Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FOREC
Fair to-day and lo-morrosyT
Detailed wetther reports
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1913. vopVrwhi, inn, by ;.. sun vimis! fiid ;M6ftttiff tociotfoii.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Mil,. I, XXX. NO. 'W,.
nffii'inN cciispi1 of ( 'on i rftr v
will mi r.ni.T I'lriis
Vol uiitaril .
Til I.N KXI'KCT VINDICATION
SiMiiitorinl Inquiry Sliirlx To-
Mother .lout's in
I'linrlrstoii. V. V;t.
( ill KSTOX. V V.I.. Jlllle 9. The In
d. -ni iitn brought ly the Federal
(. .tiiil lury on Saturday against nlne-:e-
f. ii -i.'iial and district nlllelals nf the
i i.. i Mlii" Workers fr alleged eon
.! ,i -x with operators In eotnpetln-t
n'. n t.-strnlnt nf trade have fail"" I
e in- lit li. ro In view of till' Scn-i-
nw "ligation which begins to-
.if-"tits hae ! en IsmiimI and ;:
pl nli.il.le Hint the cases will he
term. All Hie Indicted men
n li- iiar voluntarily hefore ,lud"
c 1- I'.'s week and enter pleas nf not
.1 j.;ne hond for their appe.ir
Hn .it 'he trials.
m Mm those Indicted are Presld'-nl
.1 n I' White, Vice-President Kr.ink
J lli'es. National Hoard Member
Tfc',T.i Ilacserty. District President
T'.'tni- I'a'rns. Vice-President ('. (.
i;-t)iii ami a number of national and
0 ft ' "rt:amzers.
llniKKerl. ileiniirn sn.
Si'-nil Hoard Memb-r I l.i t y
m 1 ' d.n .
We welcome ihls iroceduie. If there
t an- ion-piracy on the part of nny
t. I. si far as I am concerned I want
nii-iun. and so do the other national
tb - is I l.r.ow of no plans or schemes
u.-en the Mine Workers or their
e ers and the coal operators of other
s'.i'. 1 to ruin the coal tiaile nf West
- the injunctliin sued for belore
Filer.il .IiiiIkp Dayton eharues a con
e r.i. similar to thai cliarced in the in
"iien'. and since the report of th"
Ciss. .ck luvcKtlRatltiK comml'tee left
he .miiresslon of such a conspiracy, I
i 'come these IndlctmentH nml trust
will be presseil to a hearlni; be.
,1 ie Mich action will show up our
i-e-ltiui and set us riuht In the ees nf
The Injunctinil sued out hy the
Jt.'chniHn foil f.iniiany befou- .linlse
l.i ton is still in litn.'.itloii. and th
'mud Mit- W-irl-c will prn-ecute it
to the hi:heM i hi 1 rt In the land."
Oelllnl h rralilellt t'lllrns. -
P triet Pres'.iUnt t'er," s.i.d
Speakln. for itUi-elf. I ilenv lin -Ins
entei.d Jnin .my c -n-iiia v with
st iip'ratnrs tn out -el- .'tales Ml
tinf.o's made b us with nn r.itir 1:1
be nawha Held fn.- pun.';. Ii.e.i' ami
ni-rr made wlthnii! -"-M-n 1 on-ullallon
x I' National President White. Tin
1 t w ilp settlement made In tin- Kan
.Thi lb-Id In April. IfllJ. refutes n t
"If eliarurt nf ennipli acv with npira-
11 other States. "
1. nuts ,1 Menders-Hi, assistant sej.
t- .nt at arms nf Hie l ulled St.-tc
'fnate .-rrlved ye.-t-rday and i" inak
ic t'teliniinary arranKeineiit fm- tim
r ettcatinn. lie lias no subpienas to
t- r The tlrst witnesses probably w ill
' mutuary oner
Mother" .lones and many Snciaiisls
1 I W. W, auent.x and coal miners
"" 'ii town The hearimis will be
pi'- 1. either In Hie Cini-rtinr'v A twin
b' Hoc.tn, the Caiiitol or a hot. I,
W'siilv,Tn. .lime !. Altornej.
'enerHi ,I Iteynolds to-day tele.
I'Hpi.eil in District Attorney Jtitz at
a-ti-ston. W. n reipiest fnr a lie-
- ' report on the Indictment of ottl
'a . if the Tnlteil Mine Workers of
Vll.n. ;, fnr alleged Violations of the
e-in,,n antl-tn:st act The Attorney
'i"iera, wlin had not been consultfd
y t'i District Attorney with recaul
1 l-nnaum tliese Indictments, con
k that the iirocndure h.if been
n. '. iat extraordinary. lie desires to
''n himself fully oil the case before
'i - an express himself upon them.
Inlmr siill Man Appi-Hr laimllilr,
.. i.i-e nf the case which attracted
'i-i ,11 here was that It established
' ' an and. trust suit against a labor
hhu zatlon can bo bronchi without
s 'i 'i from the annual npprnprlatlon
f" anti-trust suits carried in euch
' 1 ivll bill. This was pointed to
- m? that suits agnlnst labor or--in
'I'tniis will be possible within the
e,i,- if President Wilson decides tn
f -ti ' iiendlnK sundry civil bill, which
- that no portion of the sin
'"' ' .1 'y set aside for anti-trust suits
" 1 ' ised for suits nfialnst labor or
"in '. -us r,r faun jissoclalions.
