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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 13, 1905, Image 2

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boys. It was said last night at Tammany Hall
that he -was prepared for college at Hotchklss
School. Lakeville. Conn., and played on the foot
ball team there. Later he entered Cornell, but
made little progress with his studies. He took
to Cornell several prixe bulldog*. Failing: to
enjoy the work there as much as he had ex
pected, he dropped out. and entered business
with his brother Frank. During his early school
days his father started him on a cruise on the
echoolßhip St. Marys, but as the vessel was
outward bound young Croker Jumped overboard
and swam ashore, a distance of more than a
mile. He was fond of sports, and gave much
time to them. ,
He went to the Crescent chip yards In July.
1903 and worked there for two months. He
left the yards In September, not liking the pro
fession which his father desired him to learn
While he was at the yards young Croker worked
in the department where the models are de
signed and laid out. When he went away it was
a^rprlse to Mr. Nixon, who thought that the
young man would become an adept in the busi-
John- Pox. president of the Democrats Club.
friends will unite to-morrow in a message if
M^ Croker assuring h,m that while we would
£3? as is is&s srasa
fro m c £ 'crXTwal .called from Kurope by
the shocking death of his eon Frank H. Crokei.
killed white speeding his automobile on the
Ormond Beach last January. Mrs. Croker It Is
eaid. has never fully recovered from that Mow.
Howard Croker. the youngest son, is with his
father in Ireland. Richard S. Croker started for
JnfweA last night to bring back .brother
body At the home of the family. No. - East
74th-- It was said last night that Mrs. Rich
ard Croker. although prostrated by the Informa
tion of the death of her son Herbert, was doln<
as wsll as could be expected. , . ~
The monthly meeting of the sachems and «*:
cers of the Tammany Society, held last night
at the Wigwam, adjourned after the Installa
tion of sachems and officers, out of respect for
the memory of young Croker.
Chicago Strike Gradually Losing
Serious Aspect,
■ Chicago. May 32.— The Employers* Association
to-day operated nineteen hundred wagons and
made deliveries In all parts of the city £ In spite
Of the teamsters' strikt Two non-union drivers
were assaulted and beaten, one of them so se
verely that he may d>ed. Beyond these cases,
there was no Interference with the wagons worth
mentioning. It required, however, a force of
four thousand policemen and deputy sheriffs to
afford security for the wagons and to guard
freight houses and stores throughout the day.
To-night the Team Owners Association, who
have favored the strikers, bluntly Informed the
teamsters that the strike was lost and that the
best thing they could do was to call off the
strike at once. A meetlrjr of the teamsters'
council was then set Cor to-morrow night, and
the strike may end there.
The funeral of George Pierce, a member of the
Department Store Drivers' Union, who was shot
by George L. Waldron. a special deputy sheriff,
is to be held Sunday.
President Shea of the Teamsters' Union has
ordered every union teamster In Chicago to at
tend the funeral. A parade is planned, in which
H is asserted thousands of members of labor or
ganizations will accompany the body. Members
of the Department Store Drivers' Union were
wearing to-day a button bavins this Inscription
inside a dtep black border: "We mourn the loss
of a murdered brother."
A coroner's jury to-day exonerated Deputy
Sheriff Waldron. The jury's verdict was that
Waldron phot Pierce In the discharge of duty.
Witnesses were produced who testified that
Pierce had struck a non-union teamster and
had made a motion as If to draw a revolver
against Deputy Sheriff Waldron.
All of the negroes and men Imported by th«
Employers' Association to take the places of the
FtrikTs aro being vaccinated by the City Health
Department. Twenty inspectors are working
among the "strike breakers," subjecting them to
vaccination! There are at present 100 smallpox
patients in the isolation hospital, filling every
cot in tlie. institution and taxing the attentions
of the nur.ses and physicians.
Reports on Assisted Emigration
Led to Trouble in Hungary.
According to th^ statements of several Im
migration inspectors at ..iu Island yesterday,
Marcus Braun, the Special Immigration In
spector, who is having trouble with the Hun
garian authorities at Budapest, expected this
friction before he left New-York. Previous to
bis departure he confided to h!s fellow Inspectors
that, although of Hungarian birth, he incurred
the hatred of tin officials of his native country
last yc-ur when on a similar trip he exposed the
methods used by the Hungarian government in
Bending undesirable emigrants to this country.
