Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
rair iu-uay hiiu lu-muiiuw , "uu -
moderate west winds. wfVfSp
Detailed weather reports will be round on pie 17.
'VOL. l.X XX. - NO. 284.
NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1913. Copyright. 1913, 6y the Sun Printing and J'abitsnlHg AuociaHon.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
TAFT SAYS RATE CASE
IS RAILWAY VICTORY
Tin- Sim" It Points Way
for I'iiuil I'edernl
Rr.ro rnK to congress
'ntiniil Control of Interstate
Conimeree Also Cphcld,
Ex. President William II. Tift wrote
Tit: Sin yesiorJjy Afternoon
V.s tumrnen' nn the Minnesota railroad
:te ilfPl'.on Mr. Tnf: flndH the de
kUwiv in uli.uiiito effect to lie a victory
tor the railroads, The court, while vin
dicating tho position takca by the Statu
i, cm prfrnt case, nevertheless polntu
ne way It the establishment of a an
;nlT IVikr.il authority.
Mr, T.if' nays that the only recourse
ci interstate railroads that chafe under
Plato supervision Is tn Congress, which
Ondr this decision hnH the power to
make uniform laws to In- effective, oven
w'.tr.'.n the burilets of the States them
selvr?. HeT' l what Mr Tuft wrote:
' hM'.t.ite to k!v the effect of the
.;i..'ri f the Supremo Court In the
!t!nnr,it,i rati? case, beeuitse I have not
Hi nn opimrtunlty to read the briefs of
,ounel tlif opinion of Mr. Justice
sii.L-hi.il ii full. Hut I think I may
nMy -av ;lt one of the main Issues
ws'tr Whether or not with the
n"nt 1Vi1mI instrumentalities given
, y stat.itc for regulating Interstate com-1
,i..r ti tin Inlers;ute commerce net
.,! jur.Mllctluti of ihfl Federal
ir's ,i reiuedv was afforded to the Tall
. encaged in itr.ersinte commerce to
.in' a State lallroad commission
n . i.faic.ng an order In respect to
road - rates of transportation
. ..' - v Ii n th- St. lie which prcju
, v ..nil unjus-tly ami of necessity
i i ' it- r,vp legnllv chargeable by
: .' r ., 'estate business.
undress Je Power.
c .rt holds Ut Conn! .as lias
. i p nvcr to control Interstate
t,. r . ami regulate It. and that
n. e sarity Includes the power to
a'i. it Kti bus.nivs within State lines
.-".i:. nd reefy Interstate business.
; jt the court holds that until Con
,' s m respect to auch business
in tl.e State tt must be left to the
,n i f ' ,. suv It further holds
. tne pres-cut Invrstnte commerce
i d"Ci not lover or stek to regulate
. , tiu.-iiit s by Its terms and
,,it in no other statute has Congress
oi ared lt intention to take over con
nn f this class of State business.
.'h railroads, therefore, that deem
n.-elvc. ptojudlc.a'ly affected by the
i'e reguiut.oii of State business can
..j r reined v for their complaint In
n'erstato coinmerco act or In any
A iai proceeding oaseu upon l.
-Ms extent the Issue Is decldei'
an'iii! the railroads.
i'ut the judgment of the court Is a
-al declaration In favor of the plen-.-
nrm-er of Congress to vest the In
nate Commerce Commission and the
f.s.i.ra courts, or same other appro
'rU" Instrumentality, with the author
v ti rPKtilate and restrict euch lm-
npe- ir prejudicial Interference with
itprsAt commerce as the fixing by a
.ato ral.road commission of merely
.-' rate-i may Involve.
Otber Issue In Case.
"Of course there wpto In the case
other Issues as to whether the
ra'.es fixed b- the State commtaston
.r. confl'catory of tho railroad prop
rty but thev did not rest on the Inter
'' (imnnTce clause of the Constl-
ittin. hut un tlie Kourteenth Amend
rr.fn'. nn to due process of law, and I
it not discuss them.
"Th. result of the main laiue la
tru: v'ctory In principle for tho na-
r.fil control of Interstate commerce
aril th.i possession by Congress of the
t i urn) every upproprlate means
i render that control effective and unl-
'irrr.. p en wh'-rej the means may in
an Invpstlgutlon ond restriction
'.rt4T ConKresstonBi authority of State
rates on Stato business.
'Tho onlv recourse of tho Interstate
illfiaiN which have complaint of this
!r., trierprorn, Is to Congress for new
, 'irl'latlnn iidoptlmr pome proper means
lermit xf rallronda to secure con-
!ilr-tlcin of their complaints by tea
:a' ft'ifinrlty and the restraint of such
action as may Interfero with the
ilf fit and proper regulation of their
f. v ornmerce."