BURGLAR REVELS IN LUXURY.
f'lnUs H.i.l smokes riaars for Two
! In Wlnlhrop Home
I' "' v June p. John M. Hichnrds. u
'' f ' burglar of Princeton Me.,
"'I Hie K-sldetire nf Fied.-rick
'' r-P a banker, nt Hie corner, of
'' '"i -Hid ISerkelv streets, Satlir
' "J f"r two days had a luxurious
iept in Mis Winthrop's bed, wore
-"ami s pajamas, drank his wines,
"i 1 is i-il'.h's, packed 1)0,000 worth
'''e'rv, clothing, laces and two
J if win.- into two .stilrea.ses nnd
11 -is arrest. -d In a coalbiii.
rils was released from Jail on
afl.-r the lirand Jury had
1 ' indlei him for burglary. In
'"' Hie Winthrop homo he wnv
' "a- iiuiii i-iipl.-d, the family
' one in Hamilton for tho
U'uithinp s(,Ml .r m,i t li Ik
' in Hie house on an errand.
1 found it in i-oiifiislon. While
uoin-d Hie police Itlehards stole
w hicli she had left on a
W'n-ii th.. two policemen ar
' uds was Hilling on Hie suit-
nal bin. with Mr. Wltilhiop's
l'"inti d In ih.-lr direction. Me
h the nigger and I hey locked
OPPOSES DISSOLUTION PLANS.
'li.l...nt.. ... . r, .rJr(., ,
. vyniii.v.iTHN, .lime !".--Altornev-Gen-er.il
Mt-Ucynnlds Iiiin determined tn op.
P'i.-e IkiDi pnM for tlu diss dutlon of
tin- Union Paellic-Sntithern Pacific mcr
u.'f which ui-i-m agreed upon at a meet
lug of oilh-lals ,,f n. , corporation
In New Vorli last wi-i-k.
, Mr. Mcltej nobis believes ii.n tin1
I'l.m uhloh prcild,..M tor lli dlspos.il of
lli' t'nloii P.hIIIc's holdings of $t2d,:i)0.- '
."" in Hi- Southern iMcith' after ttn-1
, manner of tit- .sal.- nf New Vorl elt
bonds i 10.1 vague. '
lie Attot ncy.i ii-nelol will Into
court at St. Paul. Minn . In-fore Clu-iilt
.luilucM Sanliorn. lino!; and Smith on
, Thursday when th.. dissolution plan-an-
submitted mid will nliv his nppiis!-
I tlotl In till-Ill II- wit tn-lllght, hov
!"'V.-i-. that In- W1.11I1I nut iMk directly for
a receivership ,,f tt,i- corporations which
uii' Mipn-nii- Court
If.... I 1
solvi-d I inl..i- ii... .1 r .1. u.. ! I-.-...
i Pre,,,, (-o,, !,.. VwVr ,,, w !! U.XXVM W"' ,,eo,,,e M, ,1,,!,tl,,!"10" "f ,,,P
solve hv ,lul 1 r a l erclvcishlp auto. I '''roeter etip. the possession of uhlch .
m ule il'lv will I r..,.i...i ' ' I marks siipretnaey In the nolo woild.
'GOETHALS TO SEND SHIP
THROUGH CANAL OCT. 15
Coloni'l mix s of Commission
Hunts Will Hi- Kit's t
to Pjins Locks.
I I'ol. Ceorue W C.oetliaN, chief en
j vjineer of the Panama final, arrived'
jesleiday finm rolon on the I'nlteil ,
l-'rult Meatm-hlp Pastoies and went
directly to Washington tl, confer with
in- iiesiuem in reuar.i to the orjj.m-
.--..moii 01 an i.perallns force for til-
iMrt.il and th,. future pnllcy nf tlie
Panama ltiillro:ul. which i owned by
tile Coterillnellt. ,
Itieidentally lie will tell the Pieslilent
when the tlrst hlp will be sem thiniich 1
and ma:.' b-t him know how bum It will
be before a b.itll,-hlp can be s-Mit by
way nf the bit; ditch to the Pacific. ' '
Tlie Secretary nf War. who .sum
tunned f.il. Cm-thai to Wa:hlnKton.
probably will iiieston htm rtbout the
fortllicatlons nf the canal.
Cel. (ioelhals mud" llsht of the recent
landslide-'. He -ald there were only
three and that the one at Zuearache
was the worst.
"The canal will be open without fall
on .liinuary 1. Ul.V he said. "If
water Is allowed In earlier than that.
and" heie th" Colonel smiled know-1
iimly "I understand It will be. we may enticements a third match will I
put a vcsM-l throiiKh on October l.i this arranged.
Mar." ' Ticket were offered first for the u.-st
lle was asked to he more specific. .stand, which W rejnled as the most
"I mean to put a vessel throuKh." ! desirable, and all the available seats on
ire .said, "even thoiiuh It Is only 11 flat I the side where the crowd will 1;
b-ttoined bn..t. ..ti that dite. If the' rheltered from the rays of the sun were
. p.-rimetit w a failure"-- ami the ,
Cni. iiiel smiled .iirant "w by
I will 1
simply b" lestlii'.' the locks."