Bruun wag sent to Europe early this spring
by the Department of Commerce and Labor to
obtain Information and evidence against all
forms of assisted Immigration. He was par
ticularly Instructed to Investigate the conditions
in Hungary, where the government has a con
tract with the Cuna.nl Line, to the exclusion of
all other*, whirl-, provides that it shall receive
a percentage of profits arising pom the business
<3<"in» through th< transportation of Hungarians
to this country.
Mr. Braun is well known In Republican polit
ical circles In th!<! city. He is president of the
Hungarian Republican Club, and presided at
the dinner which was given last winter by the
club for President Roosevelt. It. was on the
President's recommendation; it is said, that he
■was appointed a special inspector.
Pudapopt, ilay 12.— Tha American special im
roigTatlon Inspector, Marcus Braun, of New-
York, who has been fined $10 on charges that
he threatened a jiolice ... detective,
who, he alleges, was tampering with his mail,
Fays that police stories rardlug his actions in
Hungary are fictitious. He has reported the
matter to the authorities at Washington through
th»» American embassy.
Consul General Chester is acting energetically
in the matter. Ho revested the chief of police
to make inquiry Into the matter of Braun's
treatment. This the chief declined to do. but
explained that he had not ordered a detective
to watch Braun. The detective's statements
however, show thnt Braun was shadowed
Astonishment is expressed hero at the pro
ceedings of the Hungarian authorities against
Braun, which are said to be a violation of in
ternational ruleE. Mr. Braun is awaiting a
communication from his government, and Am
bassador Btorer expects a message from the
Etate Department at Washington.
|To overcome that ailment
You require Nature's Assistance.
is Natures Own Remedy.
A ; mriy -Examine the CmptaU and tie that
ti U tnarhed £>108 ' fUVZT SALT; otherwtte
Vmt j koc« M« tlnterett farm 0/ flatten—
,«•;,; . TtITATIOS.
PrtpiTtdfcalj by J. 0. ESO. Ltd. # P2OIT
6ILT'-Wt)BKS. tonioa. SB. Ear.
by J. Q. El as Patent.
WaolMjJeor Me*.™. E. FonoiHA A C 0. ,26.
■.«•*». North '.Vi'l iim Btxiw,i, New YorV.
Battleships. Crmem and. Scouts
Under Separate Commands.
Bt Petersburg. May 33-Slnce the arrival In
the Chinese Sea of Admiral Nebogatoff. who .s
the junior admiral in the Far East, his com
mand is believed to have ceased to exist as a
saparate division. The fleet is now divided Into
three squadrons. Admiral Voelkersam. who is
second in rank to Rojestvensky. being in comm
and of the battleships, and Admiral Enqulst
In command of the heavy' cruiser squadron.
Xebogatoff has been placed in charge of an in
telligence squadron of scouts and converted
merchantmen. .
Japanese Vessel Strikes Mine Near
Miao-Tao Islands.
Che-Foo. May 13.— A merchant vessel which
has arrived confirms a report that the Japanese
transport SheyutPii, with 1,800 tons of provi
ejons, bound for New-Chwang, struck a mine
on May 4 near the Miao-Tao Islands. The en
tire after part of the transport was blown away.
The Sheyutsu signalled the merchantman that
she was in distress, but refnsed aid whea sha
ascertained that tho merchantman was a Chi
nese ship.
The captain of the merchantman, says that it
seemed impossible that the transport could live
In the storm that was prevailing at the time,
and he believes that she sank.
Washington Hears of Plans to
Make Place a Port Arthur.
[fbom Tnu tribttnt: srBEATj.j
Washington. May 12. — Information received In
Washington from what was regarded as trust
worthy source. Indicates that the next activity
between the Russians and Japanese will be in
the region of Vladivostok. It is learned that the
Japanese will establish a bose at Possiet Bay,
toward which a large body of troops is now
proceeding. It is expected that there will be
Joint operations between the Japanese land
forces and their fleet with the idea of imprison
ing the Russians in Vladivostok Harbor.
