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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 07, 1907, Image 1

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V OL - 1AV11....N 0 22,240.
KILLED AVIIILE DRIVING
(JIM CRASHES INTO TREE.
Auto Used as Ambulance to Take
Victims to St. Luke's*
Disregarding the friendly warning from a po
liceman. William Francis Coxford. fifty years
old. for two years a patron of the Narragansett
Hotel. Broad way and I*4 th street, started out to
drive In a Tilbury cart with his wife yesterday
Bfternoon, riding behind a big. fiery bay horse.
Ik>fore they had me far the animal ran away,
the cart swinging from side to side and finally
crashing into a tree at th>- intersection of Uiv
rrside Drive and Voi'i street. Mr. Coxford and
his wife were both thrown out. the former be
fpg- pitched lio.nd foremost into the tree just
ahead. His skull wj<s fractured in several
place*. H" died two hours later at St. Lukes
Hoppltal.
!t i the collision Mrs. Coxford was tossed to
. rif side of the driveway sin- was badly
ptunned and sustained severe lacerations of the
rcaip. besides cuts and bruises. At St. I-uke's
Hospital. *o which she was removed. It was said
ihnt ehe would probably recover.
Harry E. Guggenheim, a son of President P.
P. Guggenheim of the American Smelting and
Refining Company, who is a student at Tale.
happened to be noar -when the accident oc
curred He promptly turned his automobile
Into an ambulance and hurried Mr and Mrs.
Coxford to St. Luke's.
■id was Immediately taken to the
ng room and preparations were made for
n, but the patient's condition was so
m^ that it had to l>.-^ abandoned.
Ossf "d died about an h<.ir aft.-r reaching the
hesplta!. Mrs. Coxford. lt-an time, had been
In a private tt
When Mr. and Mr?. Coxford started out driv
ing Borne of the hotel guests noticed the nervous
action of th<"- big bay and wondered that they
dared to ride, behind him. A policeman came.
.ilons at the moment the. cart was pulling away
from the hotel, and he suggested to M|\ < 'oxford
that his horse -was hardly safe to drjve. Rut
Mr. Coxford laughingly replied that he had
driven the horse before and was quite pur« that
h*, could manage him. Then Mr. Coxford and
hi? wife drove away.
The big bay first started to run at loOth street
snd Riverside Drive, and after that Mr. Coxford,
though a big and powerful man. could not check
the animal. The runaway dodged from side, to
fide of the driveway, just missing several teams
coming; south, and suddenly, at 108 th street,
pwerved to the right of thr- rond and threw the
cart against a tree.
Frank A. Pctibar. of No. 344 West 72d street,
and Robert T. Leslie, of >To. ?54 Sixth avenue,
ran to the assistance of Mr. Coxford and hi*
•wife. Mr. Guggenheim, who was passing at
the time, stopped his automobile and In a very
few minutes the car had frffn turned Into a
temporary ambulance.
■When seen at th« Hotel st. Regis last night
Mr. Guggenheim, who was Just about to start
lac New Haven, said: "Th' horse was a high
spirited animal, and when T saw him ho was
prancing about In a dangerous manner. Mr.
oxford, in trying to subdue him. pulled too
hard on the right rein, and the horse dragged
the carriage suddenly Into the tree. Mr. Cox
ford was thrown out to. the ri^ht. add struck
head firsthand Mr»«. < 'oxford -was thrown to the
left of the vehicle, and was evidently not hurt
bo seriously/
Mr. Coxford was a member of the Old Guard.
He was a dealer In guns, having a place of
business at No. 110 Centre street. Mr? Coxforrl
Is about forty years old.
LYNCHING IX MARYLAND,
Xegro Who Killed Policeman Shot
ami Kicked to Death.
Cumberland, Md., Oct. o.— The first lynching
In the history of Cumberland, which took place
at an early hour thie morning-, hap been the topic
of penera] discussion, thouprh scarcely of • ■■!.-
A* -"".nation, to-day.
The shooting of Policeman AußU^t Raker on
Thursday nlpht by William Burns, a negro des
perado* while the latter was resisting arrest,
created much excitement, owing to the excellent
reputation of the officer and his well known
kindly disposition. His death on Haturday
morning uas followed by threats against th-j
regro. these coming as much from those of hi.s
own race as from the whites. Few, however,
seem to have thought a lynching possible, and
the police paid no attention to the rumors that
were afloat.