RAILROAD MEN HOPEFUL
MneU Mm Uet, llorrTpr, fJoes to New
' . - - t nnti of optimism nn the
-i ' rts decision In tho Minna
.i-ii was sounded yesterday
opinion was In strong
e pessimistic view of stock
I p'.ifesslonnl traders, which
'tiding the stock market
'eve's with losses of from
' pu nts,
t'.e opinion expressed was
f e .Sunreme Court had
"i n uclatlnn of specific terms
mcIi fundamentals as method
'ton and rcaaonoblo earning
' i.nlr'iiids, t had clarified the
eon Mrrably by Its decision
c'nngr' sslnnal power Is su
1 1 ' Slat" commissions,
' C l.oree, president of the
id Hudson, snld:
ctne Court points out that
1 of tho i'nlted States may
complete ns It Is now In
i pnrtatlnn, Practically no
i iiimiIk by State commissions
i (i'rei'tly affect rxlstlng in
' ' The opinion should give
1 a means to protect tho
' i icif rates If they elect
' 1 ' i'iom. authorized by tho
" i'e c iiitnrice I'oinmlsslon and
n 1 1 leii'iice with them by
i e ci'tumi.-slnns,"
lmnn I ,rr, president of the Mln-
f Inurd on Sixth rage.
MOTHERCRAFT DIRECTORS SUED.
Mrs. Hamser and Mr. Rotl aked tn
Vny l,TOO chool Rent.
Mrs. Mary Harrlman rtumsey,
daughter of tho late K. II. Harrlman.
and Mrs, Allda Htryker Hoot, wife of
Kllhu ltoot, Jr., have been sued In the
Supremo Court as directors of the
School of Mothercraft for $1,700 rent of
the premises at fiSb' West Knd avenue.
The school was established by Miss
Mary I., .lead two years aro, and the
unit ugalnst Mrs. Humsey, Mrs. Hunt
and others Is for rent for the past year
Miss Head will reopen her school In the
Tho defendants deny that they are
liable for the rent because they say tha
fchonl Is a voluntary unincorporated as
sociation and the directors aro merely
aiding Miss Head In an advisory ca
pacity. They have also aided the school i
financially by voluntary contributions i
and they say that Miss Head has tinld I
out $500 for rent and othr obligations ,
i... ........ i i... ... .. .. . i
.i.M, , r uy lite SCHOOL
tv ., , . , I "
...i--. inua scnooi nas auractpu
some public attention because of Its pur.
pose or teaching young women the
duties of motherhoo,! in a scientific
manner It is patterned on the TIManv
Hall school In Kngland.
One of the directors aald last night
that Miss Head has no Intention of
abandoning the school but that she was
unable to pay the rent because piomlses
of financial support didn't materialise.
AVIATOR FLIES FROM
PARIS TO WARSAW
lieaclies Berlin Kijflil Honrs
Spnnl Vallt Cm(oA t Tin, Si
HaiiLIN, .lune 10 - Marcel ti. Hrinde-
Jonc des Moullnals, who started from
lllacoublay. near Parle, at 4 o'clock this
morning and reached the .lohannlsthai
aviation grounds outside of Uerlln
hortly after noon, went up from here
again early this afternoon and reached
Warsaw, a distance of about 330 miles.
at a quarter after 6 to-night His In
tention was to continue on to St. Peters
burg, which Is 1,699 miles from Paris.
Another French aviator. Kmesi Uull-
laux, started from Biarritz ou the
Spanish frontier and flew In a northerly
direction. The men are competing for
the semi-annual Pommery cup, which
goes to the aviator making the longest
flight across country from sunrise to
sunset on one day, during which period
he may stop aa often as he likes to
Notwithstanding the warnings of the
astonished experts at Johanuisthal
Hrlndejonc des Moullnals started again
eastward in u high wind at 3:40 P. M.
Ho alighted at Warsaw at 6:15 P. M.
The total distance travelled was about
900 miles, which Is a record.
urinuejonc ues .iiouunais saia tiiei,,.. ,,0ij xiie reserve
flight to Johnnntsthal was very difficult
but was the finest he had ever made.
Tho landscape vanished beneath him at
such h pace that ho could hardly attend
to his compass. His flying time of eight
hours from Parts to Merlin compares
with the time made by eighteen express
SULZER ACTS IN 1ITTMAN CASE.
Orders lleerlna- on (be Charge
Against Cnl. Bnrtliinan,
At.BANT, June 10 Gov. Slll.er has
taken a hand In the case of Samuel
Llttman of Brooklyn, who professes to
have been denied promotion In the
Forty-seventh Regiment on account of
hla being a Jew. The Governor has
called a public hearing on tlie case In
the Kxecutlve Chamber on the afternoon
of June 19.