Adopt!!!-', a more serious mno; !Ue
Ciilmut ii'iai'i li,.t nne nf the bolts,
aid lint a Mat bnttiiiiu,! one, nf th"
t'l.ii, il Cnminl-si-iii would be sont
, tbloui;b. it would 1-e a plain matter nf
business. The . -wilts nf tin- polar ship
I'lalti had a-ked pet mission to have
j tin- bnn. ir nf unp". tliiiiii-.-h tlrst but
tin- iiiivertiiii"nt veiM-l would take ,
!' water wr ie -tuiiml into the i-n.-l
I on .1 ill I there iinuld be f II. 11 1 V 1 1 in
the liasin bx .l.il.i III lo tloit a battle.
I shin; th-it is 'heie would be fret.
- "Ill .-.I.-.. of otTl.rI-.lx i-oitl.l x-..i.
i set a battleship thrniich before Onto- i
i liei-V" he nas asKeil.
Tlie Cnlnnel milled.
"Tliat di-pi uds how sraxe tlie emersr- j
ency t"," he Mnwly answered. i
TTATV IW DIVlVi BDrtTFCT
(iiiii-riimrnt. I.ill nn rultratlnn
if Tolls ((nesllnn.
;vr.ri( Cnlilr Hfwtcli tu Tub Srx
lloMt:, June ;.--ln the Chamber of
P'-putles to-day Slgnor Mellanl made a
spereh In which he deplored the Gov
ernment's neglect 111 taking up the
iliKi-tlon of the opening of the Pan
lie i.xpiessed the hope th..l the
frilled States would keep Its formal
promise not to Impose prohibitive dues
on foreign shipping. Meanwhile, he
ald. Italy should strive to develop traf
fic and encouniKo. einlrratlon to the
I Pacific coast and California. If this
were not done, lie said, participation by
Italy in the Panama Pacific exposi
tion nt .'tan franclsco In 191.". would be
useless and without nny beneficial re.
Tlie f nder Secretary of the Navy ex
plained that the opening of the Canal
would not divert all the Pacific traf
fic. In any case Italy, he added, will
(Join with Kngland In Insisting that the
question of canal dues lie submitted fo
The fntler Secretary for the For
eign Office announced the appointment
of an Italian Conul-General at Pan
ama despite the fact that his three pre
decessors died there of yellow fever.
SET THE TABLE, INHALED GAS.
lx"o.-.Ue' Wife lleail When Hi nnd
Children Clinic 1 1 nine.
P.tssAif. N'. J.. June O.-.Mrs. Catherine
Koepke, wife of John Knonke, culled her
three children Into the house Into yeslor-
day ariernoon and washed arid dressed
them, Then she kissed eleven-year-old
Alice, nine-year-old Mary and six-year-old
Joseph and cheerily said: "(lo out nnd
play, dearies, and after supper we will
all go away together "
Tears in the tired eyes didn't escapo
little Joseph and he cuid, "Mower's cry
ing "i hut mother replied with u queer
Utile choke, "Now run along, children."
. and they skipped into the street.
I When Koepke returned from his work
, an hour later his children greeted him
I rra'iy and all went Info the houso together.
They were surprised to find tho supper
. tame sot with four plates only.
Koepke burst open a locked bedroom
floor nnd found his wife dead on the lied,
irilh ii gis lulioiri her mouth. He slid
till ll'll'u llll.l ll III I....I I...... I. ..I
hi wife had Iwen ill and nervous, lint she
had never complained. Mrs. Koepko I
was io years old. j
AMERICA VS. ENGLAND'
FOR POLO COP TO-DAY
First .Mil I fli of lutiM-nntioiiiil
Scrii's Will Ho rin.vi'il ill
Itiu Four mill IiivikIcin llnvc
I.iisI I'riirlict' hikI Pick
Out Tlicic Tonic.
Ainerlea and i:.iKl.in.l will meet tl.U
... .1. . . 1 .. I
I v.... ...... ......... 1 .... 1 1...... 1..
l-'or two year- both cnutitries hae been
looking furwaiil In tliese battles mid
upward of half a million dollars ha-
n expended In Instile the tdayers and
Ilppearltu; on 111" playing Held
million for what is expected lo be
th" areatest inaleh ever played in this enie with S.-iletaiy Ale doo lli-iri-, 11
l.mc of stmrls. Tlie II11-1111 in' the teams lutlvi" lil.lss. eliallin.in nf tin- lluiise
I So I I. W.itrrburv
; Vo ? .1. M W-itrrbiir-
o I 'ilit I. SI Ii
Vu '.. Opt X NiH-l
So 3 II I' White,.)-
ItarU l)pfrci Vllhiirn No .1 rnpt II. II lllt-
llpk C.ipi VIO.MI
A tieniendoiis crowd will make tlie
Journey lo the ciound- of the M-adoW
11. 1 mi.. 1 Vru- w.ii 1.1
Jin ana .New woini
t. Additions to the
Itrook t'llll) to see
champions of the Ol
the Initial rout.
stands which were in iu- when the
American team defeated Knqland two
ye.-frs aitn have made It possible to
care for upward of 25.000 persons nnd.
though the lowest price for a seat is
ii. the varied attraction" of the same
are sufficient to attract a crowd that
will not only occupy all the seats, but
will provide a throni; abuiK the side
I'tnn fur i'o Mali-he.