No further information is obtainable. The
War Department has heard nothing from tha
army officers who are with the Russians and Jap
anese as military observers, and it is under
stood that neither military attaches nor the
newspaper correspondents have been allowed to
go with the body of troops to Possiet Bay. It
is paid that no outsiders have had a chance to
observe the Russian defences at Vladivostok.
Military experts here believe that the attack
contemplated at Vladivostok will end the war.
British Ship Forced to Unload Con
traband in San Francisco.
San Francisco, May Vl.— Another cargo of
contraband munitions of war is held up here.
The British ship Deepdene. now loading at Oak
land wharf, has 2,527 cases of shells on board
consigned to Kobf; which will have to be taken
out of the vessel and left liore. These cases
were being stowed In a lower hold of the vessel,
with bales of cotton placed over them. Although
they came from Hamburg in bond and were
plainly marked manufacturers' materials, cus
toms Inspectors at Oakland became suspicious
and insisted upon opening one of the cases. In
pida were 4.7-lnch shells, already wired for
charging. As they were consigned to Kobe It
was plain that they were Intended for the
Japane»« army. The charter of the Deepdens
expressly prohibits the carrying of contraband,
fo thi captain sorrowfully gave orders to unload
the cases.
Kuropatkin Criticises Selection of
Officers and Men.
Cladgf •yadana. May 12. — General Kuropatkin
to-day criticised the system of mobilization and
the forwarding of reinforcements, saying that
better results would be obtained by completing
the units at present in the field than by sending
to the Far East new corps. The general said
that the authorities are picking the most un
desirable <">f the reserves, and mentioned the
case of the Tenth Corps, adding that when it
was mobilized, instead of drafting the youngest
reserves who had been called into service, the
oldest classes were chosen. He said further
that when the Seventeenth Corps arrived in
Manchuria it had only a third of its comple
ment of officers, and many of these were unde
plrabla. having apparently been shipped as a
The general Bald further that unattached
tronps BhouHL bo embodied into the units already
in the field, in accordance with the experience
nf officers who had seen the most Fervice. This
course, he added, would effect a great saving in
transportation, a.s a corps of 25.000 men, with its
baggage and trains, required the samo number
of cars as 100,000 men to fill tho ranks of corps
already In Manchuria.
General Linevitch has instituted company and
battalion drills to practise jassing wire en
tanglements and abattfs, as well as testa of
marksmanship and other exerci^ee.
Alarming Utterances Not Given — Russian
Officers Blamed.
Berlin, May 12. — The- "Frankfurter Zeitung '
to-day gives tha following version of the re
markß made recently by Emperor "William at
Strasburg to the highar officers after a review:
A.s we hear it, the Emperor tho day before
yesterday said to the officers after a review
that certain aspects of the Russo-Japanese War
emphasised the neceSHlty for sober, moral living
among the officers and men. lie pointed out,
also, tho significance ot the race groupings in
Ea>t AEia. which might become Important for
th>- (Jftrinan army.
"Th(» Strasabtirger Post" gives a version of Em
peror William's speech to the officers differing ma
terially from "Th« Burger Zeltungs" report, but
containing a number of other Interesting details.
The Emperor spoko for half an hour, and "The
Post's" report gives only coma of his most strik
ing utterances. Ho »^(i:
Young men In tha army must have more to do;
they must work hard all clay, so as to be thoroughly
fatigued by evening and want to go to bed' early,
instead of seeking enervating pleasures. The offi
cers' corps Is the soul of the army and muat ever
be kept In trim; otherwise the army suffers.
The present war furnishes examples enough of
that. The Japanese officers' corps is extremely ef
ficient, and, like the Japanese common soldier, ha«
etood the test fully. The Russian officers* corps,
on th« other hand, has completely failed, 'whereas
tho Russian soldiers have behaved well and fought
bravely. My son told mo Russian officers bought
up all the champagne in Klao-Chau. The soldier
In the field must accustom himself to an abstemious
life and dare not think of such things.