Only Deputy Sheriff Adam Hendley was at the
jail when, after midnight, a crowd of less than
one hundred men. a few of whom were disguised
Jn one way or another, appeared and demanded
the keys. These being refused, a telegraph pole
was used as a battering ram and entrance to
the building was forced. Other negroes in
neighboring cells were careful to guide the
lynchers to that of Burns, and there again the
battering ram was used. The lynchers found
their victim crouched behind his cot and. seizing
him by the feet, dragged him up and down stairs
Jnto the street, where, within a. few yards of the
entrance to the Jail, Burns was kicked and shot
to death.
The Rev. W*. Cleveland Hick*, an Episcopal
<Jergyman, did his best to save the negro, and
afterward protected the body until the arrival
on the scene of Judge A. Hunter Boyd and the
Police. Judge Boyd called on the crowd to dis
perse, and In this was promptly obeyed. The
bouy was removed to an undertaking establlah-
I'itr.t. Ten thousand persons are estimated to
have viewed it to-day.
WKISKEY SHIPPED AS DICTIONARIES.
How Bibulous Citizens in Ohio's "Dry" Cities
Ev/ide Prohibition Law.
IBy Tflegraj'h to Th« Tribune.]
•-rs, Oct. 6.— "Send oti evening train twenty
txo unabridged dictionaries, nineteen small dic
tionaries and seventeen hair mattresses!"
Wh»-n the new clerk In a wholesale liquor house
r«ul this order he decided the sender was Insane.
»>ut the old clerk understood it as well as a drug-
Btat understands a doctor's prescription.
In a neat package he placed twenty-two quarts
of ■rUsfcejr. which reprc-s-nted tho unabridged dic
tionaries; nineteen pints of whiskey, which passed
for the email dictionaries, and seventeen quart
battles of wine packed In straw, these being the
h*ir niaimuses. Then he consigned the shipment
"> East Liverpool, Ohio, where the local optton
'<w went into effect recently. Scores of similar
'■ •'prnents are made from Plttsburg etch day.
ProMMttaa in East Liverpool and ita neighbor
<Hy of Wellsvlll-?, wh'ch Is also "dry." In not a
y— i so far as prohibiting the use of intoxicants
roes. In addition to having liquor shipped from
'lttsburg as "dictionaries" and other things, about
five hundred men from the two cities go each night
"> Pittaburg or Ironton. Ohio, th« oth»r end of
tl,« "dry" *one, and drink their nil.
AFTER ALL, USHER'S THE SCOTCH
itii-' n.icli tho iijffhbaU famous.— Advt.
To-day, rain.
To-morrow, roln and colder; rsrlable nbul*.
THE PRESIDENT AND PARTY LANDING FROM THE
'STEAMER.
LOOT BANK OF &5,525.
Robbers at Sedden, Ala., Kill Sheriff
and Escape 'with Boot?/.
IPy T»l*prajih to Th« Tribunal
Sodden, Ala., nrt. 6.— Four masked robbers
looted tho First National Bank. of this place,
to-night o.t $575,525, shot Sheriff John Williams
dead as h« attempted to arrest them, and es
caped t.v means of a tendcar on th.- Southern
Railway.
The bold robbery and the tragic death of
Sheriff Williams have thrown the. town into th"
greatest excitement, and a posso has been
organised and is following the robbers, who fled
in a northerly direction.
A man who ■-■ • - passing the bank about 10
o'clock to-nlght looked through the darkened
windows and discovered th*» four men nt work.
He Immediately told Sheriff Williams. As the
officer reached the bank the robbers, who had
evidently learned of tho alarm, attempted to
leave. When Sheriff Williams railed on thorn to
halt they opened fire on him with a volley and
he wa.<» Instantly killed.
Bystanders who had arrived at the icem wero
terrorized by the m«*n, who ran through the.
streets carrying thefr booty with them and firing
jib they ran. They went northwara to the yards
of the Southern Railway, where they secured ,i
handcar. They threw their plunder on It and
ran it down a heavy grade, disappearing in tho
darkness.
FIFE IX BICYCLE SPILL.
Long Island Road Race Ends in
Injuries to Three Leaders.
Three men were hurt yesterday moon in a
col ision of bicycle riders, near the finish lin.>
of a ten-mile road race on the Merrick Road
near Springfield, Long Island. Twenty riders
had entered this race, conducted by the. Century
Road Club, over a five-mile course.