With the 1 oiliest d?P"iidlns on two
names nut of three, there i evety
likelihood that the winner of the first
encounter will succeed In taklnq the
secouu matrn, so no arranBemeut has
been made for a third. In the event
of the teams splitting even after two 1
purchased uy tnoe w no uesiieu in see
every Kami- of the series. There are
still a few seuls on the east stand, but If
th" !!. Is tine It will be necessary for '
Hi" enthusiast who wishes to watch
the (,-anie in comfort to arrive carl.
AlthoiiKh not otl'.cialiy retires, ntiiic
the I'nlt. d Suites 111 this li.ui-i.ftll trial
at arms with Ktinland, Secretary of the
Tieasurv William i, McAdoo will be
i.moni; those win. will cheer the wield,
"i-s of the mallet for America, while Hie
llrltish Ambassador, Sir Cecil SpririK-
Itlee. will encourilKe Hie KIiik's men.
rm'r ,n Br "'Prr.entnl.
The l'nlled States army, which re-
i-.n!lv Iium fnlfon nil until, will lie IMl.
will be iep. .
i esentcd by MaJnr-CJen. Thomas- If. j
Harrv. Major-lien. I.tonard Wood. Col '
llenr T. Allen and Col. Charles (!. i
Treat. (!ocrnors of the different States
also were Invited to attend the matclirs
and John I!. Tener. Governor of Penn- I
i-ylv.tnla. will be present at the second i
The Kiune itself will take only an
hour of actual playliu: time, but the
special train that will be run lo the
grounds have been arranged with tho
idea thnt every spectator will be In
his seat when the parade of ponies takes
place. Tills Is scheduled for I o'clock
nnd at that time the choice collection
of small thoroughbreds will be marched
around the field. The Mngllsh string,
gathered by the Duke of Westminster,
will be in chnrge of Naylor, the ntud
groom of Hie Duke, while the animals
on which the hopes of America are
bnsed w have at their head Larry
Kltrpatrlck, n tried horseman, v.iiofe
Judgment In conditioning ponies li.ii
gone far toward the success of the
Stars nnd Stripes In the l.t two
Inli-reM a llrlnhlr nnl.
The recent change In the American
t.vim. made necessary by thr Injury to
foxhall p. Keene in the final practice
game, of the four originally selected to
defend the cup has heightened rather
than lessened the interest in tlie up.
proaehlng struggle. It has brought back
In the field four men who gained re
nown in if'08. when, although playing
under rules with which they were not
familiar, they surprised and shocked
Kngland by defeating the lliirllnghiun
team. In n second encounter two years
ago, this quartet defended the cup from
Hie first team sent over hy Kngland to
recapture It and the surprise was mil-v.-rsal
when the Hi nt lineup of America
was ,-innouiiced wllh only one of this
famous iiiuui.-t included.
There were grave doubts among fol
lowers of the game os to whether or not
such apable Individual players as Slot!
diiid, Keene and Stevenson would be
nbh. lo retain the crown which had been
achieved by the perfect understanding
and leant play of the big four. Conse
quently there was a feeling of relief
when the accident to Keene made It
necessary to place the old Meadow
Hrook quartet back nn the firing line.
At tin' races at Piping Rock, In the
clubs Ht night and generally through
out the city this change was com
mented on yesterday, llrlefly the sentl
ments expressed were, "Will I.nrrv
Wuterbury be able to stay througji
eight periods?" "Can Mente Waterhury
lilt the hall as hard as when the ling-
iisii were ueieaieii two years ago":
"Will nevrreux- Mllbiirn he nhln t,. ni,.-
at back lifter his recent practice at Nn I
nnd "Is ('apt. Whltnev Hiinirlently i
I ..... . .... '
reentered fiorn Ids attain' of Indlgcs-1
continued n Fifth Page, I
GAYNOR ON SEX PROBLEMS.
Mr l-'lmla Literature of Vlnr-
' Huge "Dual Knaclnntliiu."
J Mayor (l.i nor ' finds discussion of
I tin relation of tin- sexes and tin- lltcra
! tun- of marriage "Hi" most Interesting
i ami fascinating r.adlng matter that
I know of."
Tin- Mayoi assured lli-ni Clews of'
till jpsli-nliiy In a letter expressing 1
hid appreciation of th nmv book, "Thy
Olu-l-'iishltiii"d Woman, hy the hunker.
daughter, Mr.". Mslc Cb-ws Parson
wife of I lei heit Parsons. The .Mayor
Mild in part:
"The new I1.10K nf jour daughter has
afforded me iniii'li phnsiite. Its till" 1
does not gle tinieh If any hint to th. '
content-.. I think the Mib-tltl.. Prhni-1
live I'aniles .Vholll the Se,' ! heiter. j
"Tile nlatlon of the see will Ueei
lei-otiii- a t.nne siihjei t The inlhiiiii les
,,,, in tr.11 tlons and the .int!p.ithle of
"lie sexes t tl,,- (),.,. a re all p,,i -
II.IJMI I Mill II llimiK'I n IIIIJIM'I ' '1 M ll
., .'my.' nlves all the llieralllti
"" "''.,- "f -"rrla,.... Thes, l.,jKXtVS NOTIIINU AIHM'T IT
hool." c onsist of the most lnterestln
fa.-i lnatliiK eadiu matter that f
I now of '
AUr,r.lU UflUUltnt.ris;X OllL.
