Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day und probably to-morri
moderate south winds.
Detailed weather reports wilt be found on pag
VOL. LXXX. NO. 2S5.
i.l LADEW'S YACHT
HELD UP BY JAPANESE
j1ii t'oltiniliin Und I'.utercd
f Im1 Port of W'aka
vainn for llcpairs.
nuvr.K is rxiKii aimm:st
h Wife. Two Sons anil Other
Members of Parly Also
T lone 11 'Pile Amrr.i.ill yacht
,v ii. .i ...vu-d ly .1. Harvey Lndcvv
v, .ii., wlni win aboard with a
w.i- tIi (I by tin- Japanese "till-
ii Wa'K.iytimii. ii closed pint,
.in T vacht had put In there for
r, ,,, t T'u members of tin' pnrty. In
i Mr l.aiievv's wife niul thrlr two
t ,.l .i. viT.il women guests, Jinve
,,, , r niiilrr arrest.
,y - I Hllll 111- ll'.ll lllll .I.IM tllgllt
, ,-. i Ii.ul been rfci'lvi'il here by
relatives of those un the
Frank T. Wall of 43 Went
., . i .1 street, whiw daughter,
i. - r i . M. W.ill. Ik la the pnrty, hud
i ..m.ii nailing the account In 'i
,, -. -, pa per of the reported seizure of
. '. niril.i when lie was called up.
i,. , - i.it his nrst mid only news hint
v ronnti the paper and that he
i,. .iiAioiisly awaiting further partlcu-
, i port of the seizure of the Co
um .,i nas received hy the Stale IX-jmi-imhh
it Washington last night. At.
he '.panose Kmbassy there it was
..,, a . i Wakayama is n closed port.
i one not open to foreign vessels,
i,i i w is pointed out that the treaty
i' ;'M1 i - cocnlr.es that some Japanese
i,, -i ite not upon to foreign vessels
. .! provides that American vessels In
.-.ii pints shall bo "subject always to
ivvs of the country to which they
.1 nunc "
- i he embarsy the reported Incl
e. t, w,ih considered trivial If true and
in -aid that there was no reason to
that any diplomatic discussion
m I cijme of It, The embassy had
n iipoit of the seizure except that
T'.'f shed by the newspapers.
i Columbia sailed from here last
tt Mr Naples, where her owner. .1.
Hi . ey L.tdcw. the well known yachts
'i..,n and leather merchant, Joined her
bin party. In the party were
M- Uulew, Joseph and Oliver, the
' 'ik -ons of Mr. and .Mrs. I.adew,
M Klisi W. I.adew and her brother,
I ve S. ..idew of Kast Sixty-
.-ii street, tho niece and nephew of
l.-ilew. Miv Anne .I..ValU-JdL5H
I .'il.i II nes. the daughter of .rt. nin
II Mhiihk ,if l.".;i .Miil.s,,i ,-ui-iuie. and
Juan M. Cellulitis, Jr.. .-on of the late
inn .M f'eballoi-, the brinkt- who-e flnn
eni into bankruptcy some years nun
."tm-li the defalcation of a clerk tn
li'iitia, whose theftH amounti-d to f:,
nun. 1 Columbia Is a steam yacht 10(1
' over nil. brlcantltie rlwd'antl built
-itiifort on ee) water cruises rather
, f ir speed. Kroni Naples she passed
I- ' 'ich tho Suez Canal, the Ited Sea
ir 1 i" Indian uccan anil reported at
n mv Her next lonir stop was at
it a, anil from there she made the
r 1 Miroticli the straits of .Molucca to
' -" ' She touched at ShunKhal
n ' iifkon),- and her arrival at Voko
: i i ,s reportetl on .May
V . I'l-w win 11 interviewed at Voko-
1. - 'I thnt he planned to cruise
1 1 110111:11 the Inland Sea to Shanu-
on1 tn.it be mlKlit take the yacht
11! ' V.inir.tse.KlHIlK Itlvt-r.
. ,..iti.a, wbeti- It Is reported tb.it
mil 1.1 wan selerl, Is about fotty
' it!)i.-t of iKik.-i. It is the
tr'-" ff an Important cotton irade and
' ' 1.' -I id a population of t;S,.'.2T. It is
" ' rs u'.ir tourist travel route and
' ' 'am aslan residents.
CALLS WILSON; NOW IN ASYLUM.
N Veil. I I. -Hi Ueil President
enit). IllneU t'.y e,
w 1 ! -. Jlllle 11 Ill-wile W.
iv ,n old, a Wall street broker's
1 ' ' 111, 1 a telephone booth and
'! : ' ' White House to-Ulllt ill
1 an autre an apolntmcnt with
W.lsnn. who he hoped would
!' Ii eye he had received In
v' 1 '' md to which the New Y01 k
1! I pay no attention.