"I do not Intend to act hastily in the
matter," said Mr. Hulr.er, "but the
charges made by Pergt. i.lttman and
his friends, some of them among the
most distinguished citizens of our State,
are of the Bravest importance,"
Ltttman complained to the Governor
last winter that ho had been denied pro
motion by Col. Barthman of tho Forty
neventh Regiment. Adjt. Gen. Henry
De Witt Hamilton made an Investiga
tion and reported that Col. Barthman
denied tho assertions of Llttma n. Ed ward
Lauterbach will represent Llttma n at
the hearing before Gov. Sulzsr.
Llttman la a first sergeant In the
Forty-ssventh. He declares tha.t he has
enough votes among the men to insure
his election aa Second Lieutenant and
says Col. Barthman refuses to call an
TRAIN KILLS FOUR MOTORISTS.
Warls the Aatotaoblle Age last Large
Steal Switch Stand.
BpsjKariiLD, HI.. June 10. Four men
were, killed thta afternoon at Rlverton.
near here, when a Wabash passenger
train from tho east struck an auto
mobile and killed all the occupants.
The dead are John Qauer, R. J. Car-
mi t and E. Iveraon. Chicago, and
Georre Bartel of Springfield.
I The three Chlcagoans were here to
appear before a Senate committee in
tnft Interest of the eight hour law.
I The nartv started In Bartel's new
I Automobile for Buffalo, fourteen miles
east Of this City. Tney nau io cross um
Wabash tracks on the edge of River-
ton. When the automobile was run on
the tracks the passenger engine crashed
into it and hurled It against a targe
steel switch stand.
MRS. PRATT MARRIES PRINCE.
Beromea nridfi of King Peter of
Sttclal Cablt Onpateft to Taa Sc.
Vunna, Juno 10. It Is reported here
that Prince Alexis Karageorgevlch,
brother of King Poter of Servla, and
Mrs. Hugar Pratt, formerly Miss Abigail
Parkhurat of New York, wero married
in the Ruslan Church In Paris to-day,
The engagement of tho couple was
reported some time ago, but was after
ward denied. Tha wadding la said tn
havo been a very quiet affair. There
was no one present but the most lull
mate friends of tho csupls.
DROP IN LONDON
Rip Slump in Steel and AmalRu
innted Copper on Stock
KrTKCT KKLT IN HKHIJX
Weakness of Hoerse May Canst;
Failure of New Im
ap-pim i.oir r...r.
1.0NOO.S'. .lune 10, There was a near
ip'PMi! Cable l)felf lo Tm Sus.
i .......... ...i. i., nuiilr In siitne departments '
PI" i - ,
of ,e s.orU Kxcliange this forenoon ana ,
1 U .In, it'll, fl1liitr.it li..r the blackest In a ,
.i nine i.ilnr to t'le' Some aneit Hut all embaigo was
long lime, forced selling p. ' ,,.,.,, Uw ,,, statue by the
settlement was the Immediate ause ' , (,y fal.,.,, NS, ret used to allow' an
the heavy fall, coupled as it was wlln j uiiartlstlc piece of marble to adorn tho
extensive liquidation from the Continent. . cuiillal.
The deadlock In the ltalkans was given
us a contributory cause, but the dltll- ' MARSHALL ON WOMAN'S DUTY.
cullies which are gnawing the lie.irt of
........'....... ......... II.. IIa.m.1 m.i.I
j the market are tcall llii.in. iai aim inn
-ei. i Henaatioii.il movement of'
the day wete In
Mnorieuns. w bull
i . , ,.Mi..
iltoppeil seveuu ,.i........ -
' share changing hands. Mieeisanu ".'i-
.. .... i
galiiHted Copper also moved downw jr 1. 1 lnj,n t,, ronrdlniite tlie liead
There was something ot a tally In tii'jum lal t of man.
..fiHrnu,in. but It was Inappreciable when- "Von ale going to 'inlt making fools
i in, .1. . .riv shoiio and wa
eompaied with the earl slump, nnd w.i ,
followed by further weaknes-. (aua.li-
foreign Government bonds, lioiue ind
' f.ipelun rails. Hudson Itass, M.suan-
' uutl indiistiiaN were among the ni-
Prices closed above the wolst of the
day, but A met leans Miccumb-il to flesh
.!.,,.. ... In 111,, street tr.ldllK All
enormous amount of money was ion
by weak holders The banks ale doing
their best to facilitate tin- settlement,
but the charge for loans will not be less
than 4 '.4. ,
1SKUU.V, .tune 10. This whs a oisas
trolls day on the Hoerse. The slump
was practically general Cenn.in Im
perial 3s dropped to 7f.. the lowest price
ever known A general decline In all
(Jovernment Issues increases the tear'
that the recent new Imperial and I'rus- I
sian loans are doomed to failure. The
subscriptions, which began favorably,
are now slackening
Tlie weakness of London reacted here
and many local houses aro believed to
he extremely unstable because oi io-
dav's slump In Americans and Canadian
... m U..I.nrB ne tl I
KaCinCS. I no ueiuidii null. . -i ... -
latter sacrificed them In enormous
quantities. One popular Herman Indus
trial security lost r.i points to-ua
i thm imnerini tianK ciiniuines u im
mi the mght of
June 7 was ;r.0,7.'0.000,
ENGLISH BROKERS SOLD OUT.
