Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, APRIL 28, 1913.
Vlrnriiiv liy U'.irdi-n H''iili.nn, his wife
unit lirr fniniV
lioi'diiiiiii'iiil.itlon I;" m.ulf for an In
vrtlcntliii of th" Indtistrli'K, for tht
mn.t HiiKtnni nlitK"'. wore uncovrrecl In
thr Hl.iki- iiKimrv Tin- rt'port iil.m
li'dirami'iiiis ,is cTih .1 I'lintiKi' l
jiowllilo in tlin v.inlcnslili, nnil tin'
rrMllnn of n liiirntu for thr purrhaip
nf nil tho oiipplics nwil In prlaon nml
ii'fcirm.ilorf.. That tin- prison ahottlil
e trulnhilnrd nx unity l. iirirrtl, for th
prrxont itpncr.tl malrilpnaiici" of Indua
trio Im landed to nvrriiRr up Hip
tret." und full o tiukp cleiir Hip prlann
nhrro nil-miiiiiiiKimrnl und vviimIp In
j'.irt nf i ho administration,
OondltloiiH In thp rnmniuaary dfp.iit
mnnt pxri'pd hoi Iff Morp tlmn :l,00()
lmiimN of perfectly Komi food prrp.it p(I
for thp prisoners i;ops Into tho mvlll
luirrolt every vveel and Ih rnrtril away
to he frd to the plR and chickens.
mi.v.m tho ropoit ThH waste, tho report
mills, has boon Koltiir on for nearly
Tin- ropoit add. tint under vvl.ip
and .liiillcloiM uiaii.iKt'iiif'iit Hi" pilanti
4 mild he maintained for fT.VOOft less n
ypar TIip total expenditure for th
.venrl.v malntonatici- of tho prlnn coulil
not ho nsccrtaliipd ileflnitolv . I'urlher
1 n '.it lum idii will ieve;il tlil.x, TIip if
port pnlnt out that e'retlorloh li. MIIIh,
who vvhh recently reiimveil from t ! of
fice of prison salo iiKcnt, ordcrpd the
liianufactiirp of nrllre which were not
satalilc and otherwise utilised Hip ail
thorlt.v vested In him y sulf-appolnt-ttient
as superintendent of prison In
dustries. tiov Stilzer Is cotflderini; thp crim
inal prosecution of the principals In thp
stoty woven iirmind Aiihurn I'rlson.
It said he would leaxe no stone un
turned to punish every one who con
ti United to the reiun of lnulallty. mis.
ma n.i cement and wapte
CAMPAIGN FOR BETTER BABIES.
llrxltttilim nf llnti viniiilantlee
A national cainiulKii for lielter lialiles
v.n hemin last S.iturdav at the l.pnot
1IIII House. 44fi Mast Seventy-seconsl
street, ley the New York Milk Om
mlttee. when mpasurempiits of SOU
ImHIps were lieuun for the new iKitiiiu.il
srotp cud under the milk committee's
Hystem of weichts and me.isut'enients,
This is the l-eulntilnc of plans to
standardize the American child on
which the medical council of Hip milk
ommlttpe tins lieen worklm: for two
years, and tests and measurements of
ino.ntia children thiinmlimit the coun
try will he made on the luss of the
stand.ird scoie card. Within a vear
they hope to cet the standard of Ameri
ca's normally healthy child
Prizes for the best developed h.tbios
In different health croups will lie Hlven,
and also prizes to the losers, or li.iliies
who don't cet first plizes but who will
have a chance for a prl.e for the most
Improvement in the six month follow
Inc examination. I lace will be consid
ered In JuclKitiK the babies, Investigation
will be made to see which nationalities
produce the best babies, and the vary
Inc standards of the different races will
I'ontests are beinc arranseil for hII
sections of the cit llrownsvllle and
the downtown Syrian uuarter are nl
irady scheduled for the lace, as well
ns the upper Bast Side, and a fourth Is
cettinc ready on the upper West Siil
Next fall the hlch scoring babies from
the Individual contests representee hII
the horoiiKhs will be reexamined for the
awarding of city prizes. The final con
test will be held in some larce auditorium
WAGNER HONORED BY CROWD.
Jl Ippoilrnme l-'lllril lt 4'onrrrt of
I I led Mlllters.