Five riders In the lead were approaching the
Poster Meadow Road, crossing In a final spurt,
when a big red touring car came along at full
speed. Joseph Risler, of No. 372 Reid avenue,
Brooklyn, who was ahead, swerved to allow tho
machine to pass and was Immediately run down
by Isaac Lewin, of No. .VM Herklmer street, and
Samuel Rein, of No. ."•'..". Butter avenue, Brook
lyn. Tho other two riders came along swiftly
and ran Into the three as they fell from their
wheel?.
Sergeant Cohen, ■■ r th< Jai laica ■
tion, and some of hia men soon responded to a
summons. A hurried call for an ambulance
wot in, and when T>r Crawford arrived ho
ordered Bisler removed t.. SL Marys Hospital,
where It was found that lie had received severe
fi.-a.lp wounds. Edwin Bluzas, of No. 133 West
L't;th street, after receiving treatment, waa
helped to a hotel near by. After I>r. Crawford
had attended to the bruises of the other riders
they went home.
CITY WORKERS LAID OFF.
Several Hundred In Queens Told
Not to Report To-day.
Several hundred employes i n various departments
of th« city in th« Borouph of Queens were laid oil
on Saturday and told not to report fur duty tins
•morning. It is thin drastic measure, waa the
result of a presentment made by the retiring
Queens County prand jury la.st week. In which that
ixidy declared it wa» a matter of common report
that there waa hardly ever an honest dollar's
work done by the varloux employes In that, bor
ough. Tho majority of those laid off were em
ployed In the Highway* Department.
In its presentment tho grand Jury said it had
come to it» knowledga "that there exists in the
minds of the taxpayers of Queens Borough the
general opinion that there 1b extreme waste al
lowed in the expenditure for the various worka
undertaken by the different departments of the
borough, so that there 1h hardly ever an honest
dollar's -work done for the money received; there
fore we recommend that a special grand Jury be
impanelled to conduct an Investigation Into the
management of the borough departments."
FIVE THOUSAND EMPLOYES OUT.
Pressed Steel Car Company Cuts Force Be
cause of Cancelled Contracts.
fUy Telegrai'h to Tho Trll/une.]
Plttsburg. Oct. 6.— The Pressed Steel Car Com
pany during the last week has dispensed with the
services of fly» thousand of Its twelve thousand
employes. Some were laid off Wednesday and the
others last night. As a result, the plant at Wood's
Run, instead of turning out ninety-nix eteel ears
each day, will produce only nineteen.
The present unsettled condition of the railroads
is responsible for laying off the workmen. Many
contracta have been cancelled, while In otber«in
stances the rallroada are holding back specifica
tions on cars that have been ordered, and which
cannot be built unlil the specifications are given.
Most of the foreigners thus thrown out of em
ployment are hurrying to the coal mining towns,
where they will be welcomed, as thn mining com
panies have not enough men successfully to operate
their mine?.
A CHANGE OF TIME TABLE
To Long Branch, Astmry Park and Point Pleasant,
via Pennsylvania Railroad, will be made October S.
— AavL
XEW-YdfeK. MONDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1907.-SIXTBEX PAGES.— ...ißKffi.vrLs-.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT AT MEMPHIS.
TELEGRAPHERS AT ODDS
SMALL FIGHTS STRIKERS.
Will Veto Leased Wire Call and Up
hold Contracts with Brokers.
With fhe Arrival of 8. J. Small, of the Commer
cial pelegrapherß' Union, In this city the strike
against the Western Union and Postal companies
has taken a new turn When Small was h< re last
he was In harmony with the leal strike leader?.
but now there are differences of opinion between
them, especially in regard to calling out the leased
wiro operators by local No. 18. on Wednesday.
Small attended a special meeting ••'. local No. 1<!
In Clinton Hall yesterday, and said that neither lie
nor any of the other national officers would sanc
tion any s'rik» which would Involve the hre.-.klng
of contracts. Befon I - took ■■' ■■ floor th« meet-
Ing was anxious to know hat hi v|»ws were, an d
would tint listen to any of the other speakers until
he^had 'hf»»»n heard from
"I want to get the sentiment's of Urn mni here
Ht first hand. 1 ; he saM. '/especially those representa
tive, member* who have expressed themselves In
favor of <>r opposed to the leased wire strike bef..r»
1 say anything."