Charle Kngelberl, "(riiliir Vlnihr,
Was Killed In .tola Aerldent.
Spteial Cablt Itmpoleh to Tbi i
LoNOON, June 10.
, ,L. l..,...fuo.
.1 n.ULn vr .
tiriu of long standing. Kngelbett &
Schloesser. was placed under the ham
mer to-day The senior partner. Charles
Kngelbert, was found dt owned, clutch
ing at the st.'eting wheel of Ills auto
mobile on June C in the Medway Klver.
into which me .....e u-u
after nr.ashl.ig a fence rhe evidence
at tne mquest s nowru ,. no-
was i oar ami wi.n .m. ''" ' '
UUUlUOIl io ueum iir-imnii
experienced driver. The Coroner's Jury
returned a verdict of accidental death
Tnre is a rumur inai inn nioca r.x-
change Is busy looking over the affairs
of other firms whose position Is cans-
RAILROAD STOCKS SLUMP.
Northern I'arlOe Fall off B n-s
Polltls Slael Goes Uorrn.
Shatp losses with heavy selling was
the answer of tlie stock market yester
day to the decision of the Supreme Com t
m uie .ninneeoia iuid Luee.
HroKera wero ai ineir omen eariy .mu
crowds of the men on the floor wero
grouped around the posts with heavy
lists of selling orders. It was one of the
big days of the year, with total trans
actlona of approximately 870,000 shares.
The railroad stocks were tha particular
objects of attack, but the whole IM
Great Northern and Northern Pacific
were hardest hit. Northern Pacific ut
the lowest, lOtt., was "Vi points be
low the closing of the day before. In
the general recovery In the afternoon
Northern Pacific gained nearly two
points and closed at 10SM. a loss for the
day of E? points.
At the low price of the day It was
within a iiolnt of the low price tn the
panic of 1907.
Great Northern tost 4i points from
tha day before, and at the lowest, 115,
was only 8 points above tho low of 1907,
Other railway stocks that sustained
losses of from two to six points at the
low llguros of tho day wero Atchison,
St. Paul, Clusapeake und Ohio, Rrle,
Lehigh Valley. Heading nnd Cnlon and
Steel dectlnud sharply, selling at n04,
only an eighth of a point above tho
price reached when the dissolution suit
was tiled In 1911.
WALL STREET SHY OF IT.
Dale Haa Klalstar Makeap, Do.
ualrhril In the Century.
It was mentioned In Wall Street yes
terday that before the end of the woek
Friday, tho 13th, 1913, will come, a com
bination that will never occur ngaln.
Nona of the financiers would admit
that ho was superfltltloua about the en
Incidence, yet several membcra of both
the Stock and Consolidated exchanges
iIBVn arranged In have their weekend
- ! holiday from Thursday afternoon, the
12th.- instead of Friday, as is custo
mary. It was suggested, though not
seriously, that the exchanges should
close from Thursday until Monday.
BOMB KILLS ONE, HURTS 33.
Kipliialon Mop I'roresnlnn In Honor
of 4'amiirii In Lisbon.
SjipphiI C,it,l i)a(Af lo Tn 9cs.
l.iSHO.v. .Itine 10.- A bomb was throw n
to-day iliirlim the procession which Is
held annually with a fete to coinmejno
rate l.uls Van de Camoens, the prim e,
of Portuguese poets. One person was
killed and thlrty-thiee injured.
The man who threw the bomb was
wounded. He and several others wele
I'.iils, June 10. Coincident with the
bomb esplosloti at Lisbon to-day during
the Camoens festivity n statue erected
recently in Paris In honor of the Portu
guese poet dlsappealed. Members of the
Poitugiiese eoloii who were carrying
wreaths to decorate the statue were
astounded when they saw the empty
nieHtal. The admirers of Camoens weie
V . ' ' . ,.,..,. ,, .,
.... ,....,i ,,u,,,io i , .l.-.l fin
hi i i, -u hi,- in. i ... -
tle i,u. i the Victor Hugo inonu
is 'r -
llearl of ln.