lllim Sii lllir.-reoce-. re ll.-lim
W siiim:tii.s , .1 line ! Af.er a i I
llankln and I'lirn-ncy Cotiimlllee. an- speculation cam.- up 111 ine uouse 01
noiinced to-nlulit tli.it ilitfer.-nci-s as to 1 1'oninioiis to. day and Premier Asiiiltli
details of the Administration batikiiu; was iitimen-lf ully heckled on Hie sub
and ciTiTdic.x bill win- lapidlv beinu j,.,.t f ,n,, .Mnr-,iy of I'.llli.mk's spec
reeoiielled. - ulatlnii ill Atn-licall MalCOIlis. The
lie believes that the Ini.isuie w 111 be . .. ,,, . , , ..
submitted lo the cnmmltte. in ten daxs '''"''' '" w'" lomterly the
Mr. lilass further belli-M-s ti;u ,. ' l.ib.-r il whip, but i.-siKn.-d some time
nifasuie will be taken up in the House uko. The Viemli-r said the lirwt he
.. "V, . I , . """""'"","y
yi'"Jl lp r,"asenihlln: of r.int.reHi. after
'..I . . .
" , mni,. hopeful now than 1 vei
that a baliklnn and eiinency bill will be
liassiil at tills session s.Hd 1 h.-'iii man
REAR ADMIRAL PEARY
IS HONORED BY FRANCE
Klloril' il-aiMl OfficCC of Lt'-
,,j f ii,,,,,.,. ,
jtioii of Honor (.nest
nt IWjJ OillllCI'.
iiiii ',. tu.'paHh to Tin m
Paiiw. June !i.--Kcad Admiral llurnrit
I-:. Peary was made a (irand Otllcer of
the l.ejTlon of llmnir by President
uancarr. in.ilnv. Tn-nlnln the .-rnnr.
. .m,.rcan committee Kave a dinner in
. the explorer's honor at the Pre Cntelun,
,H fftt,hIonni,ie r,..,tuiirant in the Hols dn
j 1.oull,gar n was a brilliant function.
, Jivron T. Herrlck, the Amurlcnii Am-
1),1HMndol.i a(0ko Warmlv of the enn-
f(rrt f h ,f.Klon ..r'n,, or un Hear
. . . . ,, .. ,i,n. 1, !,,,rrf,i
lone more of the man occasions on
which in. found himself tliunMna
Prance. dtunaslnn the tiovernmcnt and tho
(Jen. Urunere. wb- li!.-id.-il. pinpnsed - '''betal party in the eyes of the coun
t'le health of Ilea:- Admiral Peary ,r-v nml ls "b-pressIiiK the followers of
Premier Itanium in supportin tlie1""' -Ministry They .e,mi to fear that
oast Kracefnlly i.-called the visit of the ' ,lH'"' " Posslhillty of more serious
r-Venel. rieWutn .. il,o im,o...i...
' luutlui. .1. America when th.- met the!!""-'" evidence interest in the ril-
1 lb ad Admiral The Coverument. on be- - ''"".'Ion f th- Marconi share purchases
Ihilf of .the country, had this after- """" overshadowed the debate In the
;i.o,m testitu.,1 t., a recnunlt.on of the 1 f ,ommons on the second read-
'American explorer's accomplishment "f ''"'"e rule bill this evenlnp.
! "by an act tno.e elnouent than u" Ms Th" " "f Commons was crowded
Th minttitsheii t
iiiuiliaiiy j ii -
entiled the Marquis Peralla. the Prlnc
"J"' Princess Camllle de'l'ollKnuc. Prince
ICnmond de PoIIkhuc, Count and
" "tintes? Itncliani
imbeau, Mr ami Mrs.
Hoy. It. .1
ShonKlnuer. president nf
the American Chamber of Commerce;
Mr. and Mra. Kdward I.. Tuck', M, leon
Harthoii. M Illerlot, Mr and Mrs, Hllss,
M. Henry C.ich.ird. former president of
tlm American Chamber of Commerce:
the Marquis and Marnulse Crennl
Monlfort de Courtwron. Huron Kstour.
nelles de Constant, M. de l.csseps and
COX FACES NEW JRIAL JUNE 18.
Kirs I nf I'.lKhlx HnnU Director.. In
Have Hate "rl.
Cincinnati. June 9.-Judge John a.
Caldwell announced to-day that
Wednesday, June IS, is tlie date for
starting Hie trial of Ceorge II. Cox,
one of eight directors Indicted on
charges of Illegally loaning Jll. 1,000
of the funds of the Cincinnati Trust
Company to the Ford 'ohnson Chair
txe,en pleaded not guilty to-day and
asked for separate trials Cnv
for separate trials Cox xvns.
named first in the indictment and his
trial was the first to be set
Prosecutor Pogue and Attorixev.