,1 i.-t.thllsh communication
1 'r sident. Sliltin then went
adinmrtors. The police sent
Wisblngton Asylum Hos.
belli for examination as to
'! 1' ' condition.
' '! tb police Hint after he
a- i"inl in New Viirk the police
"aed at him, so he hurried to
'I'll to have the Prrsldcut get
' - !um. lie said that his home
' 40 West 130th street, New
' 'I that be was employed by
""'Ins ot III Willi street. The
"'i a telegram to his mother
I'm-tercd at the New Wlllaril
I-a UV..I iiKui, street lust night a
nii'i ul .,!, , was a brother of Mr.
''i It- had not known that Mr.
a- in Washington, IU, added
M' Sluiin bad been ill for nonie
''d had ion nomo yesterday
'n " Mr. .Shlnn said Ills brother
irijf-d and hail no trouble in
V ' -'ii far as he knew.
WIDENER BUYS MINT ARCADE.
'''IliirtXnhin Corner flrlnK $4,000,
000 iticorrt flriill)- Mini.
''''JMoiiumha, ,lln(. j 1. 1, a, II.
1 " ' lias bought the Mint Arcade
"' "m-' at Juniper and Chestnut
' ' '. f 'f J 1,000,000, An olllco hulld
will Im erected upon tho site, Tho
of the property were Samuel P,
f Iniob I), i.it of this rity and
'i,.re.i Wimpfhclmer and Felix Is
"t'in of New York,
'Hi deal is the largest single realty
'fin action over consummated In this
'" I' A. It. Widener in the last threo
'"fs lias become one of the largest
l"Jer of central real estate.
j BERLIN FEARS GENERAL STRIKE.
mii'Ihiui 'riin-iitfii i ii v,.i ir i:ii-iiioii
lleforni, r(. , limnled.
nri,i f ,,,.. ii ... mi.... ci. ..
I ' ""'IMI" fl lllll I
j lti.iii.iN. .Inn,. l, Prussia mav soon be
mfnint.it with t, nie.nntle polltleal
strike If the inoveiiicnt which M stead
I lly growing iii Socialistic elreles crys
I tnllbios into aetiou ami the threats of an
iiiieiupi to ri tee tin- ioVeriiment to
carry out n promised reforms of the
'l,etloti laws are earrled out,
Dr. 'rmik, one of the coiisct vnttvc
Socialist leaders in the Holchstai;, si.fved
notice at a mass meeting of Social
Hem, t, us ilmt if the electoral reforms
referred to me not carried nut bv u
specllled time the Socialists will resort
to a general political strike. Dr. .-'rank's
annoimccmcnt conllnns the recent
veiled lulimatlons made hy Dr. Lleb
knecht. another Socialist leader In the
lieiehstag. that the Government would
soon he made to feel the strength and
power of the Socialists.
The ronrmf.v. the Socialist organ, tie
olared this morning tluit the Socialists
would soon talk to the Govcrnm.nt in
"a liclglan tone," referring to the recent
general strike in tlelgiuiii for political
-CAGE SUBMARINE GETS
I SUBMERGENCE RECORD
'(ijisolene Oriven Craft Stays
I'mlcr Water for More
'I'll, in :Ui Hours.
l.o.Mi llCAi-ti, Cal.. June tl. A new
world's record for submarine, submer.
uence was established at forty seconds
past o'clock this afternoon, when the
John M. Cairo gasolene driven submarine
poked her nose out of the water. The
small craft had lain on the bottom of
Limit Heach harbor about 120 feet off
shore in thirty feet of water for 30 hours
and -in seconds, thereby aildlmx 12 hours
and A seconds to the record established
by the L'nlted States navy submarine
Octopus, made In San Francisco harbor.
Mr. Cai;e. the Inventor, wished to
prove that It was possible to stay below
the surface for an Indefinite period with
no other menus of air supply than a
couple of tanks full of bottled ntmos
pheie. He demonstrated also that a
casolene engine could be operated be
neath the surface with safety to the
occupants of the submarine.
The Cae submarine is equipped with
gasolene engines only. The Cikc !
sikii has accomplished what marine en
gineers hae claimed was Impossible.
It exhausts its burnt sases Into the
water under a pressure of from two
to three atmospheres. This Is accom
plished by a separate Cap. Invention
a mechanically operated exhaust sy..
Instead of manufact iirinn oxysen for
the revit.illr.lnjr of the vitiated air. .Mr.
I'.iKe meri-: pumps .-tveial hundred
pound- of the ordlnar atmosphere Into
steel tanks befoie the bub lies of Ills
vesel arc made fast When tne air In
the cratt shews siuiis of ueakenlnir as
a life Klver the Inventor starts his en
Kilns At tin- same time he openi the
air wihes on his supply tanks.