Some of tho Wall Street operators were hlsned
whe n they began to talk against Btrlkliig. James
J. Marsh, who 1r employed by A. Brown & •'„., B ald
hCwes In favor of limiting the strike call to tho
employes of thorn- who .^jcti'd agreements after tho
first day of th« strike. \V. M. Wolf, K. I-'. Martin.
Andrew S<it<T nntt others declared 111 favor of nuk
ing tho Mrik* K.-nmil in order to «ln. They wer.j
applauded when they mentioned tli- word # > > .rike."
PrcsUieut Small tl.e:, spoke ukulii, and paid that
In no circumstances would th« national «>iH.-er»
a«r>-., to tlii abrogation of any contracts.
•'.we have done everything possible to bring the-
Mrike to a close on itn honorable basis," ii«r sal. l.
"It Is not necessary to break contracts in ord r r to
win. M'icti as I r.«r«t It. from how "n it will be
absolutely necessary for me to refuse to discuss
quentions ii« to whether negotiations are. pending or
not. Vhe last hix weeks have demonstrated the
Impossibility of preventing leaks ii the efforts to
keep private a number of plans. Nona of them ha.s
been carried Into execution in consequence.
"While I will not say whether any plan Is pend
ing or not, ><?t if there should bo any plan, in order
to prevent It from miscarrying I would not mxkf it
known. I think, ■ •■••.■• that thi ; -!-ik" will ]<•■
over before the end of tho week, and tl it It will
end In a victory for our organizations. Thnt is all
I can say now."
When Small linished speaking ho left th« hall,
followed by nevi i i others. No comment wan made
on l.is remarks, but after he hail gone the action
of the union in ••nlllnp the Mrike of th<: less* d wire
men ••i Wednesday was reaffirmed.
Chairman Russell of the board of strategy. in Ills
speech said thai there was a good prospect of win
tUng, though they were In the eighth -.'..••■k of the
strike, which the employers thought would not last
a week, ii" announced that the circular with a
request to the locals in other cities to Join In tho
strike of the leased wire men would be sent to<
every local throagbout the country.
The officers of the union wen not Inclined to talk
much after the meeting. President Small, beyond
Baying thai he would veto the strike if It went Into
effe<\t. would talk no more, about tho leased wire
men. He said that the publicity given to the visit*
of Thomas and Russell to President-Roosevelt In
Oyster Bay and of ICahan and Dougluss to United
States Labor Commissioner Nclll at Washington,
which happened at the same time, had done harm.
It looked as if the two delegations bad crossed
fingers in the eyes of the public.
It was officially announced by the telegraphers
yesterday that 16,000 messenger boys in this city
will k<> out on strike. The order, it Is understood,
comes from Chicago, and it Is to go into effect to
day. Aside from the fact that the noj s are going
out in sympathy with the telegraphers' union, they
demand ••■'> eight-hour day, two and a naif cents a
message, free uniforms and extra pay for Sunday
work.
It la understood that this strike has been In con
templation for several weeks, but it was decided by
tho officials not to take any definite action until
the return of President Small from Washington.
TRAIN HITS CARRIAGE.
i —
New Yorker Hurt and Woman Com
portion Killed in Maine.
I By Til— to The Tribune. ]
Portland, Me.. Oct. Miss Elizabeth Sparrow
Peek, twenty-sis years old, daughter of Mrs.
Benjamin B. Peck, of this city, received in
juries from which she died a few hours later in
the Maine General Hospital, and Oliver M Har
ris, of the Deertng, Millikcn Company, drygooda
dealers, of New York, son of Benjamin P.
Harris, was j.erhaps fatally Injured when a
buggy In which they were driving waa struck
by a Maine Central train and completely demol
ished last night. t '
The accident happened at a lonely wood road
crossing In Falmouth. a suburb of Portland.
The horse was frightened by an automobile, and,
becoming unmanageable, ran In front of the
train. The animal was uninjured. The injured
man and woman lay unconscious in the ditch
alongside the track for some time until Mr.
Harris regained consciousness and. crawling to
the road, hailed a passing wagon. Mr. Harris
haH a possible chance of recovery to-night, al
though his skull is fractured.
FIGURES ON BUBONIC PLAGUE.