If Mellaril W.iriipi had known that the
New York iih,i f,inll fu Collifc lo Ii,ivm
llle llnlilt of tilling III 1 tie Itllilille nf Apltl
or h lmte lute? Ii- would not h.ic Iteen St
fonllfh .1 In he Ino II on Ma 2? Annl
x'ersarv eelelii.itloioi of his tiiith are ipilte
out of the ipiHiUnti al that kite date, anil
so thv ttiusi cone .irllfi iCven tills
rar. w liu-li cliaiiees in h.. ihc lUOtti annt
versarj, no on tan hIi till the latiei eml
of Max to i-Iiik W'aKiiei l.in mn-lc
So It MM" last eVelllllK at tile lllppn-
rtrome thai the I'nlted SliiKei of NVw
Ynik held tUli Wiiintlon The 1i.nl J
ehiTru" of l.nuu olifs, ton men und .100
iv omen an orchestra chmen fioin tile I'iili
ti h r nl' in Ir forces .mil tw o conibii toi s, lied
eilek Albeke and Carl Helo Tlie lud
.ilo that ever I'oiml.ii soloist Ibnetliie
Sehuni.inn-1 1( ink. who was Imimi (itiniin
lint Is now a koihI Anierle.111.
Itcfore the musical pi hki aiiiine lipcan
tlleie was hpeeehmnkltlC, llenillllR Mlnte,
ptesldent of the t'llited SltlKers, altholIKh
sutferltiK from a scveie cold. In oidei nut
to disappoint Die iiulilic and Die inamiKe
nient delHered an Intiodiictoi v nddiess.
. The re.d stai of the oratorical votsplcl
was unable to speak Tills ;is Mayor
ilayiiur. wiui sat In an upper box on the
ilcht sld" or the auditorium Mr Mlnte
npolOKlzcit for hllil it nil salil that only a
wvere cold deterled hllil ft (Jilt expiessiim
his Bpprcelntlon of Wanner Thus the
Maor Mcipilreil n leeord for lhat 141 mi
Ineiv musli.il allllition a iiild'ii Inills-
The niu'ical pinKi.tiiune bean afler the
speaklm; had coiniuiled The tli iilimb-l
was th" chorus of iillcilms tiom "Taenn
hauser" kiiiik bv the fulled (Sinners, who
for once, however, weie disunited, at least
in pitch Mine, Siiilliu.iun-Meink followed
with thp Euln scene fnim "ItlieliiKold'' and
the nonir "Tiaiime The pioKramine tlien
proceeded as follows Vorsplel to "!oh
encrln." Introduction to the third act of
the same opera, chorus of the nussi ugn s
if piace from "IMenzl," siiliiuInK sung
from "The VI vine Dutchman ' I sunn by
ihe choir of women), the sailors' chorus
from the sain" opera, the creat nlr of
Ailrinn from 'itletir.l" suriK liy Mine. Schu-mann-llelnk,
th" buttle hMim from "III
enzl," the chonis from the second act of
"TBennhaiiser. ' "SieKfrled's Ithlne .lour
ny" by the orchestra and finally the sel
dom heard "Per l.lebesmahl der Apostel,"
WIFE AND 3 CHILDREN PERISH.
I.nat In Fire al the i'restriln l?o
. San FnANnisco, April 27 Officers and
men at the Presidio inn wrought up over
the tragic death late last night of the
wife and three little children of Sergt
Oenrge U. Schall. Hospital Corps, hy burn
ing In their quarters at f West Can
tonment Tho fatalities are blamed largely tn the
class nf buildings maintained hy the Gov
ernment on the east and west canton
ments of the mllltarv reservation, which
are frankly calk-d tire imps. The build
ings ale tlilrtv .vears old and are merely
hhella of wood.
Mi. Hehall was paralysed and confined
to her bed The munsesl child, Joseph,
aged '.'. had tae . roup and Sergt. Schall
had rone tn the post hospital to get medl
cine fm him v umht lump was left
burning on a table alongside the bed of
Mrs, Hrhall. In In Ins to torn over In
r& h probably knocked the lamp to the
Mom Soldiers made desperate efforts to
lejcua the woman and children.
Itnsh Itepalra on Frle Canal,
AMSTanriAM, N, V April 27, The work
rf making repairs tn section 3 of the F.rln
Canal, which In many places was badly
damaged hy the high water In the Mo
hawk rtlver a ahnrt time aao. will be
rl.atly it la axpetttd. (or the. opening
MURPHY SLAPS BACK
. AT THE GOVERNOR
IHimvcK. SppiikiiifZ for '1'iitu
iiiiiny. ('nils Sul.cr I'lifnit'
II IS MKT HODS DKNOINCKI)
Spiuilor Dcrlares Governor's Hill
I'nrtly riloffiil nnd Otlior
Ai.H4.vt. April 27. Senator (leorgo A.