In regard to field tactics, it must be said that the
]«»ps<.ii .if the Boer war has been confirmed. One
must not orror one's self i a a target to the enemy,
nail vi making wr rct-cUiaa>attiidk aiu. mat not'
wait for pioneers, but the eoldiers must themselves
rVke the spade in hand.
The Russians have built splendid defensive works,
such as could hardly have been better mad« in
5?" The oldest defensive works, like pitfalls
and others, which are almost forgotten amon* us
have ISaln come into favor. Most important of. nil
a?e barbed wire defences, which were liberally used
by the Russians and caused the Japanese many
CS resn-<1 to supremo commandershlp. this war
aealn conflrms the old doctrine that many Ignore,
that in such extended battlefields the commander
chief must, above all things, not ko to the front
There he only has a view of the part of the field
nearest him. and completely loses oversight and
direction of the whole. In tho battle of Moukden
General Kuropatkin committed tho error of going
to the front. The Japanese commander in chief
Marshal Oyama, remained far to the rear, and
conducted from there a vastly extended, struggle.
He received telegraphic reports, gave telegraphic
orders and sat thore as calmly as a chess player,
making move after move. Kuropatkin completely
"ailed In this for the lack of a suitable position.
These remarks were uttered In the usual mili
tary criticism that tho Emperor makes to higher
officers after parades and man iiivres.
Official Report of Affray a at Zhito
mir—Forty Dead.
St. Petersburg. May 12— Tho official account
of the disorders at Zhitomir pays a general mas
sacre was only prevented by the energetic meas
ures taken by the authorities. It attributes the
outbreak largely to tho situation created by the
Jews and revolutionary agitators, citing the fol
On April 11 three hundred armed Jews aa
sembled In the state forest near Zhitomir for
target practice, and used a portrait of the Em
peror as a tarK'i- When the peasants, at
tracted by the firing, protested against this use
of the Emperor's portrait the Israelltt-s ex
plained that the Jews would soon govern Rus
sia. A fow days later a Jew struck a Christian
boy of fifteen "years in Hudltcheff-st.. and tho
boy used a penkr.ifo to defend himself. He was
immediately .surrounded by a crow 3of threat
ening Jews, and was only rescued by the police.
Still later, whUe several Jews, sentenced for
political crimes, were being conveyed to prison,
their coreligionists made a demonstration,
loudly cursing tho Emperor. In another in
stance tho Jews set upon a Christian who had
entered th«* Jewish quarter, covering him with
mud and beating him. They also forced several
shops to closi. .
The Minister of the Interior has also received
news o£ other cases in which Jews have insulted
and even beaten women. The Christiana are
greatly incensed and excited. Besides this, the
social revolutionists hava scattered proclama
tions telling Jewa that a ni.issa.ci'* is contem
plated. KverythlPg shows that the cruelti«3
were perpetrated under the Influence of tho
revolutionists, who axe embarrassing the au
thorities in pro venting encounters between the
Jews and the Christians. The Governors have
been instructed to urge the better < lass of
Jews to persuade their coreliplonists by their
conduct not to excite hatred against themselves.
Borne private reports from Zhitomir place the
number of persona killed at forty.
The Governor of Volhynia has raused the
streets of Zhitomir to be placarded with notices
that the troops have received instructions to
tiro on any persons Interfering with the Jews,
Reports of contemplated Jew baiting on May
14 in various parts of the empire are arriving
here. Proclamations are being scattered In all
uuartes, accusing the Jews of having inveigled
Russia into the war whh Japan. Quiet is re
ported to-day at Zhitomir.
Many Mills Closed — Servants Strike
— Jexcs Lark Funds.
Lodz, May 32.— The bakers here have struck,
and no bread can be obtained in tho city. Neigh
boring villages ara sending supplies. Some of
the largest mills In I-odz are closed. The domes
tic servants here have gone on strike.
The Jewish Benevolent Association, owing- to
lack of funds, has ceased work. Thosa seeking
assistance in their disappointment broke the
windows and furniture in the association's office.
Liibau, May 12. — A delegation of workmen to
day visited the employers and Governor, and nn
nouneed that there would be a general strike be
ginning to-morrow and continuing until Tues
day. The delegation guaranteed complete or
der. They asked permission for a parade of
workmen, which the Governor refused.