San Francisco, Oct. 6.— Yesterday's Health Board
report shows the following totals in the bubonic
plaguo situation: Verified oases, 07; deaths," .;;;
cases recovered. 2: remaining. under treatment, 33;
cases suspected, 81.
THE THOUSAND-DOLLAR ARCH OF COTTON BALES.
fPrctonniphs by Trt* PI torlal Veiv» Company.)
CIGAR DEALER' KILLED.
POLICE MAX SHOT HIM.
Stories of How Manufacturer Met
Death Differ.
Isaac. .TafT~, the Junior member of the firm of
.Tafffl it Co., cigar manufacturers, of No. 1004
Gates avenue. Brooklyn, was shot and Instantly
killed last night by Patrolman Shuttleworth,
of the Ralph avenue station, In Saratoga Park.
Halsey street and Saratoga avenue, Williams
burg. The story of th« fatal shooting, as told
by the patrolman and the reports from eyewit
nesses differ.
Recently several complaint? have been mad*
to tTie Ralph avenue station about rowdies con
gregating in th« park and around the entrances
and insulting young women and passersby.
Patrolman Shuttleworth had been instructed
to break up these gangs. He said that Fas!
night about twelve of these tough* wer« annoy-
Ing people In the park, and among them waa
Jaffe. ■'•■■ policeman t..i,i them to move on.
They did not obey his orders immediate!: . H ■
then placed •"". under arrest and was starting
off to t!:e tat lon with him. when several frjenftn
•if the prisoner came to his rase It was said
that they punched the patrolman and took away
his night stick. They kicked him and beat him
with sin own stick, th«» policeman nay>
In tho light. Jafffl broko away and ran across
the lawn. Shuttleworth said he drew his re
volver and fired in the air. Jaffe dropped In his
tracks!
Shuttleworth was Immediately surrounded by
• threatening .rood The prompt arrival >>f
Captain Sternbrook i » t •. • 1 the resarrea from v.v
Ralph twenue station probably ».,%.•.! th
.!•••. The < r. .\> .1 fteattered about the park

all din
An . , ;...
KoHpltal. litu Its services were not n<
Th« ambul men Burgeon said that JatTe had bet n
■ ■ intly The bullet struck the young
• tb< om c of the brain
• - !••"!*■ «a • remoi . ii to the Ralph ave
• itlon In tl ■ | Shuttleworth
waa Immediately placed under arrest.
In the station house several eyewitnec
I up i" the shooting told
Captain Sternbrook a dlffereni stor>*. They
said that Jaffe waa going througb tli» park
when Shuttleworth told him not to walk % on the
lawn, .lan*.' turned and said something to the
patrolman.
The witness,?! say that Bhuttleworth used
abusive language In talking to Jaffe and han
dled him roughly. Jaffe protest) ; against the
manner In whloh be was i«it»u: treated and said
jokingly: "Don't ruin.' my clothes: so. I'm golns
my girl." •The patrolman, according to
the witnesses, started t.> take Jalfe to the sta
tion house, when the young man tried to break
away. Finally he succeeded In wrenchtog hlin
seU away and ran toward the entrance to the
park
They told the police captain that Shuttleworth
then drew his revolver and tired straight at
Jaffa
Word was sent to the young man's home, and
there was a pitiful scene at the station house
when Jaffe's mother arrived anfj saw the body.
She was completely prostrated '
Patrolman Shuttleworth has been on the force
since 1S!»6. He was appointed on October 53
of that year. When he was asked about the
shooting he held to his first story, and did not
seem to realise that he might be arraigned on
the charge of homicide.
MANY ARRESTED AS BLACKMAILERS
Thirty-three Italians Seized by State Con
stabulary at Brownsville. Perm.
PiItSbUTK Oct s.— Thirty-three Italians were ai*
rested at Brownsville, Pena, near here, to-day t>y
:ui mbers of the Pennsylvania state ronatslmlaij la
an endeavor to break m> an alleged biuckinuiiin<
s.ii i. ty. Ths arrests followed the reosspi <>f threat
ening letters by a number of merchants.
MRS. MARY J. HOLMES DEAD.
Rochester, Oct <"• -M:s. Mary J. ih.im<.-?. well
known authoress and contributor to many ssaga
sines, dlid thin morning at her home in Brockport,
Monroe County. Mr.-' Holmes had been visiting
M. ir her birthplace, nt Brookaeld, Mass., and
wan taken ill at Albany on h>>r way borne. Daniel
Holmes, her husband, who became ill about the
same time .is his wife, has not yet recovered.