Hlmivelt, speaklnif for the Democratic
Slate organization. Charles V Murphy
and the Democratic legislative leaders,
made public a statement to-nlKlit In an
swer to CSov. Suiter's veto messaKe o"
the ltlauelt election law amendment
The reply Indicates that th Demo
cratic, oriranlzjtlon's position on this
inestlon In unalterable.
"It does not necessarily follow that
a man must be right because he Is
Ooxernor," said Senntor Illnuvelt. "I
Insist that the tlowrnor't threat to drlvo
men out of the party If they refuse to
support his bill Is radically unjust and
unfair and will be resented by every
man whn demands the rlnht to exetclse
his honest Judgment."
Al the Instance of Got Sulzer, Ches.
let- " I'latt, his secretary, nnswereil the
HI.) 11 volt statement, Insisting that those
Democats who are not In favor of
nhnllhlng the party State convention
should Join the Republican party, be
cause It Is (lie only party which did
not In Its platform favor selecting State
candidates directly at the primaries.
"The Itcpubllfan party Is In nei'd of
reel ults," !as Mr I'latt, "and to that
party should go all those who do not
believe In statewide direct prlmnrles
as defined by common sense and t'oni
mon honesty and as Interpreted by
Democtatlc newspapers and Democratic
speakers in two successive campaigns"
Senator Illnuvelt In replying to the
Governor's criticisms compares the
lll.im clt bill and the Sulxer state
wide primary measure. He says-
"In hl lecent address before the meet
tint of tlie chaltmeii or the Democratic
county committees, Uov Sulier declared
his put pose to compel the pnasnKe of his
prlmarj bill by Intimidation and threat
without regard to contra thought honestly
held by Intelligent and sincere Democrats
throughout the State, No matter how
honest h Democrat official may he to his
opinion on primary legislation, the Gov
ernor has threatened to drive him out of
public office In case he disagrees with' the
Governor on Ihe pending measure.
"It must be conceded hy all fair minded
persons that there Is honest difference of
opinion on the subject, Vor tnstanc, the
term 'statewide' was coined bv the Demo
cratic State comentlon of 1310 to express
the unlersntlt of the primary legislation
proposed by (tar. Hughes n contrast with
the amendments of Senator Grady, which
excepted Nub York city from Its opera
tion That convention had In mind uni
formity in application only throughout
the State, t'an anv Democrat he criticised
If he holds to that opinion tit this time"
"There Is, too. an honest difference of
opinion reicardlng several of the follow.
Ing distinctive provisions of the Govern
ors bill which he claims entitle it to pas
"The State convention for the nomination
of State officers at official primaries Is
abolished Vwnu th" lime when the prl
mnrles were first advocated la this State
the opposition to the alsilltlon of the State
convention had been thorough, energetic
ami principal pronounced In the up-State
"The reason for this Is obvious At the
last prlmnrles, when the nitration or the
present Ihw was new and It was presumed
that a huge number of voters would take
advantage of It, less than 5(i,00 Demo
eraVs voted at the prtmailes outside of
New Yoik, while In the city nf New Yolk
'.'2.10U Democrats voted.
"It Is obvious that If all these ballots had
been cist at .1 direct primal covering the
whole Stale for n State olllce the caudlate
enjoying the favoi of New York city would
have iccelved fi. per cent of the votes,
and any candidate or group of candidates
from New York popuhu there would
naturally succeed, eviai If opposed by men
of equal or better ability fiom the rural
"l.'nder Ihe convention system flrenter
New Yoik ha 1st delegates nut nf a total
of 450, or a peicentage or 40, while under
the Governors bill, based on the Septem
ber prlmar of 1!12, Greater New York
would have controlled the primary by
cnstlng fiS per cent of the votes.
"It must not be forgotten that all the
delegates to a Stnte convention under the
present svstem are elected at illrect prl
marles and ate thetefore easily respons
Ibln to popular opinion, a fact thoroughly
demonstrated 111 tin- Demuci atlc, Itenuldl
cm and Independence League conventions
of last fall
The second proposition Increases arbi
trarily the members of the State com-
mlttee for each party In the State from
51 10 IGU The present statute leaves
this to be regulated by the party rules,
An examination of the election leturns
shows that such a pioposltlon would be
entirely Impossible. In the case or the
Independence I.eiiK'ie and Socialist pur-
tits, as neither has complete organization
In every county or the State
"Kxperlnce lias demonstrated the diffi
culty of securing a full attendance at th
meetings or the State committee as now
cnnstltutrd. How much more difficult
would It be to serine the attendance of
150 committeemen as required under the
Governor's bill' Again It should be noted
that meetings of the State committeemen
are Invariably held In the large cities
where local committeemen an easily at
tend. Then too the State committee Is the
governing body of the party. It conducts
the party a campaign and exercises a
controlling Influence In party rounc'ls.