Tkknk IImik. Ind .lune, 10
Pies l ent .M.usli.111 in an auiues" in no-
itiailtiatillg clas" or tile lining omens
. nmliicted bv the Sisters of
IVItllfA.! - t I .11.1 11, . It
,....,,,,,.. ,i,.(.i,,red to-day that a worn-
of youiselves along the dress nut . aui
. Matihi(11 ,T1(.lt Wl .
us) , JllU. fhirU Vou will
:1l Ile feu,m r,,r better or worse
illm .f i, tutns nut worse you are go
iiik to hang on In him Marriage I" a
.aciatnetit that no man n put un-
Speaking of the CalhoMc ('hutch as
the "mothers' church" he said that if
he weie a member of it be would ac-
cept wnat tne i nunn s.uu no ruiuhu
believe. lie though, that too much
stre-s was laid nil the doctrine of the
dictate- of ones own conscience,
WOMAN KILLED IN
.AN I. W. W. RIOT
Two More Are Wounded, Be
sides Several Men at an
Ipswich. Mass. June 10. - Pickets of
the Industrial Workers of tho World at
the entrance to the Ipswich hosiery mill
started a riot when about 4S0 Kngllsh
speaking operative were leaving the
place late this afternoon, tho aistitll)-
atiee. which lusted five minutes, re-
suited In one wouiHii being shot to death
und two more women and three men
being wounded. The injured aro In the
Only one ot I lie cases is serious. Mrs.
i'loiii Cornlllns. 3". years old. received a
, .... ... .1... I.,.. UKa lu In
UOIiei VSUIIIIII 111 Ul IIPSHI ica.. .-in- ,o ....
j,., ... , ,, I I amu
.1 irilllUi COIllluinu line in -iiu. il nits I'.r..-.
1 of bluod.
. The three men In tlie hospital nave
wiiumhs tn their legs and the other
! woman was diluted bv
ii bullet that
; grazed her head
: Three mote men sustained flesh
wuiintl.H durInK tli-- ru-lll..iJ--. I.m tlltl not
U( 0 t:,.
( MlIIV llf , rtets and sevetat police
i ,,, .,., cut Hm l,rHed ly
, ., ,. ltl,.M
( Abom .,., fJ'r.-ons were arrested,
I including Nathan Hermann, an I. W
... ,.,.,. .hll ..,,.,,i ih- re
, u, JMW s y . K ,(
,.-,.,, secretary of the local branch
Jofthel W. W.. und his wife.
I Mifw Nocoletta Paudflopnulo, who
. was Killed, was drawn Into the crowd
Idurlng the tinting by her curiosity. A
bullet struck her lu the bead und she
died two bouts later.
Most of the shooting was done by the
, m an0Ui;M ,np ,)rst HTt,
i raid to have been hied from tenement
,,. s,llt,ma .,.,, where the
, ... i-.p......
HOPES TO STIR STILL HEART.
Dr. Snrrll Telia of Infoalnw Blood
Into tlie Organ.
Dr. A. L. Soresl of Fordham Uni
versity end Flower Hospital, speaking
before the Ilonui'opathlc Medical So
ciety of Kings County last night, said
that If a method could be found of In
fusing blood Into tho left stile, of the
heart many deaths from acute diseases,
pneumonia, even typhoid fever, hemor
rhage, drugs and gas poisoning could
His talk was an outline of the paper
which h will read at the International
Medical Congress tills summer In Lon
don on "The Prevention of Death and
"If I could pump good blood through
the heart of a patient the heart would
work again, even though the patient
were dead," ho said. "We must accom
pany the, act of stimulating the heart
with fresh blood until all tlie orguns
begin acting conrdln'ately, and until
tlie heart begins to act automatically.
Tlie only dllllculty I can see now. is of
entering the left liehrt without causing
MRS. ROOSEVELT SAILS.
Goes In .Vaulea In lie With Slater,
Who la III.
Mrs, Theodora Roosevelt soiled yea
tcrduy nn tho Hamburg-American
steamship Victoria Lulse to visit her
aister, Miss Carnw, who la ill at her
villa near Naples, It wna aald that
unless Miss Carow.s health Improves
Mrs. Roosevelt will remain with her
during the summer.
Col. Roosevelt Is in Buffulo, cam
paigning for direct primaries, but Mr.
und MrH. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., and
Archie and Quentln Roosevelt were at
the pier to tea their mother off. Mr.
and Mrs. Douglas Robinson accom
panied Mrs. Roosevelt to the ship.
AMERICANS WIN FIRST GAME IN
HARD STRUGGLE FOR POLO CUP
IN COMMISSION POLL
K.-.Mayor Pagan l,eads in Jersey
City Kleetion Willi 21,
KKKKCT ON STATK SKKX
Iti'.Mtlt Won't Toneli Campaign
for tiovernor. Leader Who
Jetsey City, the largest municipality
east of tlie Mississippi to adopt com
mission government, elected yesterday
Its Inithal lioatd of live Commissioners
to tun the city's official business and
the functions of nlnety-oae
ill of whom will
iipjus oi oeii.u uunii.-
lose their Job", on June I".