General Ilogan filed with the Supreme
Court in Columbus to. day their appeal
from the ruling of Common Pleas Judge
am wen, who ordered Giorse II. Co
,,,, ,.,' ;,, ',
of the charge
ami former officers of th
irust Company acquitted
oi (instructing a J.ir.s.r.on note from t Ik
ussets of the bank-,
EPITAPH ARTISTS ON STRIKE.
anil Onl nt P mpntlir fnr Ihe Vniill
Knitailll lll.'l 1; 1 n ir nml tninli I, nil. It,,,, '
was halted at several Hrnoklyn and lernoon, only to find Unit Judge Heed
Queens cemeteries xcstcrdny by n was In Wlllimiintlc, Wyndluim county,
strike of 700 stonecutters and vault j Cookr. undismayed by the extent of
constructors, who have organized a territory ewer which his chase was lead
union and want more pay and a half lug him. tool; a train and found Judge
holiday on Saturdays. ! Heed at I o'clock. Accompanied by
The cemeteries affected are liver-1 Hie Judge he returned to Stafford
greens, cypress Hills, Snlem Fields nml
Mount Zlou. The demands of the union
are from K.'O to $.-, n day for the vault
Monument worker, who .went out
through sympathy for the vault work-
ers, are satisfied wllh their imlon wages '
of S4 n day
FLIER KILLS AUT0M0BILIST.
I n Machine nf Curtl
I'elers, an engineer,
KiNosTo.N, June 9, Curtis M. Peters,
chief mechanical engineer of Winston
& Co., contractors In charge of the con
struction of the Ashoknn reservoir, was
lnstuntlv killed nml h!u niifmiinhtln H...
mollshed when struck hv the Itlp Van
Winkle tiler, westbound, nt Brown's
tatlon title afternoon.
MINNESOTA WINS RIGHT TO FIX
INTRASTATE RAILROAD RATES
IN MARCONI DEBATE
I'l'cillii-I' Heckled on Subject of
l.onl .Miircny of Klilimik's
In I i(ti.
iiie I lf,tr tf "f'ltrt4 tn Tat SI
I.0M10.S, .lltne '.i. The .Marconi flldle
I '"'"" " 'n "" reiurneu
fmin ,(- vm-atlon last w U.
Henry Terrell, I'nlonlst meml
'bMli'ester, aUeil whether the
' beloiised lo I.nlil .Murray or the Itud
leal pauy. " know nothing about il,"
letorn-d Mr Asililth Kruffly.
Mr. Hunt. I'nlonlst member for South
Shroijnhlre. demanded that the fiovern
inent summon Lord Murray "We have
not the. power to summon anybody,"
tartl replied Mr. Asqiilth.
' Viscount Wolmer, Itonald McNeill
""'1 oth"r T"rv botspurs tired more
j volleys at the Prime Minister In Iry-
(n(, to d iw Mm out bu h(
brusituely t every itte.tion.
Walter (iuliiness. Tnionlst. called on
Hie Premltr to unto his collraKuen to
make full disclosures If there are any
'"ore t be made To thin Mr Asqulth
' niailc no reply
1 Th" 1 n'onlst press Is worklmt the
1 scandal o er tlie Marconi sliarp sneriiln
Hon for all and more than It Is worth
nlt Hie Uovernment. It profeHsea
1 ,n "Vandalized by the latest dlsclon-
"rr" nl"I 1 makinit stronuer demands
i '"r '"o evidence of Lord Murray of
' 1-Mbank and a Keneral clarification of
! th- whole business..
Whatever view is taken a, m the
",'tiies ,if t ho nttitnde nf the Ministers
I tllrr'' no doubt but that the affair
! il"Vel(i!inents nf whlih thev have no
' hen I'remier Asoiiit , imw, and moved
- "- -i
l"r eeonii re.iiunc m ine Irish Home rule
bill The bill liaviuc been rejected liv
the House of l,onls must iniss, three
, ''ines in the ( ommons under the Parlia-1
'"tent or veto bill before it can become a
, 'aw without the consent of the lairds. .
" has already iased once,
Mr Awiiitli dealt to a lari
larce extent with
Hie question of Ulster Arthur J Ril-
I four, 'he former Unionist leader, who
moved the reject inn nf Ihe bill srwiL-o ,m
ihe same stit.jecl
Mr Asquith svoke in n conciliatory
strain He declared that h rcsiected
the motives which animated the Ulster
opiKisllion lo the measure and if it could
lie proved that the proposed safeguards
were inadequate ho xvos prepared to dis
cuhh any suggestions that might be made.
After further discussion Hie debate
was adjourned until to-morrow, when a
division will lie taken
COOKE GETS COPY OF DECREE.
It. mills Oxer ('nniirc Ileal In I'lml
Indite Wliu Ii rnnle.l Divorce.
, MxHTKortn, Conn., June 9. Jere Knode
''""'"' "", fl,mur elcrgyman of Hemp
i stead. I.. I., from whom his wife got
I a divorce last l-'rld.ix- on Ihe in-minil nf
his association with I'loretta Whalcy,
arrived in Hartford this morning.