With a committee nf Inn Its manipulation
by the party leader would be much
simpler than aa now constituted.
The Governor a bill requires all des
ignations of party 'i-andldnlra tn be by
petition only. The avowed object of this
nrovis on s to eliminate from the prlmaiy
contest the Influences of the organisation,
hut It will not have this effect, In all
of the Governor' bill no greater mistake
la committed than this.
It was admitted by advocates of the
bill nt the hearing on Saturday that
party committees would still exercise a
potent Influence In tho nomination of can
didates nt the primaries. Party commit-
tea would select an organliatlon candi
date and by petition secure his designa
tion on the primary ballot. The power of
the organization would thus bo back nf a
selected party candidate.
"L'nder the tllauvelt bill the organlia
tlon was compelled to give ten day notice
tn advance of who Ita candidates were.
Under the governor's bill this advantage
tn the antl-oraranliatlon la lost and the
organisation can wall until the last day
before giving to the public the names of
"Under the Governor's hill the namee of
candidates are tn be arranged under the
group ayatsm and all party clrelea and
ntaemklsm ara omitted,
inn provision 11
USHER & CO.
have been appoint
ed Purveyors of
Whisky to His Ma
ft S. NICIIOLS A CO.
NKW YOIIK. Koto Al intt
LOSS OF MORGAN
Determined to MiiKe Kpico;tl
Convention II civ the Suc
cess He IMiinned.
WOUKIXti AS II K WISH Kl)
Chiinire of Name Mm.i Make
(iiitlierino' .Most Itnpor
tiint in Yenrs.
J I' Morgan did not live to teali.e
Ills hope of seeing the Bishops and
delegates of the I'rntestant Kplsvopiil
t'hurch assemble In national conven
tion In the synod halls of tho Cathedral
of St John the Divine, but the plana
that he helped to form are being carried
out according to his wishes, und tho
General 4inventlon that Is to be held
here In ( K'tolier ptoinlses to lie the
most notnble In the history of the
Alriuidy money has been raised for
the entertainment of visitors nnd other
details of preparation urn being nt
tended to by 11 committee of arrange
ments, of which Krnncis I.vnde Ktet-
rtcin Is acting chairman In the absence
of It. Fulton Cutting, who U In paln,
The General Convention takes place
very thre yenrs. Nme has been held
In this city' since HSs. for a long
time Mr Morgan, who was 11 deputy
from the Dlts'ese of New York and
a memlsT of "the committee on the
place of the next convention," trlel
to lulng the oliurchmen to New York,
but wns 4intvoted In favor of sotnh
Western or Southern city.
Mut after three trlnls he sncveede!
In his purpose und the Imitation 4f
New York vva.s accept4sl by the Oen
ep.il Convention held In Cincinnati In
1910 Mr. Morgan then began at that
eaoiy date to plan, for mvomminln
Hons. Ke und It. Fulton Cutting bulll
the new Synod Halt nt the Mouthvvfxt
corner of the Cathedral, In which the
House of Deputies will meet, the old
Synod Hall south if the Cathedral pro
viding spue for the House of nishops
Mr Morgan virtually guaranteed the
success of the convention. It was said
thnt some other lay leaders and some
of the clergy of this diocese were not
enthusiastic over his project to bring
the convention here, but one of the ar
rangement committee said IrM night
that there ext-Hed now nothing but
wholesdiiled cooperation. The very fact
that the leadership of Mr Morgan Is
lost has spurred on Ills friends to make
the big meeting all th.it he could have
I'niistially spirited debate on the old
question of changing the name of th
church will take place nt this conven
tion. It Is predicted. In many general
convention such nnmes hk the Holy
Catholic Church in America, the Amer
ican Catholic Church, the Amerlcun
Church, the Church und the Kplscopul
Church In America have been proposed
as Htibstttutes for the present mine, the
Protestant Kplscopnl Church In Amer
ica. Some of those opposed to any substi
tution tin vi- gone mi far as to suggint
that their opponents go over to the
Itiminn Catholics, while thoso so "In
vited out of the church" have accused
their "low church" brethren of lack of
appreciation of "true catholicity" and of
faithlessness to apostolic tradition.