The nlr In the submarine is drawn
thiouKh the oaibureter of the gasolene
eniTlne and fans consumed. One minute
Is suillclent time lo exhaust all of the
vitiated air from the submarine and to
1111 the space with a fresh supply from
the tanks. The vitiated air goes out
with the burnt gases through the ex
haust of the engine.
When the submarine sank to the bot
tom of tin- harbor at 3 o'clock Tuesday
morning 21,000 cubic feet of air was
stored in the pressure tanks in the en
gin" loom. Of this 121 cubic feet was
used every four hours during sub
iniigi nce. or n total of only l,S0: cubic
feet This proved the Inventor's con
tention Mint the 2'. 000 cubic feet he
took below with him was sufficient to
last the crew of six for a week If
During the thirty-six hours sub
meiKence the craft was connected by
telegraph with the shore station.
LOSES LIFE SAVING HORSES.
i.liuiie lli'sliler lliilneil lo lleiilli In
1 Rrnlher's tiilili,
James licsnler lost bis life lust night
while trying to lead horses out of a tire
that burned the .stable of his brother,
Frank De-ider, at It 1 Wos; Fifty-fourth
street. I h" lire spread to two adjoining
tenement bouses anil drove thirty-two
families Into the street
liesiiier unit his brother, who is
contracting tiuokman, opened the door
of the stables at 3 o'clock and were,
confronted by flame and smoke. Iloth
ran inside and they had saved five
noises when Frank Deslder fell almost
unconscious on the sidewalk. Hit
brother did not reaimear. Seventeen
I horses were burned to death and the
I ilremen think that the man's body Is In
Sweeping into a Ihree story frame,
building at I3! West Fifty-fourth street
the smoke overcame Owen MeKennn
and lleruaid Walsh, on the third Hour,
McKonna was dragged nut, but Walsh
had to be taken down a fire ladder by
the men of Truck 4.
The tenants of 137 and 413 West
Fifty-fourth street were driven out by
On the way to the tire the lender of
Unglni" 23 smashed the prow of n Tenth
avenue trolley car at Fifty-eighth
James Deslder was 2ti years old, lie
was unman led and lived with his
brother at 428 West Fifty-fourth street.
STUDENT KILLS PROFESSOR.
I.enitierK I'lil emlly Muii Interred b
Sperm) Cahlc lltaixitch to The Sl'n.
Viunna, June II. A Ituthenlan stu
dent named Zachaile murdered Llr,
Wiflklevvk-z, Polish professorat Lembcrg
lliilverslty, to-day, Tim crime Is alleged
to have been committed because of the.
student's nnger over Dr. Wldklevvlcz's
scholastic report, but It Is likely to have
political consequences and will cause
more venom In tho traditional animosity
of the Poles and Huthenlans.
An election Is now on In Gtillcla, In
which this antagonism Is a prominent
NEW YORK, THURSDAY,
ANGER AT AMERICANS
GROWING IN MEXICO
KcI'iimiI to lleeojriiize lluerta
.MANY IjKAVK TIIK COlNTItY
Northerners Suffer lleitvy
Losses Vain Appeals to
W.miiNirro.v, June 11 -Mexico l more
unconifortnble than ever for Americans,
ucconllng to ndvlces received In Wash
Ington. In rebel territory Atnerlcun
properties ore being raided, while In the
leglonr controlled by the Federal (iov
erntneiit Americans are targets for n
hostility which Is causing great un
easiness to them.
The nntl-American feeling has devel
oped tremendously In the last six weeks.
! Many Americans fear personal attaefcs
as a result of the hostility to M11 Wash
ington Government for its refusal fft
recognize the liuertn Government or
assist the provisional President In
strengthening his control over Mexico j
by means of a loan. j
The State Department received to-day
a despatch from Saltlllo that on Satur- '
day a refugee trnln arrived there with
many Americans and llrltlsh on board.
For tbfs train the foreign passengers
hud to pay tho rebels t:.",0P0 In cash.
The train stneterl from Cnnrenelnn.
I which Is occupied by rebels,
' lluratiKo Property re!rorl.
j Great destruction of property In the
- small towns, ranches and mining re
gions continues In Duramen without any
abatement. A large amount of Ameri
can property has been destroyed.
In other regions similar conditions
exist, the property of all foreigners suf
fering from marauders under tho guise
of the revolution.
While In the regions controlled by
the revolutionists the properties of all
foreigners are being despoiled, In the
'sections under the sway of the lluerta
' Government Americans alone are being
I singled out.