Moscow, Mny 12. — The congress of marshals
of the nobility has closed. M. Melnikoff, a
prominent member, said that the delegates were
not representative, and advocated a pan-Rus
sian congress.
London. May 13.— A Pt. Petersburg dispatch
to a news agency here reports the murder and
mutilation of a police Inspector and a gendarme,
at Schonoscha, in the EUzahethpol district.
Vi Han Eung Kills Himself at the Legation
in London.
London. May 12.— Yi Han Eung, the Corean
charge d'affaires here, committed suldda by
hanging at the legation this morning. He wrote
a letter this morning to the Corean Consul Gen
eral, W. P. Morgan, asking him to go to the
legation at once, as he (Kun^) was going to die
to-day. A few minutes lat> :■ Mr. Morgan heard
from a neighbor that Eung had killed himself.
The man had recently shown signs of mental
Recent Advance of $50,000,000 Likely To
Be Included in Bigger Loan.
St. Petersburg, May :2. — The $50,000,000
which Mendelssohn <fc < !o. agreed to advance
Russia on treasury notes for nine months, bear
ing interest at 5 per c^nt, will probably be taken
up about ih>; first of the year, when the money
market is In a better condition, by a regular
bond loan of considerably iarger dimensions.
Paris, May 11.—A dispatch from Bayonne, in
the southwest of France, reports that tho French
training ship Duguay Trouln has struck a rock
in Saint Jean dr Luz Bay, twelve miles from
Manila, May 1- — The army transport Buford
ran ashore yesterday while entering tho harbor
at Malabang, M The troops on board
were landed. The transport probably will be re
floati-d undamaged.
Limoges, May 12. — The entire municipal or
ganization of Limoges has resigned as a result
of criticism regarding conditions growing out
of the strikes.
Expressed by the President, Mrs. Roosevelt
and Secretary Hay.
Washington, May 12.— The President and Mrs.
Roosevelt In greetingr Count Casslnl, the Russian
Ambassador, at the tea at the "White Houbo to-day
to the delegates to tho International Railway Con
gress, expressed to th.> Ambassador in the most
cordial and personal manner their keen regret at
the news of his transfer to .Madrid and their good
wishes for his future. The President detained the
Ambassador while he emphatically expressed his
feelings on the subject, and at parting Bald be
would have a long talk with him at an early day
Miss Roosevelt, Vtoe-Presloenl Fairbanks, the
members of tho diplomatic corps and others pres
ent also voiced their regret. Tho Ambassador wag
deeply touched by the tribute.
To-night he received this cable dispatch from
Secretary Hay:
Bad Nauhelm, May 12.
Cordial felicitations on your promotion and pro
found personal regrets at your departure. HAY
Laxative rtromo Quinine. th» world wide Cold Turn
remo^ea tin, cam- Call for th» full mun« and "look
for siauntuj-f el U. \T. Orovfc lip, t [ Z--L
ivfo man ever justly
/|Bi\ ■"• ' accused a JDrokaw
X»p^ Suit of incorrect style
tf or inferior quality.
\ Our designers even in
5 tneir most original pro—
ft ductipns never depart
jh from the good form or
I prevailing fashion, and
as to quality, it is rare that a
manufacturer shows us mate
rials that do not conform to the
standards by which we have
been identified for fifty years.
Subway Station Just at ear door.
f .nflnnfd from flr»t page.
Plaintiffs an; informed anil believe when tht> syn
dlcate transactions of James 11. Hyde ;tJid Apso
ciates occurred, in which Japanese <\ p<>r cent bonds,
first series, were underwritten, plaintiff James H.
Hyde was In K.imi>o.. Participation In this syndi
cate was ciffrre<l to defendant personally and he
accepted, on behalf of James 11. Hyde and As?o
ciates, and personally mado the allotments to mem
bers of the syndicate, allotting to him.^lf a J250.W10
participation and to James 11. Hyde a like amount.
Subsequently a sub-committee of the executive,
committee of the ETqultable society, composed of de
fendant and ni'.e other, but not Mr. Hyde, au
thorized the purchase by the society of part of the
Issue of these bonds, and the purchase was made
while Mr. Hyde was still In Kurope.