Th principal strength of those who
advocate 11 change seems to lie In the
middle West The Living Church, pub.
llshed In Milwaukee, represents this
sentiment churchmen of the South
ire generally opposed tia hange and
ure earnestly supported by the South
ern Churchman of lllchmond. V.i The
lalgest of the Kplscopallan papers, the
tViiiriimnii of this cltv, admits lhat the
present name might be Imjirnved, but
suggests that perhaps the time to do It
Is not now
One body of churchmen said to be al
most unanimous In favor of a change
are the foreign missionaries. They
maintain thnt the natives of Japan,
China. Corea and other countries are
not familiar with Church history and
therefore see no significance n the
present name. (Ine missionary recently
illustrated this point by saying that n
young Japanese convert who IihiI
learned the name "Protestant Kpls
copnl" In his own language when asked
to translate it back Into English ren
dered the title "The Kicking Overseer
Kplscnpal missionaries nnd their con
verts In China have recently formed n
church organization Independent of tho
mother church In this country and Rng-
'land, nnd the name they have chosen
for their Institution Is the "Holy
Catholic Church of China,"
WILSON TO SPEAK IN NEWARK.
Will I'rue Jnrjr lleforni There Neat
President Wilson will speak In New
nrk next Thursday night In the now au
ditorium on Ornngo street, It will bo
ono of two speiichea which he la going
to make In New Jerney on Jury reform
and thn holding of n constitutional con
Prosecutor Louis Hood will preside at
tho Newark meeting and tho only other
speaker will be Assemblyman John J.
Matthews. Dr. Cary T. Qrayaon. the
President's private physician: Secretary
Tumulty and a poaso of secret service
men win make up the Frealdentlai
party. The President will apend the
Ft 010 seorotv
KILLED TESTING CAR
ON MERRICK ROAD
. ('oiiipiiiiioii in Much inc Snitl t,o
j lit1 Nelson W. (irccnliiil's
' Will Die.
INT TKI.EIMIONK POLK
Two .Men Were Illicitly Stripped
The chauffeur of an automobile said
by the police to belong to Nidson W.
Greenhut of 2'.H Sixth avenue was In
stantly' killed mid his assistant was so
badly Inlured that he will not live In
an accident at Sprlngtleld, 1.. I , es
terday Charles Stevens, a fanner, who lives
on Ihe Merrick road near Springfield
avenue, looked out of his window nt
fi;30 o'clock Inst night to see n stripped
machine driven by two men seuted 011 u
box on the chassis tearing west along
the Mel lick road, Another car ap
proached It nt great speed and the two
swerved to avoid collision, Mr Green
hut's machine skidded and slithered
ucross the road Into 11 telephone pole.
James Grimm, the chauffeur, of 2
Hast 117th street, and Thomas Cotiroy.
an iiutomoblle washer or the same ad
dress, were thrown from the seat against
a telephone polo to which 11 tire alarm
bo was attached Several nutolstsJ
i nine up and hurtled the two men to
the .lamulca Hospital,
Grimm died on the way Conroy was
corwclutis long I'liough to tell his name
and that of his comrade.
So great was the force of the collision
that the telephone pole was thrown
eight Inches out of plumb and an alarm
of fire sent In. This set the time of the
collision. The .Inmalcji firemen did not
respond. ns the nlarm rang but onco
Instead of the required five times.
The car, which was wrecked, wae a
new one and whh being tested.
Mr. Greenhut could not be reached nt
his Central Park West homo last night.
TWO HURT IN CYCLE CRASH.
l.nnc f Hire, dr.. nnd Miss llentrlre
Well Jilt h Lamppost.
A tandem motorcycle bearing Miss
Ken trice Well, 17 years old, daughter of
Mr and Mrs Hermann 11. WeH of 20i
lllverslde Drive, nnd Isaac 1.. Mice, Jr.
23 years tild. son of Mrs. Isaac I. Itlce,
who Is president of the Society for the
Prevention vif I'ntieCessary noises.
crashed Into ,1 lamppost at luvnrstim
nriv.. and mfitli street yesterday morn
ing and flung the riders across the walk,
lllces clothes were torn anu ne eui-
fered a few slight scrapes and pumps.
Mlas Well's face and arms were badly
cut and she was taken to Washington
Klce. wlK) lives nt the Hotel Ansonla,
owns the motorcycle He Is n student at
Columbia. He hnd taken Miss Well ror
a spin through Westchester county, xney
were on their way home when the steering
gear sot out of order.