Americans arriving In Washington
ay that ever since recognition of the
1 Huerto Government by Great llrltatn
I the Knglishmen In Mexico have been
able to get anything they wanted, while
the Americans have been the target for
.tmrrlcaaa Leaving Coautr;.
Americans In business in Mexico who
j hnve withstood the disturbances of the
last three yeHrs are now leaving the
! country in great numbers because they
I find It Imposlhle to make any head-
I way against the public sentiment
Appeals for protection and reports
recounting the situation with regard to
I Americans are received every day at
the State IVpartment. The Adminis
tration is fully aware of what l.s going
on and the difficulties nndr which
Americans are struggling in Mexico
There is no Indication of the
policy of non-recognltlon Ix-lns aban
doned or altered, If the Presi
dent and his ndvisers ore con
templating such change they hnve con
cealed the fact, and In well Informed
circles' It Is not believed that there will
be any change In the next few months.
MEXICAN REBELS LOSE MANY,
Altnek of ZnpatUtn on C'hlrlla lie
palaril h Federal.
Mkmco Citv, June II. -The Minister
of War announced to-night that the
Zapatistas had attacked Chletla In the
State of Puebla. The fighting wan
furious. The Zapatl-tas were repulsed
with a loss of 300 killed. Twenty Fed
orals were killed.
Gov, Caatlllo-ltiito of Campeche has
Joined the revolution with a following
of hoo men. They dcFtroved the wire
less station at Campeche and seized
the Government funds,
Well Informed residents of Campeche
say the outbreak Is because of the re
nevvnl of un ancient feud between th'
powerful families of Castlllo-Hrlto
and Vnlcnxuelo, both of whuin are
numerous and well armed. The whole
State may take sides Willi the two fac
tions. Col. P.lvera and a majority of the
Federals escaped from Y.n cat ecus toward
Axuas Callentes. The taking of the
plnce was due to overcontldence on the
part of the Federals. The original fig.
lire of S00 cnsunltles Is supposed lo he
The rebels are celebrating their cap
ture of Zacatecas, but a strong forco
of Federals is rushing to the north to
attack them. It Is now Impossible lor
tin- rebels to reach Agnus Callentes.
The Government Is planning to-day to
wage a severe campaign against the
rebels both north and south of the capi
tal. It Is admitted that the capture of
Cacatecas and the defeat of the stronp
Federal force that defended the city are
a severe blow to the Government,
Hand to hand encounters were re
ported to have taken place every day
until finally the rebels gained a foot
hold In the city. The fall of the city
resulted shortly afterward.
C. 0. D. PARCEL POST ON JULY 1.
Amnnnt nn ttaph Parkane .No I Over
flflOf Fee tn Br 10 I'enta,
Washington, June II. Instructions
to postmasters were Issued to-day for
handling C. O. D parcel post pack
ages. Tho regulation will bo effective
Charges will he collected from nil
dressees on and after that date, pro.
vldcd tho amount on a single parcel
does not exceed 1100, Tho collection
fee will lie ten cents In parcel post
stumps, to bo nfflxed by the sender.
This fee also will insure the package.
The Bender will get 11 receipt showing
tho amount to bo collected, the amount
appearing alio on the tag attached to
JUNE 12, 1913. 'w
SUFFRAGE WINS IN ILLIN0I3.
HIM OltliiH' oles to Wi lie
eiilileK 11 dun .lul I.
SiTiMiKin.n, 111., June It. f,v a vote
of 83 to "iS the House passed this after
noon the limited Woman suffrage bill.
It now goes tn Gov. Dunne for signa
lure und will become a taw Jul) I.
The signing of the measure by the
Governor will make Illinois the first
Slati' east of the Mississippi Itlver to
give considerable voting power to women.
The new law opens the ballot to women
for all statutory ofliies and Presidential
electors ami on all (impositions submitted
to the people. Tliey will have .1 vote in
the election of Mnyors mid Aldermen,
but cannot vote for Governor or other
State olllci's created by the Stale Con
stitution, as this would reiiulre a con
Final victory for the women came
after a bitter two hour battle, In which
the opposition fought hard lo delay 110
tlon until next week, The opponents.
Ilgurrd that they would be able to kill
the bill If thev could prevent action
The passage of the bill marked the end
of a long campaign by women and their
friends Inside and outside the General
Assembly. The result was greeted with
an outburst of applause from thectowilcd
galleries and from the floor of the House.
SUFFRAGE WINS IN NORWAY.
HMI lilt Ilia Franchise In Women
Panaril liy siorllilna.
fpfciat Cablf Unpntch lo Thk St.x
Christian!, June 11. The Storthing
to-day unanimously passed a bill en
franchising all women.