He went immediately to the Hartfoid-
County Superior Court to Inquire when
1 and where he could gel a certified copy
inf (,lvr,. ()l.(.r,.,. ,;,nntnii tll Mr!,
,.Ut. ,,y ,, ,llt., ,,
He talked With Assistant Clerk Lucius
Fuller and was told tha the decree
had been sent to the Judge for his
signature. Judge Heed lives at Stafford
Springs, Poland connfy, about thirty
miles from Hartford. Cooke Immedlntely
boarded a trolley car for that nlace
Mtl !ii'ilviil 1 1 1 1 I .. nl ,, -ft, .1,u r.
llldge Heed said this evening that he
gave Coolie a signed copy of the de
cree and mailed Hie original copy to
Fuller, wlio will place It on file to
morrow morning, Cooke was told that
Mr. Fuller would probably certify to the
copy which .lunge Heed gave to Conk.?,
whether or not the original copy had
Cooke left Stafford Springs at tll 5
o'clock, hut wan not seen In Mnrlfdhl
this evening. Kvery effort wos mflde
lo locate Fuller to establish whether
or not he had certified to the correct
ness of the copy of the decree which
Cooke had. hut he could not be found.
I'p to a late hour lust night Mr. Cool;
w'1 ',r),;ct!. 1,1 hls nome I" he
Wmh Hfflnn l.nl rrli.a u-all.. I
Points of Interest
In the Rate Decision
In its decision in tin; Minnesota
rule i-ime the Suproini' Court holds.:
I riinl fli. f 'ntiati'tilt Int. .vjlrnu
j ,-(mK,,.SH aM authority to ivrurcthe,
fieedoiii of interstate rommerciul
inieicourse from State control and
to providi' ell'i-ctivo regulation.
1". Thnt i-onunerci; confined within
one State and not affectinR other
States in reHt-rvod to that Statu.
:i. That even without action by
('oiiKresR the commerce clause, of
the Constitution iiecefisurily excludes
States from direct control of gub
jectK xvhich hhould b prescrilied
byu sitiRle authority.
I. That there remains to (lie Slates
the exercise of the power appro
priate to their territorial jurifidic
t ion in inakiiin hu it able provision
for local needs.
Jtore than forty caws before the
court depended on this decision.
The Minnesota rate case was the
result of an injunction obtained by
the Oreal Northern, the Northern
Pacific, the Minneapolis and St.
Ixmis and other railroads restrain
itiK the Minnesota authorities from
establishing minimum freight rates
and a txvo cent passenger rote be
txveen points in that State.
The injunction was granted by
.1 ud go Sanborn in the fulled States
Circuit Court for the District of
NEW TARIFF $347,000,000.
Thl Inrlndra the Income Tas tUtl
matrd at "0,000,000.
Wasiiinoto.v. June 9. The experts
enitaged by the Senate Finance Com-""
mlttee have compiled Interesting fig
ure showlnK the estimated revenue
from the tariff bill.
It Is estimated that the loss of rev
enue from the free Hat alone will be
124.718.000. The total estimated rev
enue, exclusive of the Income tax. Is
4266,701.000. as compared with $304,
210,000 under the present law.
With .the Income tax receipts esti
mated at $80,000,000 the total revenues
from the tariff bill u now estlmsfed
will be 1347,000,000.
GIBSON HAS BLOOD POISONING.
I'rlannrr Rellrxeil tn Have Hern Bit.
ten hr an Inaeei.
I (ioMiCN. N". V June Hurton W.
'Cibson. who Is charged with the murder
I 's uouer ine care oi a
j '" L an, nt he county Jail here. He
""H, 1,,ootl "'""nR In nc foot. No
' !L "IT ? PP"C!n
.T"c lias confined Gibson to his
I ,ul' ,lhp '',tack, 1bell,f' " have
I 1Tfn,"t,U1 ,on h' Jbl.,P of nn
"v' visueu ncr nusnanu
; ..,,.,, ,.
BROKER TILT IN A CELL
I hr-ed with Aswtultlna a Tn ileal.
1 t.i. .. c-..i t. , ' ..nam .x,
x man ,.... uiiri i.n ...... ii-iiii.. .
1 of the Cotton Kxphime i. ..ViHV
111 a cell nf the Hast Fifty-first street
police Matlon because Itoheri
' son. Mayor Oaynor's secretary, said
over the telephone he had no property
i with which to ball nut the prisoner,
1 Tilt was arrested at Sixth nvenue nnd
rorty-fourth street following a fight
with Walter Summervllle, a taxi chauf
feur, over the way the automobile was
driven. He was charged with Intoxica
tion and assault and gave Mr. Adainson
as one of his friends. Ho boarded Ihe
taxi in front of Louis Martin's.
SCATTER DAISIES FOR VOTES.
Snirraarllra tny Thej're Peaceful
llrrnnae We rr t'nllke r.iiKllali.
A daisy laden, flag decorated automo
bile left the Woman Suffrage party
headquarters yesterday afternoon and
left n flowery trail up Broadway. Tho
hunches of daisies were sold to grown
people for a nickel, but they cost the
children but a penny.
The automobile made six Mops for
speeches between Sixtieth and Klghty
slxth streets. Mrs. James Lees Ijililluw
and Mrs. Martha Wentworth SufTern
explained that the difference In the atli
tude of American and P.ngllsh men
made possible the peaceful Joy giving
propaganda here instead of such a
tragedy as the English Derby.
ONLY MEAT PRICES DECREASED.
Producers in May tint 4, tl I'er Cent.
Mare for Their Ontpal.