Klce warned Miss wen to nowj rasi
and said that he would try to ow down
to a safe stop. Ho had shut orr the oil
unit the Ks.s and had clamped down the
brake when the cycle swerved ngalnst the
The drive was crowded and a dornn
automoblllsts offered to take Miss Well
to the hospital when they saw that ner
head was badly cut and the slcln nad lieen
scraped off lsith arms from wrist to elbow
COURT ON MERRICK ROAD.
.Inatlee Norloii flnea AnloUts at the
Seelle 4if OfTenre,
Fm,r.ror. I. I . April 57 - Justice Coro.
don Norton, followed bv a retinue of stenoe-
raphers and petty officials, marched out on
the Merrick rond yesterday and set up court
near the spot where Maorlce'Csmpbeirs
automobile upset last Sunday
Motorcycle Policeman I'aynn pursued
speeders and brought them back to court,
where Justice Norton heard their pleas and
fined them 011 the sMit or ordered them to
aptar before him in Ki report to-morrow
Other motorcycle policemen were busy
on the Long Heach road nabbing faat drivers
and serving them with summonses to meet
Justice Neu In l.ynbrook to-morrow morn
ing and show why they shouldn't pay the
county a fine
Some of those summoned are Thomas
liutler of Glen Cove, I (1. S Hralnard hf
Forest Hills, llrooklyn- T II Carlisle. 24
Hroad street. Manhattan T K Helrher of
the Jerome Itemlck Music Company and
Walter T holm of New 1 oru
RUN OVER BY HIS OWN CAR.
While evtnrk Man Tinkered With
Mnelilne It glint forward.
Kdwnrd McCarty of 30 Third street
Newark, was run over liy his own car
While driving with Itlrhaid Conway
the automobile became stalled 011 Academy
street The two men got out lo Investi
gate and while they were tinkering iround
the machine It suddenly shot forward,
kunckid down Mci'aity and ran over him
Ills back Is broken and he has Internal
injuries Conway disappeared after the
accident and the police took chargo of the
WRECKS AUTO TO SPARE BOY.
l"M-('onnresninii tOrm nf Knyalde
Hurt In Crash,
Kx-Congrcssman Frederic Storm nf
Hasslde, l 1., head of the Hayslde Na
tional Hank, ran his aiitomnhlle up an
embankment Into a telegraph pole 10 avoid
running over n boy at Itrnadway and
Mm ray stieet, Flushing, yesterday morn
ing Mr. Storm and his wire were on their
The Busiest Corner
in New York!
A (tor hara, cntpotlta tha
Grand Central Terminal, at
Vanderbilt Avenu and 42nd
Stmt, will do mora butinau
and make more money than
in any other location in New
York. Million of people pai
thii corner every year.
Vanderbilt Avenue, 42nd
to 43rd Street, "in the heart
of New York," will be ready
for occupancy June lit.
S27 Fifth Avenue, New York
wa to chinch In Flushing. The hoy fell
from his bicycle In fionl of their ma
chine. Mr Storm swung his car Into the pole.,
He was thrown against the windshield!
and badlv cut, Ills wife was not hint. J
ine car was wrecaeu,
HIT AS HE DODGES AUTO.
Avoids One Car tn Re Tossed nnil
Fatally llnrt hy Another.
Kl.Msroiui, N. Y, April 27. John I.,
Sullivan, an employee 011 the Catskllll
aqueduct, was struck hy an automobile)
011 the Sawmill Hlver road this afternoonr
and fatallv hurt.
Sullivan Jumped out of the nay of oneil
automobile In front of 11 large car whlchll
tossed htm to the roadside. He landed on)
his head, ftacturlng his skull. 1
The rar, which was No. 4 1672, stopped,i
and the driver did what he could to assist jl
the Injured man, I
Automobile license No. 4IB72 New Yoik
Is accredited to Thomas N. VVhlssen or
itSfi Dean street, tlrooklyn.
SCHOOL BURNS; WATER LACKING
Watchman nt I'nmpliiH: Slnllon
tsleep nt Crlsla.
Wiu.iMANTir, Conn.. Apill "7 The
Windham High School, which cost $135.
00(i nnd stood on a hill In the letitro of
this town, was destroyt-d by flro nt 2 'Ml
o'clock this morning because the watch
man at the pumping station was asleep
and sufTlclent water could not be ob
tained to tight the flames. Arrange
ments have been mnde for tho school
classes to continue their studies In the
Htute Normal School.