These transactions were. In continuance of a cus
tom that bad existed In which the defendant had
been a party and beneficiary for many years prior
to the connection '>f James Hazen Hyde with the
society. In none of such instances was there any*
tiling Improper <>r Injurious to the society or its
Interests. The defendant in all instances received
and collected a .-heck for th 6 sum of money and
at tho same time us that received by the said Hyde
on each of saJd transactions.
As to the charge that said James Hazen Hyde
was in any way interested or concerned in the
United States Shipbuilding Company, the statement
la unqualifiedly false. He was never In any way
concerned therein.
The false and defamatory charges have had tha
effect of seriously impairing public confidence in
James Hazen Hyde, and in the society and its
manasemc-nt, and has affected Its prosperity. The
organization has been crippled, the business In
and notwithstanding the unquestioned sol
vency nnd stability of tho society, many of its
pollcyholders have become alarmed for the safety
of their Investments, resulting in litigation In many
of the States ami demoralisation among its em
ployes. All -.hese disastrous results and the conse
quent injury to the stock, of which the defendant
Is a trustee, are directly chargeable to the con
spiracy of the defendant nnd to his perfidy In at
tempting for his own selfish purposes to destroy the
value of the property Intrusted to his care.
The general complaint continues:
Plaintiffs are lnforme-1 and believe that the de
fendant has mado no effort whatever to induce
Hyd.- on his attaining the iqre of thirty years and
on the termination of the trust, or at any time, to
make a new settlement of the stock. The defend
unt h:ig for many months past been secretly en
gage.l in organizing and carrying on a conspiracy,
the purpose and effect <>f which, if successful,
would be to take (!.■■ power of controlling th" maJi
agement of the society away from the stock with
out tin consent of its holders, and to confer this
power ostensibly on the poUcyholders ot the soci
ety but In a form in which he expects to be able
to control such management through the proxies
which tho agents ot the society would secure from
poUcyholders, fecurlng the control for himself and
his relatives. Up to fho third day of February.
1906, this m«v< ment was conducted by tho derena
ant in secret.
Mr. Tail .11 ia introduced thus:
The defendant, who owed his connection with the
society and his prosperity to the friendship and
generosity of Henry B. Hyde, inaugurated the con
spiracy, joining with himself Gage K. Tarb«ll. tho
6econd vice-president of the society. All the overt
act?* :r. the conspiracy were* committed with tne
aid and connivance of TarbeH with the Intent to
secure to the defendant and Tarbell the control
of the society and its assets freed from tho rights
and cowera over the control of the society and Ha
assets* incident to the ownership of the stock of
which fhe defendant was on© of the trustee*.
"It was tha desire of Henry B. Hyde," says
the complaint, "as was well known to the de
fendant, thn.t the control of tha stock so placed
In trust, and the responsibility for the selection
of the directors of the society and for its man
agement, should remain In his descendants as
"long: as the law would permit."
The complaint rccitog how Mr. Hyde was sum
moned before President Alexander, who de
manded that he should resign. It tells how Mr.
Hyde, to prevent the destruction of the value of
the stock, offered to compromise by offering 1 to
have his stock voted for five years by the di
rectors, in the mean time steps to be taken. If
ry, to retire th^ stock anil to conserve
the rights of stockholders and policyholders.
Tho complaint says the board of directors de
cided to "mutuallze" the company and buy the
Hyde stock, and how they found that they had
no power to purchase it.
Tho reply of Mr. Alexander's counsel is largely
along the lines of recent statements from the
Alexander side. He declares that the plan of
mutuallzatlon advocated by Mr. Alexander
simply carries the original design of the charter;
to its logical conclusion.
Notwithstanding Mr. Hjde's recent statement
that Mr. Alexander would not be permitted to
resign his trust, It is insisted that Mr. Alexander
has "voluntarily resigned, as he had the right
to do under the agreement."
Every step in the direction of "mutualization."
It Is added, has been taken with "a sincere and
disinterested purpose." The "pretence" that Mr.
Hyde has "acted under duress' is characterized
as "absurd."