Washington, June 9.--Producers
throughout the country during May re
celved a 4.3 per cent. Increase for their
wares over April rays a report Issued
tn-duy by the Department of Agrlrul
ture. The Increase last year was 1.2
per cent. Meot decreased In price 3.7
p.-r cent., while last year during the
same period It Increased per cent.
. The following prices In cents per
bushel paid to producers for grains on
May I and June 1 ore given by the De
partment: Corn May 1, 56.8: June 1,
60.C. Wheat May I, 80.9: June 1, 82.7.
Oats May 1, 34.2: Juno 1, 38.06. Barley
May I, 48.3: Juno 1, 52.7.
I. W. W. Man Stoned to Death.
Seatt-k, June 9. An unidentified of
ganlzer of the Industrial Workers of
the World was stoned to death Saturday
nt Wilson Creek during a battle be
tween several membero of the organlza-
Hon and a gantr of Italian laborer, em,
i, . . - - A . . .7 T
ployed by the Great Northern Railroad.
Carriers Lose Long Fight, for
Federal Control of
i'WO CENT RATE UPHELD
State Commissions Retain
Power When Schedules Are
PHOBJiKM TIP TO CONGRESS
More Than Forty Cases-Beforo
Court- Depend on Prin
Washinoto.v, June P. The Ion
awaited decision In the Minnesota, rate
case was handed down by the Supreme
Court late this afternoon. The court
unanimously decided In favor of the
States and against Federal control.
The railroads thus lose their flRht
on the big prlnclplo Involved tn the case
unless they can get new legislation from
Congress. They had hoped through this
litigation to shake off most o the bur
densome rates which the authorities of
many States have fixed for Intrastate
traffic and to establish the control of
the Interstate Commerce Commission
In all cases where there Is a conflict
between its authority and the authority
of the State officials.
The effect of the decision Is to sus
tain the power of the State railroad
commissions and State Legislatures to
fix two cent passenger or other rates
on business exclusively within the
States, provided always that the rates
are not confiscatory. No longer will
it be possible for the railroads to at
tack State rates on the ground that
they have been llxed without authority
The railroads In the future will have
to rest their fight against State rates
solely on the ground that they consti
tute a violation of their, constitutional
rights In that they amount to conflscB
llon. Pat I' nil. I em I p In (nnrm.
The Supreme Court In to-dav's Im
portant decision holds clearly, however,
that Congress has the power to over
ride State authorities as resurd th
fixing of rates which affect Interstate
business whenever the national lcsl
lature shall elect to exercise such au
thority. It is not through a lack of
power on the part of Congress but be
cause of the fact Hint Ciingrers ha
failed to exercise that power thai the
Supreme Court decided to-day in favor
of tlie States. The court declined to
accomplish by Judicial decision what It
contended was clearly within the power
of Congress to bring about through
In putting this problem frankly up
lo Congress there Is apparently little
hope of Immediate relief for the rail-
. T, ,,,.pSsiire from the States
1 on this question of State rights will
M"" ,ou "'.iiir " I'frmlt of any legls-
1 kt ion in mis nine.
As to I lie specific eneci oi i.i-.i.i.v .x
decision upon the railroads Immediately
Involved the court holds that the rates
fixed by Hie Minnesota State authorities
in the 'else of the Great Northern and
Northern Pacific are not confiscatory.
These reduced rates on Intrastate busi
ness will therefore go Into effect, the
rates up to this time having been held
up by an Injunction granted by Ihe
lower' court. The Supreme Court's de
cision on this point, however. Is without
prejudice and It will be possible for the
railroads to reopen the case In the fu
ture If they can prove that the ruti
Other I, Ine Inxnlxed Wtna.
In the case of the Minnesota and St.
Louis Hallroad Company, which was the
other Interstate line Involved In to
day's proceedings, the rates fixed by
the Mlnmeota authorities are held to bo
confiscatory and will not, therefore, ry
While only the single case Involving
the authority of the Minnesota Haltroad
ami Warehouse Commission was de
rided to-day. more than forty cases
were before the court Involving gen
erally the same principle.
The Minnesota rate case haw attracted
more attention and has been awaited
with greater Interest by the business
and financial forces of the country
than any other decision since those In
the Standard Oil and tobacco Irian
The Minnesota enf-e came to the Su
preme Court as the result of nn In
junction obtained by the Great North
ern, the Northern Pacific and other
Interstate roads against Ihe Minnesota
authorities restraining them from es
tablishing maximum freight rates and
a two cent passenger rate between
points In that State, The Injunction
wan obtained from the United States
Circuit Court for the District of Minne
sota, The opinion was delivered by
Judge Sanborn, admitted tn be on of
the ablest Judges on the Federal bench.
Most of the lawyers in Congress
accepted his opinion as sound and be
lieved Ihe Supreme Court would af
firm tho action of the lower court In
enjoining the Stale authorities.
Italea railed t'onflaaalorr.
In their petition for an Injunction the
railroads contended that Ihe rate es
tablished was confiscatory nnd made
tome objections to the methods of as
certaining the valuation of their prop
erlles on which tho basis for estimating
i ci lira .i xxrnivn inn uaaig lor eaiiniuiiag
jmt u4 rM-OBa-lt rat waa raached.
. yw .ec.. v.l &IH-.JMI ,!!i.tx....