The origin of the fire Is a mystetv
Chief of Police Richmond Is Inves
tigating tn ascertain whether in- not
theie was Incendiarism. When It was
found that the water pressure power
was; Inadequate and that the watchman
4it the pumping station could not be
aroused by telephone, a messenger was
sent by iiutomoblle to arouse, him The
building was Insured for $80,000.
MR, BRYAN REACHES
Contl mietf-t from Flritt Poor.
Mikado over any alleged discrimination
against his aubjocts -were 4lenled at tho
"Whlto House and the State Department
"Ambassador Chlnda called upon tho
acting Secretary of Stale. Mr. Moore,
merely to pay his respects," said one
nf the attaches of the Jnpaneae Kmbassy
to-day. "That wan nil. He delivered
no message, from the) Mikado."
Thin la tho secott time within a week
that the Japanese Tlmliaasy has been
obliged to lsauw denials of serious mls-
repreaentatlons of the Ambassador's
vlalts to the State Department.
Great Interest waa manifested here
to-day In reports front Sacrnmento that
Gov. Johnson Is planning an nntl-allen
law morn radical even than was first
proposed. Prestdent Wllaon and Hecre
tnry Hryan had earnestly hoped that
the Invv aa finally passed might not he
limited merely to aliens who aro In
eligible to citizenship, because that
plainly would be a direct thrust nt thn
Japanese. It will bo Secretary Bryan'a
chief purpose to try to dissuade Gov.
Johnson and th leadera In the legisla
ture from passing n law of this char
acter. It-Tin Bank In Wool worth Building;
The Irving National Bank, established
In 18(1. will open Its new quarters In the
Woolworth Itulldlng this mornlnir. The
nk will use the entire second floor ami
part of the mei7.anlne. There Is much " was learnen to-oay mat tho tletec
color In the decorations. J lives found Miss Horden nt the Vendomo
GAIL BORDEN NOT TO
PROSECUTE, HE SAYS
.Mrs. White Will Not He Ac
cused of Cntisiii".' I i sip
ped rii nee of (iirl.
MIKV KK'ITHX TO-.MOHHOW
I'atlier Will Devote His Atten
tion to !tcstoriii!' I j iiirti
Gall Itotdeti nnnotinced jesteid.iy that
he did not Intend lo piosecute Mrs.
Helen Sheldon White for (inducting
lEnmona, his scventeen-yenr-old daugh
ter, tvhoni Mr Gordon found In a Hoslon
hotel on Saturday 11 few hours after
Mrs While disappeared. 1
t), C Kyle, Mr, Hordcn's filend audi
counsellor In the four dnvs search for '
Miss liorileu, which began last Wedtics- 1
day mid ended In Huston. 111 lived,
here Inst night with Mr. Iturns. I
Mr Kyle was Instructi-d by Mr llordeii
lo make the following statement
"I shall tint proceed against Mrs.
White or the other woman who nccom
pntilid tny daughter In her High' I
prefer to drop tlie whole matter ,-iui) I
shall spend the next few months In thn
country trying to assist rnv daughter to
repair the wreck of her nervous system
and to dissuade her from friendships
Jthut lire Injurious"
Miss Horden has refused to tell the
name of the woman who was with
her and Mrs, White In the Hotel Taft
tn New Haven on I'rlday She said
this woman took her from Pompton
I, like sanitarium.
"K.icept for i-oncenllng the name of
this woman," said Mr Kyle, "she talked
frankly enough nnd gave her father)
what seemed tn be a truthful account'
of her flight. She said she had been
fond of Mrs. White for several years,
'She said she didn't know she was I
doing wrong In lenving the sanitarium. 1
In fact she told her father that sh"
believed It was with the knowledge of
her family. She said she received a
letter, which purported to come from
her mother, that told her Mis. White
was coming to the sanitarium to get
"Itatnona hn promised that she will
not run nwny ngaln, thnt she will lie
obedient, and that she will sever friend
ships to which Mr Horden Is opposed
That Is till Mr. Horden asks. Then-fine
he will do nothing mnre."
B0RDENS ON WAY HOME.
Father anil llanahter Somewhere
Between Boston and New VorU.
Boston. April 27.--Call Borden nnd,...n. . ., ,nvin,i. within i.e. mi.,.
his dauirhter ars believed tn Iu some- I
where between here and New York
They reached tho Hotel
Worcester late last night In nn auto
mobile, accompanied hy a Hoston Invvyer, 1
J. W. Farley, nnd loft thero this after
noon either liy train or nulo, bound fnr
Keporta wore circulated hern that.