The allegations of the complaint are regarded
"as merely intended to create a false impres
sion and as utterly Immaterial to the main ques
tions Involved."
"The purpose of this action." says the reply,
"can hardly be to obtain relief in the courts. It
merely seeks to divert attention from the vital
question of giving to the policyholders the con
trol of their own property."
Mr. Hyde, it was learned yesterday, left town
for his Long Island home on Thursday night,
; in d, unless his presence is urgently demanded,
will not return until next week.
Owing to Superintendent Hendrlcks's absence
yesterday, his investigation was postponed until
Mr. Tarbell, it is said, will be examined either
on Tuesday or Wednesday, when he will bo
asked, bo report has it, as to his early business
career, his alleged practice of "rebating" and as
to the salary of his stenographer, who is said
to receive $12,000 a year.
In his examination by Superintendent Hen
drlcks. Mr. Alexander, it was said yesterday,
was asked if he had authorized the denials of
his sharing with Mr. Hyde In underwriting syn
dicates. The following checks made by Mr.
Hyde and payable to Mr. Alexander, by whom
they wore indorsed, were shown to Mr. Alexan
der it is paid: January 28, 1005, $12.52373;
April 28 HtO4, $2.98364; January 11. I'.hC*. $28,
266; July 80. 1902, $4.53188; July 11. 1904. $3.
20443; October 18, 1904, $5,16078, and June 1.
1004, $2,928.
As to the two checks, one for $28,26681, of
January 11. and th« other for 512J52373, of Jan
uary 23, for syndicate profits on two Japanese
loans, which Mr. Alexander had stated that he
had handed over to the .ashler of the society, it
appeared on his examination, It Is said, that
both went into his own trustee bank account.
On February 1. the day before Mr. Alexander
confronted Mr. Hyde with the memorial, ha
drew a check for these two amounts, which was
handed to tha cashier of toe society, it is nald.
The moneys paid to him on all the otner
syndicate transactions nre' still, it Is said, re
Frank Plntt said earlier in the day that Su
perintendent H end ricks might ask Attorney
General Mayer to take action against Mr. Hyde
if facts proved to be as they appeared. He
would not be Burprlaed if District Attorney
mT Since the Days of the Spinet " -A
jjJ/3 No Invention has worked such wonders in tho improve- jjajl
fca ment of the piano as our Patented Ppiril Pprir.er Automatic I *
toO Action Adjustment. It positir'iy overcome th» effects of &**,
En atmospheric changes, so ruinous to a olano— and no other "fQ
piano hns it. --■
KB And this Is only one of the details of our progress during VJ3
Q3 fiO years of piano making. Altogether they have given our f%*l
■ piano a world-wide reputation that places it In a class of it* fs£
Kj men among 1 the highest grade Instruments. Pre-eminently a JBa
fell} Home Piano, and evrnt part made in our own factory. Easy Baft
§£W| instalment terms and prompt delivery, no matter In what uyl
?Ky part of IT. S. you may live. Our handsome catalogue No. -""■_
gp! 82 gives full Information. Mailed on request. !j£J
Ipa How to Obtain a Grand Piano Free. g|l
U&J If you have not »«nt for a copy of th« "KRANnACri MOC- $Wn
|4MI TTTRNE." the latest musical utory by Joseph Gray Kltch»ll fa<lv*rtl»«4 HM
S3 In th« May ilaraxtnes), It Is not too lat» to obtain one. In It th-r<> »r« £.*:■*
«K\l Introduced flve notes, the best piano composition from which will tarn t=2f
Btr§ on» of our "Nonpar»ir - (Irani. Pianos. i»nt to th« • •i.-<-».«!«fT!l r-.m- »^3
ESS tfstant. freicht prepaid, to any part of th« V. B. This la truly a fas- BjS
H»S\ ctnatln* romance Th« X. Y. Pun In revlewlnr It wr->t« that It was StO
%£*?9 "... a delightful little book. elesantlr printed anil beautlfullr IX- m'Jjg
*|§i lu«ifratrfl . . a^ lnt«-r»^i inif as any of th» Sharlock Holtti»j kMP
_^^p series ■ . ." etc. Sent free on j-^tjuest with particulars of cnr.t».st. vKj
flj^V mm & BiGH> 233 10 245 L 23rd strs3i| *" 'L/im
You select from a lavish display of the most critically
chosen cloths, shown by any one "tailory" in the land. You
receive garments with all the up-to-dateness and "know how**
of making characteristic of clothes, costing double the price %
when you select an Arnheim made to order suit at $20.