Tlie Ciiiniius-loneis elected and their
votes weie as follows:
M 4HK KaiiiN, e.Mjoi, Pnigies.lve
lil.iiKOK 1'. IlKKMNUKa, Ueinooist, 19.010.
ItMKS .1. I-'kkkis, lii'inoctat, 1.1.17".
KpanU 1 1 ah i r, Slierl uud Water Colli
liualulier, lieinoPI.it. l.,4"i'.
A IIaiiky Mooiik, City Collector, Witt-
, iniiiei.it, 15.:?.
Not only was Manr II Otto Wltt
peiin s administration wiped uiit of
power, by his falluie to elect two more
of tils candidates in addition to City
Collector Moifre, tlie only successful
Wlttpeuulte, but Wlttpelin himself as
the lesull of tins wolk of the voters
may have been wiped off the political
map. so far as his ambition to become
tho Democratic candidate for Oovernor
In the rail is concerned.
The candidates who fell by the way
side and their votes are: Thomas .1.
Stewart, Republican, 13,477; City Treas
urer Carl C A. Schumann, Wlttpenn
Democrat, i:42G, ex - Assemblyman
Charles P Olwell. Wlttpenn Democrat,
11,247; ex-Police .ludge Joseph V.
Farmer, Wlttpenn Democrat. 11,898:
City Clerk John II. Morris, Wlttpenn
Itetnrna Watched by Katlre Stale.
The eyes of politicians In all parts of
New Jersey were focused on the elec-
Hon returns on the theory that a vlc-
tory for the Wlttpenn candidates would
xlrenathen the Mayor's chances of land-
ntt the Gubernatorial nomination and
that their defeat would indicate that If
Wlttpenn couldn't carry his won town
surely could not expect Democrats
, outside of Hudson county to rally under
I One of tha remarkable features of the
election was the "coming back" of Mark
M. l-'agan, Mayor of Jersey City for sU
. . , .. . . ini.ii ir.A,i u .. i. I
W'ttiS I .'VA -1 tfv, I . WIIU .,, iiriruirii .til
. . ....... a-- .. l. ,.....
, i eeiei llim inr u iuijiiii lem, n. .imyiii
! Wlttpenn in the fall of 1907. Wlttpenn ,
also prevented him ftom coming baik
In the .Mayoralty election of 1909. Al
though Pagan, who U un undertaker.
did not do any campaigning, lie led the
held of ten by u. big inarglu.
Mayor Wlttpenn received tlie returns
on a couch in bis office in the City Hall.
Ho was disappointed over the lesult,
but kept a stiff upper lip.
The defeat of our ticket,' tlie Mayor
.said, "was brought about by a combtna
tion of reactionary Democrats and the
Republicans. While I regret that our
ticket didn't go through I am pleased
with tlie election of my friend Moote.
Only Man lo Kill tVllmn'i Shoes.
I "The election will have no effect what
lever upon my Gubernatorial candidacy
I am tlie only man who is tilted to rill
Wilson's shoes, i am the only candidate
UP to tho present who stands for Wll-
sun's policies, Now that tho Jersey City
election Is over I'll get busy and hustle
for the nomination for Governor. I feel
confident of success."
Secretary ToniiHiln of the James F.
Fielder League of New Jersey, which Is
devoted to the Interests of acting Gov
ernor James F. Fielder, Wlttpenn'a rival
for the nomination as a Wilson Demo
crat, was tickled over what happened to
the Wlttpenn ticket.
"The election shows," he said, "that
Gov. Fielder ond not Wlttpenn will get
the Gubernatorial nomination."
F.x-Mayor Fagan, who carried off the
honors of the day, aald: "I am much
Impressed with. the opportunity that the
Commissioners will have for big work.
This certainly was a big day for Jer
Although commission government ad
vocates, of which Mayor Wlttpenn was
one, had said that the new form ot gov
ernment would work for non-partisanship
In municipal uffalrs, the Mayor and
his organization Indorsed five of the
ninety-one. men In tho primary election
on May 13, and made a vigorous light
for them after thoy were nominated.
Mayor's Attitude Gave Offence,
The attitude of the Mayor gave offence
in many nnd the supposed "non-part!
han contest" developed Into a rare old
light botween tho Wlttpenn Democrats
und tho nntl-Wlttpetin Democrats back
ing Gov. Fielder. Aa there wero only. two
Republicans among the ten candidates
voted for yesterday, the rank and Ilia
in tho Republican party helped tho
Democrats out, H was apparent from
the returns that many Republicans who
have been helping out Wlttpenn In his
Mayoralty battles of the last six years
turned on him yesterday
When tho new commissioners take
office next Tuesday Jersey City's char
ter will cease to work. They will elect
one of their number Mayor. The Mayor
will receive a salary of 15,500 a year,
The others will get 85,000, Each com
mlsslnner will be at the head of a de
partment emhrnclng a number of old
Automobile otittnfi not romplMe nlthout AN
CiOSTl'RA BITTKBS, aorid-famoua toalc.-Alt.