Mrs. Whlto and tho Misses Sheldon, her
nieces, were nt the Hotel Vendome whlln
Mien Horden was there. Thnt Is not
true. Miss rtorden went to the hotel
accompanied by "Mrs. J. II. Davis" of
Montreal. No one hns learned who
"Mrs. Davis" was. The hotel clerk,
who recognized Sllss Horden, hnd never
seen "Mrs. Davis" before. He wna ac
quainted with Mix. White by reason of
navm seen ner iss, winier in i-inriaa.
Keep Accounts on Cards?
Yes I . . rrrrrr.TrrySn
Thousands of concerns are-doing it. Thejrhave
discarded book ledgers and are using Library
Bureau card ledgers in their place. Take-these
Builnew No. of accounts
Dry Goods Store ... ... 15,000
Coal Company 70,000
Manufacturer ', . . 25,000
Wholesale Grocery Co. , 7,000
Savings Bank . . . . 240,000
National Bank , 3,000
Gas Company 130,000
Shoe Store (Retail) 450
. Why did they change? Because they found, when
they looked into things, that L. B. ledgers do
1 everything that book ledgers
L. B. card ledgers reduce the
count to a glance ot the eye and a touch of the hand.
They save anywhere from 50 to 75 floor
space. 5000 active accounts can be handled by
. , . i n A A a
une man on an ordinary uai
Tl I a 'Ll -
nicy rc uennie. Any numoer oi new accounts
', can be added and closed accounts eliminated.
They're safe and accurate. Postings are so
easily proved that a bookkeeper is foolish not to
prove daily. Think what that means to know,
when you lock the safe door, that everything is
We ask YOU to "look into things." Many of
the progressive concerns that are now using L. B.
card ledgers were, at one time, opposed to them
as much, perhaps, as you are now.
Manufacturing Distributors of
Card ind FIHna Syitimi OfFct, Library and Bank Iqulpmenl
Unit CiblnU of Wood and Stitl for Ctrdu and Filing-
316 Broadway, New York
Telephone, IMt Worth
eiltiroomo In trading citlciin tha United Stetei,
Caiadi, Qrtat Britain and France
One chooses, delib
erately and with
judgment his bank
and his jeweler.
I Why should he be
less circumspect in
choosing the house
from which tn nnr.
. . v J
j chase his Oriental
V Joseph &
Fdth Ae. and 33th St.
Laraesf Special tu Rim
011 sc in Americn
I k f ik n
l.iui, ' r 1 lie- Vcllmr l.ihr
Water From Spain
Approved h Arsilrmr
of Mrillrlne, l'rt.
Ir.illspenssbTe fnr nil uim
lend s sedentary life,
Itsuse give hritijiv mn
tn nil functions of Ihr sytrr
Small iiunnlllv ufflix,
W I li r K I a ss f i I unl),
ASK YOUR XIIYSICIAX
.Sold '' all Druggists.
M'VTir.s nituiii:iisi, v t
Sole Arenn for t S. nml I nnmln,
early I'rlday night, but beyond keeping
watch to so that elm did not slip nwa
before her father's nrrlvnl did not nnkr
any attempt to communicate vvi h hr
until some time on Saturday
Mlft Harden left the hotel unaccom
panied about 2:30 o'clock yesterday af
UTiHion. met one or more detectives tn
agreement and went with them to the
Hotel Tournlne to greet hrr fathpr
"Mrs. Davis" sent lor her bill ha.f
1 an hour nfter Miss Hnrrlen Inft an,.
ORPHANS NEED MORE MONEY..
Hebrew Institution fleeted sunrflerrs
at Annual Medina.
Louis Stern, president, Henry Ilice, viee
presldent Martin lleckhaid, treasurer
and the seven trusteesoMhe Hebrew Orphw
Asviuin, 13Mh street, and Amsterdam av.
nue. were reelected at the animal mcetlnc
held In the svnacogun of thonsylum jreter
day afternoon President Stern read his
report before n large meet inc and snM
thnt the asylum needed mnre money, thn'
hist yenr the city cave them llM.nnn, whli
their expenses wer 1105, oou.
Compl roller William A l'renderg4i
the principal speaker, replied that lhir
were so many calls on the city budget from
other Institutions that thn llebrnw- Asylum
could not uet anv more monev front lh
city, though deserving of more
do and do abetter.
work of finding an ac
- xop aesK.
. r .
jialttlon by May
- clearly unconstitutional.'
nigni in few lorn.
4, ( 1 "if'