CZAR WARNS KINGS OF
SERVIA AND BULGARIA
Criminal Strnrp:le Could Not
Leave .Russia Indifferent.
Sv'ttat Cubit 1'npatclrt to Tin: So.
Sr. PtrrcRsnt'itu, June II.- Tin- Cwir
has ent telegrams to King Ferdinand
of Ilulsarla and King Peter of Serviu
In which he deplored the fratricidal war
for which they ore apparently prepar
ing. He reminded the two motiarchs
that they had agreed that Kussla should
arbitrate their differences and appealed
to them to adhere to that agreement.
"I feel compelled to warn your Majesty
that war between llulgnrlii and Hervla
could not leave inn Indifferent. I hereby
make It known that the State which
begins the war will be responsible before
the Slav cause and that I reserve to
myself all liberty respecting the attitude
which P.ussla Will adopt In legnrd to
the results of such a criminal struggle."
Vienna, June 11 -According to the
.Vnr .tiriidhlnff Hulgatla to-day sent
an affirmative answer to the telegram
from the Czar asking that Government
to submit Its dlKpute with Servla to
The Hrtchiuit says that the Car's
telegram urged arbitration on ltulgarla
anil Servla and also requested as a pre
liminary condition that the two coun
tries should demobilize their armies,
I.0N00N, June 12. The Italkan situa
tion has not changed since yesterday,
though the tendency of opinion is
slightly more hopeful. The Czar's warn
ing to the Kings of liulgaria and Servla
Is expected to have .111 Important effect.
Nothing Is known, however, as to
whether liulgaria and Servla have
agreed to arbitrate their troubles.
There is an Increasing belief that the
Powers will send a Joint note to the two
countries urging demobilization. This
note will probably be sent to-dny
END SEAT HOG OFFENDS MAYOR.
Mr. innor I'miin ellon hy I'nli
Me Service Comiiilsalnii,
Mayor Gay nor believes that the Pub
lie Service Commission ought to compel
the stieet railway companies In the
city to prohibit "end seat hogging" and
standing 111 the aisles of cars' with
crosswise seats Tin- people who In
dulge In the latter piacllce are "often
offensive, even to the sense of smell,"
according to the Mavor.
These, and other thoughts about the
conduct of passengers on street cars
the Mayor embodied In a letter yester
day to Mrs, I,, '. Otinlup of 114 Fast
Klxhtccnth street. In his letter after re
ferring lo the "end seat hog" he said:
"Tlie companies even permit a much
more offensive nuisance. They allow
people to get Into these cars after all
the seats are taken and crowd Into
the narrow space In front of those who
are sitting and stand there. 1 need not
say how offensive this often Is, even to
tin- sense of smell. Tin' Public Service
Commission ought to compel them to
slop It. Suppose yiui make nn appli
cation to the Public Sen Ice .Commis
sion," WEST POINTER TO WED TO-DAY.
Hrldal larl Will Ore Van VnlUrll
hrrtt lirniliinleil Flral,
NKwnt'Rnii, June II, - Hubert Van Val
ltenberg of Detroit will be the first
member of the West Point class of
'13 to wed. The prospective bride Is
Miss Gene Walker Hoblnson of Hur
rington Park. She and other members
of the brldul pdtty will attend tho
graduation exercises ut West Point to
morrow, and Just as soon us the bride
groom receives his diploma granting
him his commission as a Second Lieu
tenant they will sieed In nutos to her
home, where the wedding Is scheduled
to take place 11 1 4 P. M.
It wns reported at the post to-night
that another cadet is planning to ho
married in the chapel immediately after
the graduation exercises. Members of
the family of the young woman to
whom the cadet is engaged denied that
her marriage would be solemnized to
morrow. GRKAT BEAR SFRINII WATER,
N. tr topptrml botUrn. AM,
Jf". ' "" 's' 'Kmuhji !
WERE NEAR DEATH
Survivors Tell of Terrible Snf-ferhiii-
I'OOlt slTI'liY K.ll.rsTKI
('apt. Itilsclier 4'ravtleil Into
Advent llav .St-nvinu ami
Coveretl With lee.
t'tttilt VrsiHitrK to 'I'm. Si
TnoMsoi:, Not way, June II. Stone of
terrible sufferings ale told by the sur
vivors of the German Aicllc expedition.
The friction among the members of the
expedition, which existed 'from the lime
they set out. contlnur among the sur
After the sepal atlun ami disappearance
of Mrs. Del tiners, Mossers and othels
who had been delayed by the attack of
frost bite from which Mr Iluedlger suf
fered, the latter and Ituve stayed In the
hut wlille the others tried to leacli Ad
vent Hay to get medical help. Muedlger
atid Have remained In the hut for seven
weeks without any news of aid coming
to them. Their lations dwindled until
they had but one meal it day of mildewed
oats nnd salt meat. They then deter
mined to try to reach the ship.