MRS. WATERBURY GETS DECREE.
lleceltea Cuitodr at Children, but
Father .May Visit Them.
Portiand, Me.. June 10.--A divorce
from her husband, Lawrence Water- j
bury of New York, was granled to-day
to Mrs. Maude Livingston Waterhnry
by Judge (leorge V. Haley of the Su- I
preiue Court on the ground of "cruel
and abusive treatment." The bearing
was held in Judge Haley's chambers on
May 31, lint he reserved Ills decision
un'" lo '!a
.ills, wainuury nae nern iiviiik
Uiiletlv at Cumlierland with her two
children, Luwrcme, Jr., and Anna Liv
ingston Wateibury. for a year and a .
half and g.ne t'umberliind as her home
n lier libel.
Judge Haley olders that the two clill-
dren be given to the mother, with the
.HniiUll.u. (I...I (I. A. full,.,. ,,e l.uln
access to them at all reasonable times
and that the children shall not be taken j
out of the I'nlted States for more than ,
ten mouths In any one year wit bout the ;
! SUICIDE FROM BIG LINER.
t imiiu Buaeuilaii Scatter" Vtunr Mr
fore I.eapliiK Into the Sea.
The North German Lloyd liner Kaisef
Wllhelm der Urosse. which docked late
last evening, reported tlie loss at ?"J of
Josef Johannek, a nineteen-year-old
Johannek, who came from a little
town In Hohemla und of whom Ills fel
low passengers knew v)o more than his
name, Jumped overboard at ti o'clock on
Monday night. The lookout in the
crow's nest saw him mount the rail and
button his coat tightly about him be
fore he dived. He gave tho alarm and
within five minutes the ship had slowed
and a boat tn charge of Third Ofllccr
Scharf was In the water. The lifeboat i
kept up the hunt for nearly an hour, but
no time of the miiclde was found.
Just before Johannek Jumped he scat
teied a handful of small coins about the
FEAR MILITANTS AT DOG SHOW.
Kthtbltor Demand Special Mraaarea
lo Protect Their Pets.
Ap'cful Cath Dtntatcli lo Taa Sex.
1Onpon', June 10. Many owners of
valuable dogs are afraid to exhibit them
unless extraordinary precautions are
taken against the suffiragettes. They
remember the poisoning at Southampton
some time ago when Miss Cross, a noted
breeder, lost a valuable Pekingese. She
again exhibited her dogs at the cham
pionship show at the Botanical Gardens,
but her champion Pekingese were
guarded by a squad of detectives besides
ordlnaiy policemen. A specially de
signed "safety" kennel, consisting of a
zinc, pen with double walls, besides outer
protection of an Iron grating, was used
for these dog
were amoug the exhibitors.
SAYS SCHR0EDER WAS DRUNK.
I'Siperta lo I'roie .(lao Thai Wreck
Knglueer Needed ilrep.
HoiiN'Kl.r,. N' V, June 10, -Tile case
was opened this morning against Will
lam Sihtoeder, tlie former engineer on
the Lackawanna Railroad, who Is
charged with manslaughter In that he
was the cause of the wreck at Corning
IhsI July In which forty passengers
7,r,Hli1."1;.. . . n , ,. i
District Attorney Stowell of Corning
tn his opening addtess tn the jury said;
"We will show that Schroder was
seen In an intoxicated condition pre-
vlous to taking out his engine, that he
violated the rules of the company by
drinking, by not Inspecting lib engine.
by frequenting places where Intoxl-
eating Illinois me sold nud that he did
not have the required amount of sleep."
lieiijauiln ! Doollltle. tialmnaster of
the Larknwantia, testliled nearly all day
ion technical matters. .1. N. Kervins of
Scrantoti. a civil engineer, told of mat-
J t"rs relating to automatic signals, other
railroad employees also were on
DR. STUBBERT WEDS NURSE.
.Yews of Wedding In Mar Has .lost.
News of the wedding of Dr James
Edward Stubbert, an authority on tu
berculosis, to Bertha Mitchell, a nurse,
in Greenwich, Conn., In the last month
was obtained yesterday through the
publication ot a list of thirty-one mar
riages which had been withheld by
preachers and Justices In May.