Send a postal and we'll send samples and style book.
Broadway and 9th St.
II You Want
Your Children
To Know
what is going on from day to day, if
you want to protect them from the
gross and prurient details of news of
vice and crime, bring home The Nbw
York Evening Post. It filters or fum
igates the news of the police courts,
while it infuses interest into the day's
doings in the market, legislature, school,
court, camp, field, on sea or land, at
home and abroad.
It has more news and better told
than any evening newspaper, and its
editorial page and its review of cur
rent literature stimulate educational
processes in the home.
If you are not acquainted with it, an inqu'.ry veil
bring ■ sample copy to your door for one week
Wit f bratno fos
CARPET — -H. brown CO.,
n i H-b ii rtji* 221& 223 38th st -
CLEANSING 1 ml, ■L" is4i— ssth st. •
AIK. Alterinr. liclaylnr-
Jerome was asked to confer with Mr. Hendricks.
He said that at the time of tho receipt of the
first six checks paid by Mr. Hyde to Mr. Alex
ander. Mr. Alexander did not know that tha
Hyde syndicate was operating in Equitable
securities, and that Mr. Alexander put a stop to
the profits of the Hyde syndicate deals In
Equitable securities.
Spokesman of Agents' Committee Says "Talk
Is All Bosh."
■Baltimore. May 1-.— "The reported interviews -with
John D. Crlmmtns relative to the enforced retire
ment of President Alexander of the Equitable are
absolutely false." Bald Joseph Bowes, local man
ager of the Equitable, to-day. Mr. Bowes was
Fpokcsman of the agents' committee that asked for
Hyde's resignation. "This talk of forcing tho re
tirement of any officer.'" said Bowes. "Is all bosh.
Alexander is coming out of this examination with
flying colors, and It can be positively stated he la
not going to be removed by any of the directors.*
Of the members of the Alexander family holding
office, Howes said not one w;uj tho appointee of
President Alexander.
Wisconsin Defaulter Commits Sui
cide After Stealing $80,000,
Oconto, "W'la.. May 12.— Louis 11. Rons, a
trusted buyer of grain and hay for the Mc-
Eachron Company, produce dealers, la a de
faulter and suicide. He disappeared Wednes
day and was found dead In an abandoned barn
this afternoon. An investigation of his accounts
is being made, and it is believed his .shortage
will amount to from $$O.oou to $IGO.OOO. Tha
tlrst Item of discrepancy found on his books
was the purchase on the books of the oompany
and stile on biS private account of 10,000 tons
of hay at $8 a ton. It is possible that his opera
tions in other directions were equally extensive.
He was tho only agent of the company not
under bond, as he had been a trusted! employs
for twenty years,
The annual prises awarded to students of tho
National Academy of Dnslgn «rere given last night
at the exhibition ball In th.- Pine Arts Uiiiltllnß.
NO. HI West sTth-st. The Suydam silver medals
were given in tie anii.ju.- and lift* classes to Nor
man nay Thurston and .fight. Broil William
Levy received tho Llliott silver medal lv the Ufa
clasd fur men.
White Rose Tea is so strong
that it goes twice as far as Jap»
or China teas. Four cups of it-«
strong as you will want to drink
it— will cost you only a cent. It
is pure and clean, always uni
form and the best value for
your money.
One quality— the best. Black. Mixed
or Natural Green in sealed foil packages
onl y- ■ - -
Large package 30 cents, generous trial
package xo cents.
" Rain Will Neither Wet Nor Spot Tlksi"
In Standard and *•*•* Colors,
Stripe*, PlmU* mm* Cheek*.
Sold in all leading stoics by the
yard as well as in made-up Travel
ing Coats. Automobile, Rain and
Dust-Proof Garments.
For IMb. toy

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