Ituedlger's foot froze and citimbled
apart piecemeal. Have made a me
chanical boot of scraps of leather mid
cloth which enabled Uuedlger Just to tot
ter along, but his frozen lingers gave
him agonizing pain. Fating only frag
ments of decayed food and with only
a sleeping bag to protect them from
the cold, the two men dragged on
through the darkness until they
reached Polehjetn In a starving condi
tion. There they found u few mouldy
biscuits from which they made soup and
rested for three days. They ultimately
reached the ship, Have dragging' Uue
While on the way to the ship Have
amputated the forepmt of his com
panion's foot and one of his fingers.
Meanwhile Capt. Itilsclier and party,
who had left Iluedlger and Have In the
hut. met furious blizzards and were de
layed for man.v weeks until three of
them decided to return to the ship. Copt
Itilsclier and a dog struggled on. sub
sisting for a week on a handful of bar
ley dally. After this they were without
food until they reached Tlrordesen.
Subsequently in continuing the Jour
ney to Advent Hay they fell through
the ice anil Capt. HltwiheV-fAM were
frozen. Nevertheless he kept on. and
finally reached Advent Hay In a fam
ished condition. Capt. Hltschcr was
deliiious and crawled on his hands and
knees, which were covered with Ice and
snow. The residents thought he and
the dog vveie polar bears. Two of the
other three who started for the ship
came through awful weathei The
TIGHT MONEY HITS EGG MEN.
Ranks I'm Down l.nnna on Dairy
Product In Mnraar.
Money stilngency Is having Its effect
upon tlie storers of butter nnd eggs.
April is the choice month for putting
away eggs, mid the holdings In New
York city now ore short 3.10,000 cases,
of thirty dozen to the case, of vvliot they
were a year ago.
Loans on storage eggs and butter
are made thiougli tlie warehouses by
certain banks. Last year the limit ad
vanced on ejrgs was $."i..10 per case, and
this jear It Is $4.50, and receivers have
trouble in getting this.
Tin- scarcity of money ! being felt
more In butler than In esg channels,
because It takes a laiger amount to
carry the stock. Last year was ad.
vanced per tub, while this year the
banks are trying to bold down to $12.
Certain larae receivers have contracts
In producing sections for the output,
and they must take it, As prices are
not high enough to make a profit, Mils
stock la put in the wiiteliou'es The
forty-nine warehouses reporting on but
ter June 1 showed an Increase of 3,32$,.
,",t0 packages over the same time last
year. It requires $40,000,000 to swing
the butter ileal Iii New York alone
PREACHERS SETTLE STRIKE.
rliiKlettniiil llnrliera llrliirn In Work
'I'o-iln; Through Ministers' tlffnrt.
l-:voi.i:wooti, N. J.. June 11 The min
isters of Fuglewood have accomplished
what the city Council cooldn't do. They
have settled Hie barbers' strike.
They have persuaded the boss hutiiers
to grant every demand of the strikers
here and in Cressklll and Tenally.
The kirbers struck for Sunday clos
ing, shorter bourn weekdays and u half
day olT once in two weeks. When the
eleven shops hen- closed everybody
with n beard was much upset. Tlie
Council tried to end the trouble, hut
couldn't. Then n committee of the Min
isters Association, the llev, Fleming
James of St. Paul's Fplscopal Church,
the Hev, Wayne Womer of the Metho
dist Church nnd the Hev. James G.
llalley of the West Side Presbyterian
Church, ended the trouble.
To-morrow the shops will open again
BALD HEAD CLUB TO CELEBRATE.
Iliilrlr I'll (erf Bnnil, Tnalmatrr
anil llnat for llnnquel,
Pittskieui, Mass., June 11, Hubert J.
(irr, president of the II.1I1I Head Club of
America, who was afi years old to-day,
called a nuetlng of the nttlccrs of thn
club to celebrate. Incidentally there
was a business meeting of the cluh at
which October 1(1 was sel as the date
of the second annual banquet of the
club, which will be held at Canaan,
Conn., In a hotel managed by a bald
John Hodemeyer, a bald headed edi
tor, will be toasttimster, und the six
Knrl brothers of Litchfield, Conn,, all
bald headed, will fiutilsh the music.
The club has a membership of ninety-ilz.
MAYOR READY TO RUN AGAIN.
Mr. linjnor F.tprelril In Annonnee
Tbeie was n report In political circles
yesterday that Mayor Gaynor would
announce within a few days his candi
dacy for a second term. He Is expected
lo write a letter In answer to many
Inquiries and Indorsements saying that
be Is willing to run again.
