremen slreet esterday. He
was leuioved lo St, Catherine u Hospital,
where ho may die-,
Mrs. Susan Vclni. HH years old, ended
her life last night by Inhaling gas in llin
bathloom of her home, at 312 West
Twenty-llfth street. She left a note for
her daughter saying sho feared that be
cause of falling health she would become
a burden upon her.
Pdwutd M, (Sallies, a real estate man,
offices ill 7S3 Meek H(reet, Tho llronx.
who lived with his wife at 150 Kast
Thirty-fifth slreet, killed himself on (ho
trcet near his homo laat nlfht. He was
a sufferer from partial varalysls.
I lie collection Knst Kleventh slreet and Parker made i
the girl writ" to her mother that she
was now married nnd happy. The letter
reached tbe mother and the woman re- i
seed catalogues j,,cd, not lo Kthel but In a letter to
llttlo value. Mnvor Cuviior ;Lsklnr him to look un
Counsel for the four Inspectors have ,1(,r daughter. A day or so later Parker '
dellultely dee ded not to ask for a change J1)KHn HnuN ner nnd drove her out ,
o, eu.-. ..o,,i n. n H.i. iuiein . ()f 1n(,r rom ,,,,, ,,,, ,.,.
hoii ..eorne v.ioruon name? sum yesiej
day thai no cffnrf would be made In
(his direction. Counsel for the Inspec
tors will be ready for the trial of their
clients on Tuesday morning and no at-
tcmpl will 1 made lo secum delay un
less there Is
a changet In the present
NEW YALE CLUBHOUSE ASSURED.
Work nn T.vrnly Mory ButldlnB
fnnn to Br Itrsnn.
Tlie memheis of (he Yale? Club were
(old laM nlsii( that tho building of their
new house on til" northwes( corner
of Foitjyfourlh slreet and Validerbllt
avenue was Hssuied. This announcement
was made by (I, K. Ide, the head of the
club, at tlie annual ini'iilug lu thn pres.
flit clubhouse on Fori) .fourth ktrvct.
Within a short time (ho lease? and (lie
'onlrac( wKh (he New York Cdiitral,
which owns tho property, will be signed
and the construction of tho twenty story
clubhouse wilt ho begun, probably not
mure than a month later.
More than 700 members subscribed to.
ward the cost of thn new epiartcrs. Half
a dozen put down their names for 125,000
'onrenian Under Operation.
Pllll.APKl.rilM, April 23. Michael Doit
aline, one of Philadelphia's two Demo.
.ru I In CnngrciiMUCii, underwent an opera
lion for appendicitis at thn Episcopal
Hospital to.day. Later In the day he
was raid lo be out of danger.
rldor, cut and bleeding. Parker,
frightened, ran out hatless. There a
stranger saw him and told Kthel that
Parker was renlly Samuel Harris,
elevator man nt tfiS Hroome street.
Meanwhile the letter that Kthd's
mother had sent reached Mayor Hnyuor
und a policeman was sent to the Mrail.
ford. Kthel had gone, but had left her
new address, At 211 West Fourteenth
they found her, and tho policeman went
to ,fi3 Hniome street and arrested Har
ris. That wan on February 23.
Yesterday Harris waa put on trial be.
fore Justice Scabury In tho Criminal
Itranch of tho Supreme Court. Tlie girl
told her story again, Her mother
brought on the family lllble to prove her
daughter's age and assured tho Justice
that sho was ready to take her daughter
back und forget what, hud happened,
Tho Asslstunt District Attorney got l lie
girl's story, corroborated In every point,
before thn Jury when thn court ad
journed for the noon recess,
When court opened again Harris
asked to speak.
"I'll plead gullly." ho said, "on condi
tion that I can tesllfy against C.iiltiimii
when he's arrested,"
Harris entered a plea of gullly to ab
duction under the whito tdavo law nnd
will be sentenced next Friday. Ho may
get ten yeHin In prison. Tho girl goes
hack to LoiiIhv ille to-day. Clutlinan lu
still at large.
Safety and 6
Thi altracriTe uwcsrmeat com
bination may be found in first
mortgage bond directry secured
by abiolutfJy first lieni en the
highett clau of improved, in
come - producing, centrally
located real estate.
Inveiton, whether Ivf or small, will
find tfrtr nd n attractive mean
in these bondi which mature ttrullr
in two lo fifteen jtn.
Denominations: $100, $500.
$1,000 and $5,000.
Co7 or trtilt tor Circular fr'&. sn;,
S.W. Straus & Co.
iMwrpersUd. I. tab ISO.
Mortfmgm A Bond Mmhtri
Strm BuiMiag Oa Wall Straat
CHICAGO NEW YORK
Irt.rhana S.wHr list
Lnrgrsi In Ihe Wnrld. I.. fry delull.
Ill rr' experience.
THE THOS. J. STEWART CO.
H'na. cor. llhStN. t. l'hiiie;iHlinilnnt,
I'rle cor. .Ml? Nl.. .Ii r-r) I II... I'hiinr lUOO.
hiiui.viii: WAitnioi sr and movim. vans.
ritanws and bswitiflss the haifi
TvimnMi a lannani arui.
Mavar rail to Baatsra OnM
Hair to Ha Toutbfui OalarT