Dr. Stubbert has been married three
times. He has been divorced. His
second wife, whom he married in Jersey
City on September 28, 1904, was Kath-
ryn McCafferty. Dr. Stubbert sued her
for divorce and was defendant In a
counter ault. Ho named Major J. Otis
Woodward, formerly commander of the
Albany Rurgesses Corps, as core
spondent, The former home nf Dr. Stubbert was
at f4 West Ninety-fourth street.
FLAGLER DEPOSITS RELEASED.
Kieentors for the Estale Slake Their
The first application by executors of
tho will of Henry M, Flagler for tho
release of property ot the estate in New
York was made yesterday by William
H. Beardsley of the Standard Oil Com
pany In behalf of the Flagler executors.
Mr. Beardsley applied at the office of
Thomas E. Rush, attorney for the State
Comptroller, and got a waiver for the
Flagler bank deposits in New York,
The doposlts aggregated 162,884 and
were distributed aa follows: Fourth Na
tional Bank, $5,78(1; National City Bank,
849,124, nnd the National Bank of Com
No waiver has been asked as yet for
tha contents of Mr. Flagler'a safe de
posit box In New York.
.'().00l) Sec "Biff FOUP" Sweep
Britons to Defeat,
5 1-2 to 3.
Mlt' t M
WOBK T)0ES TT
VU(l(!rS Outch.SSOll lit EverV"
Point by jhlburn and
THIJONO OF SOCIETY KOl.lv
International Contest Attracts
Hiindreds T'rom Wasliinston,
Ii t ilnirtr and Uoston.
THE FIRST MATCH
America, 5'2 Knclanil, a
I,. Waterbury ... ." Cupt. Cheapo, 2
.). M. Waterbiiry, 1 t'apt. l!iton. 1
I). Millmrn I
Hetting, 3 to 1 on England.
Second match on Saturday.
America won the first gnme of th
International polo cup series at Meadow
Brook yesterday, defeating the English
challenger by the score, of goal
to 3. The game was played cleanly
on a perfect day before a crowd of
.T. M. Waterbury, Jr., suffered the
only Injury of moment during the game
when one of his Angers was brdfeen In
two places lu the early part of the
sixth period. I.. K. Btoddard replaced
hi in. Mr. Waterbury will not be able
to take part In the game next Sat
urday. America's "big four" really won thf
game by rushing the Kngllshmen off
their feet In tho verv first norlod.
"PVi 'tor In
, i lie nrsi tuur periods ami in uie eigntu.
The American ponies were speedier
( iliaii the Kngltshmen's mounts, whoe
Ueclness hud been so much, talked of
before the game.
l'.iitrliinil's sti'ons finish In the last
half nf the game und the excellence
of their ponies gave the supporters of
Hio challengers last night strong hopes
,,,, ,,,.,, w, ,ave 0 h
' DAZZLING SCENE AT THE GAME.
" '. However, Ke
'"' 'r die I'unv.
Limousines loomed above polo ponies
. Meudow Brook yesterday afternoon,
I aeroplane propellers whizzed higher and
a glorious sun topped all, but oncn the
Ursi game of tlie International polo
series between Kngland and America
sot under way the 30,000 or more pale
faced maniacs rimming the tield went
, back lo tiiM principles-the liorre,
Thete was u time, especially during
the glorious seventh period of the gome,
when aeroplane and aviator might have
tumbled and nobody would have noticed.
As a matter of fact the aeroplane later
was called a nuisance as Its nolsn
frightened the ponies. ISight speedy
little ponies darting and twisting,
eight brawny right arms and a
white ball on a green Arid held every
body a eye and heart and mind. There
were moments when you could have
made off with the limousines unnoticed
In the far spread ecstasy. The tun
began to withdraw. In a buff.
And when America Jumped from a
slim lead ot only 4H points to England's
8 at the end of the seventh period.
Monte Waterbury out of the game with
a broken finger, Harry Payne Whitney
with a bruised arm and England buck
ing up gloriously as the came pro
gressedwell, when out of these heart
rending moments America pounded
home to hard won victory, the "Big
Four" waa the greatest thing In the
world, Its ponies were the greatest
things In the world, everything was
greatest and most glorious.
Mllbnrn Breaks Opposition.
If any Individual had a niche In th
clouds perhaps a bit higher than any
one else It was the Big Four's big
back, Devercux Mllburn, who played
the game of his life. He was every
where when it came to breaking tha
really beautiful team work of England's
crack four, ond when the game ended
with a score of 5H to 3 on the right side
of the score board that reared among
tho British and American flags on tha
east stand young Mr, Mllburn received
about 30,000 votes the English vote
making It unanimous for the office of
Lord High Executioner of Polo Op
ponents, lAawrance Waterbury, who played
No. 1 and smashed out five of the
seven goals for America, ramn next to
Mr. Mllburn In popular approval, Each
foul takea half a point away from the
total score of the side that does the
fouling, leaving America a total nf