The lltislness Men's Committee, which
has been In the Held for Mr. Gaynor
lor some time, has been quietly work
ing up sentiment In his behalf, and,
It Is understood that the result of the ,
organization's activity will be made pub
lic before very long.
Some of the Mayor's fi lends say that
lie will undoubtedly be placed at the
head of. the Tammany ticket this fall,
but they also say that no matter what
happen.s In that- direction he will be a
uindldate. He is known to be anxious
to serve out another term In the olllco.
The proposition Mint Is understood to j
appeal most to tin- Mayor and his po- I
lltlc.il advisers Is to run independently,
a- he did four yea is ago.
MISS P0LNCARE MARRIED.
llHiiuliter of French Prriltlrnl Writs
')'' 'ablf I'ntateU to Tun Stiv
Paris, June 11. Miss Polncare,
daughter of President Polncare, was
tunrrled to-day to M. Damn, 11 civil en
Klneer. AD0LPHUS BUSCH 3D TO WED.
Will Unrry Mrs. Florener l. hum.
Iirrl, III Venra 111 Senior.
Sr. tiorm, June 11. It was announced
to-day that Adolphus Uusch 3d, grand
son of the wealthy brewer, Is to marry
Mrs. Florence Parker Lambert, divorced
wife of Miirlon I.. J. Lambert.
Ilusch hns been kept busy recently
denying rumors of his engagement. Not
long ngo he denied he was to marry
Miss F.ihfl Amorlta Kelly, an actress.
Ilusch Is 22 years old. Mrs. Lambert
is 3S and the mother of three children.
$700 LOAN BRINGS A MILLION.
Dr. Illarlrr Befriended a Farmer I. ml
Thirty Yrara Ao.
Wki.lston, Ohio, June 11. Dr. K. S.
Higley In the early '80s lent Churles
Froellch. n struggling farmer boy, $700
with which to complete his education.
Young Froellch entered n college and
finally was graduated as a mining en
gineer. Soon afterward he sailed for
Australia and was not heard from for
Dr. Higley, who had given up active
practice, was surprised one day eight
years ago when Froellch walked Into
his ofllce and repaid the debt of $700
with compound Interest.
After a stay ot several weeks In this
city Froellch returned to Australia.
Nothing wan heard from him after that
time until yesterday, when Henry K.
Therncroft, a barrister of Melbourne,
Australia, arrived In this city and noti
fied Dr. Higley that Froellch had died
without relatives nnd had left his en
tire estate, valued at $1,000,000, to his
former friend. Dr. Higley Is 70 vears
KEMAL BEY IS OUT OF WORK.
t'ormrr Head of TarkUh .Ny Of
fer In ISIvr KnRlUh l,rnn.
Sprout Cable Hetpatch to Tax Sox,
nrcHARKST, June 11. The following
advertisement appears in the newspaper
Minerva published here:
"Mehmet Kemal Hey, late Chief of
the General Staff of the Ottoman Im
perial Navy, gives Knglish lessons at a
M0T0RMEN THREATEN STRIKE.
Kmplner of Smith Street I. tne
Want Shorter Hoar.
The 300 mntornipu and conductors of
the Smith street line of the Coney Inl
and and Hrooklyn Hallway Company
are going to strike Saturday If h
shorter working day Is not granted
them, according to rumors current yes
terday. The men say they are working four
teen to sixteen bourn s day and have
demanded a ten or twelve hour day.
WANTED GEM BURIEp WITH HER
Wnninn'a Will Illrrcl That l.nekel
Itriunln I'nlouehrd nn Neck.
The will of .Miss F-dlth Wright, who
died on December 28 at Lurerne, Switz
erland, directed that her brother, Henrv
John Wright of Montclalr, X. .1., "dls'
pose of my body as cheaply as pos
slhle either by burial or cremation."
"My one and only request Is," snys
one clause, "that the gold cable chain
anil the gold locke.t with a single dia
mond set In Its centre will remain un
touched about my neck to be burled or
burned with my body."
LIGHTNING MAKES BOY WALK.
Roll lrlkr 'rnr Knar-Vear-OIrt and
llr Takes Flral Step.
William Drown, Jr., 4 years old, of
.South and Allen streets, Jamaica,
walked for the first time Saturday be.
cause, his parents say. a bolt of light
ning struck in front of their home only
a few feet from the boy,
When the bolt hit, Mrs. Hrown hid
her head In tier arms. Her non had
been sitting at a window watching the
storm, but when she looked up he was
running around the room. It was the
first time he had ever taken a step.
Ills father thinks some of the elec
triclty must have entered the child's
body and galvanized the apparently
MARRIES BY MOTHER'S COFFIN.
Mnuuhtrr Obey Mr, llaaaard'a Wlah
lief ore Smith Ornngr Funeral,
F,ast Oi'.anok, N. .1.. June U, Carl
J, Mallard of Arlington oni Miss Alice
O. Hazzard were modo man and wife
this afternoon hy the Hev, F, Cresvvick
Todd, lector of the ISplscopul Church
of HI, Andrew of South Orange, as they
stood beside the cotlln of the brido's
mother at the Hazzard home.
The unusual wedding ceremony woh
performed In obedience to the dying
wish of Mrs, Hazzard.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Willing to Issue Kinci'ftonc-.v
f uiTone.v rntliM' Aldricli
NO APPLICATION YKT
St'cit'tary Makes. Announce
ment to Remove Any Keel
inp: of rncertainty.
1 hint to nrsixKss woni.n
iAII That's Necessary h to
1 (Jive Itoquired
I ... . .. t
v isu t.Miio.N, .nine 1 1.--.-.ei-i eiai 3
McAdoo gave Impressive evidence In
nlght of the Administration's willing
ness to do everything possible to re
lieve any feeling of uncertainty In th
business world that niav exist on ac
count of the present conditions or fear
of the tariff legislation.
Mr. McAdoo announced that ha
"would not Imitate" to Issue $r,00,000..
000 of new national bank notes under
the Aldrkil-Vreeland emergency cur
rency act If the banks desired them.
This announcement, It was made
clear, wan given out tnetely to remove
any uncertainty that may exist In the
minds of bankers us to what Secretary
McAdoo's attitude would be upon ap
plications of this character.
Mr. McAdoo explained that his state
ment was not prompted by any spr
rial developments in the business world.
The full amount of emergency cur
rency authorized by the Aldrlch-Vree-land
act Is $300,000,000.
Vo Application Rrcrlvrd.
Secretary McAdoo was asked ,o-day
If any applications had been received
by the Government from national hanks
or currency associations for the Issu
ance of currency under the provisions
of the Aldrlch-Vreeland bill of May 30,
1908. He replied that none had been
The Secretary said the Aldrlch-Vreeland
act, passed five years ago, author
izes the Secretary of tho Treasury to
issue additional currency to national
banks and currency associations upon
the security of State and municipal
bonds ns well ns Government and bNii
under certain conditions to currency
associations on high class short time
In accordance with the act the Secre.
tary of the Treasury has actually in
hand $100,000,000 in new national
bonk notes which can be Issued Imme
diately to any national banks or cui -rency
associations applying therefor
and complying with the provisions of
The Secretin y said that he would
not hesitate to issue currency to any
banks making application nnd qualify
ing tinder the act.
f'bararlrr of Ihr .Note.
Mr. McAdoo explained that the new
currency Is of course exactly like exist,
ing national bank notes ami that if
such currency should be ltsued there
Is nothing In the notes or In the manner
of their delivery to Indicate that they
are special currency Issued under the
National currency associations have
been organized In various parts of the
country, from Massachusetts lo Cali
fornia, including the cities of New York,
Chicago ami St. Louis, and are now
qualified to get the benefits of the act,
which expires June 1, 1914.
No currency ever has been Issued
under the provisions of the Aldrlch
Vreeland law, Drlng tho financial sttln
goncy lust full bankers tried to get Sec
retar'y MacVeagh to let them nvall
themselves of the privilege extended
by the act, but he declined.
The $500,000,000 of notes authorized
under the law have lieen printed for
some tlmn anil are ready In the Trcas
ury vaults for distribution In case the
banks should care to call for them.
To Inspire Cnnfldrner.
It is believed that Mr. McAdoo's an
nouncement was Intended by President
Wilson chiefly to do everything pos
sible to relieve tho business world of
uncertainty and to Inspire confldonce.
I'p to this time there havo been no re
ports of serious money stringency, but
the Administration in acting partly with
an eye to the demands that will bo made
when the crop moving period begins.
President Wilson has been watching
with great Interest tho developments In
tlie business world In tho last week, and
his attitude has been and Is now one
of strong desire to do anything that he
can to aid In tho situation.
The Aldrlch-Vrcoland act wan passed
as a result of the panic of 1907. It
was designed by Its framers to serve ai
an emergency measure until the cur
rency system of tho country could be
revised and put upon a modern basis.
When the bill was passed It was ex
pected that tho report of the Monetary
Commission would be accepted and that
a currency reform measure would be on
the statute books by this time,
The -eettlng of thn Hcpubllcans
and the appearance of the Democrats
In control, however, etianged thn sltua.
The Aldrlch-Vreeland act, besides pro
viding for the Issuance of $500,000,000
In national bank notes, authorized the
organization throughout tho country of
currency oasoclationB to be compot4