YALE PLAYER SEVERELY INJURED.
New Haven. Oct. 6.— Henry M. Wheaton, of Phil
adelphia, who played left halfback- on the Yale
football team In yesterday's game with Syracuse,
was taken to the Yale Infirmary to-day. Battering
from Injuries received in the game. He was tackled
and thrown violently to the ground, sustaining a
severe injury to his side. He will not be able to
be out for two weeks, it Is stated. He is one of
Yale's best players this year.
KILLED IN GAME OF FOOTBALL.
Salt Lake «'ity. Oct >;. Eugene M Bourne. Unr
tp,. i t \ears ohl. died yesterday, the ftrsi T'tah vic
tim of football this season.
The Most Glorious Tralte of the Tear, via Hudson
River Day Line in October. See advs.— Advt.
ALL SAFE OX VMBRIA.
A Rough Voyage — Sea Damages
Bridge—The St. Paul's Trip.
Queenstown, Oct. ♦►.— The*Cunarrl Llim steamer
Umbrla, which sailed from New York on Sep
tember '2*. arrived here to-day. The vessel ex
perienced heavy weather from Sunday until
Wednesday. At ■". o'clock on Tuesday afternoon
■ huge- sea struck her and badly damaged her
unoccupied forward bridge. Nobody was in
jured.
All on board the steamer were well, except the
boatswain*! boy. whose leg- was broken last
Wednesday, and a fireman, who was injured on
Saturday.
The passengers who landed here were sur
prised '•> learn of the alarming: report* that had
been in circulation concerning the L"mbrla. The
vi — later started for Liverpool.
Captain Charles said there was really nothing
to cj\use fear in the weather experienced by thq
I'mbria. There was no alarm at any time, but
the speed of tho vessel was reduced on tad
day?. Tuesday's run being -•"•" knots, the steam
er b»injr stopped for three hours.
The official time of sailing was given by
Lloyda .i« I<>:2."> a . m. Greenwich time, which
corresponds with 1° . «" «- 1. -. v Irish tune. Tim
LusTtania was abeam of Daunfa Rock at I".' 1 !
n't ... Irish time.
'herboui >;. Oct. ♦». — The American Liwe uteain
shlp St. Paul arrived here to-day, seyen hours
late. She encountered ■■>'.< storms, during
which heavy sens swept her decks clean. The
funnels of the St. Paul were thickly I listed
with salt.
THE LI 'SIT ASIA'S -SPEED.
Quick Run to Queenstozvn — Slower
Time from Daunt s Rock.
Queenstown, Oct. t!.— -The Cunard Line steam
ship Lusitania, win. sailed from Liverpool for
New York "ii Saturday night, made a rapid pas
sac* to this port, averasin;? 1M knots. The ves
sel left here for New York at l«>:'J-"» o'clock tins
morning.
I>n I ...ar.l Stean ahlp I. .
to Crookbaven, Ireland>. Or! 6, '•
Lusitania a ! 1 '-'*• Rock,
iiaving s !■!•■ the run .'t .> speed .>f U>.'.»_: i
uh( r ia hazy and Ihe wii ~l wei I
MORE RIOTS IX ODESSA.
Many Jews Brutally Beaten Eigh
teen Sent to Hospitals.
Odessa, <>• f. 6.— Deaptta the precautionary
measurea tuki-n by Governor General Novttsky,
the Unionitea after the funeral to-day of M
Palflnsky. assistant chief of the aeciel ,
renewed their anti-Semitic outrages. Oeveral
.Jewish tearoosaa were ranssji kiwi, anil many
jews wore brutally beaten, it r>H ■:_ necessary to
send eighteen to hospitals. The police dispersed
the niol>. hut mads no arrests.
The correspondent of Ths a Pros*
w hii>> on liis way to tii»* this dispatch, was
stopped in a .l.irk street by siv Unionitea, each
wearing s different uniform, and roughly >>r
dered to halt. The correspondent was per
mitted to proceed, one -.f the men remarking:
"We att> monarchists, and beat only Jews and
revolutionists "
IXCREASE IX EARNINGS.
Gain Shown by Ohio Railroads De
spite Two-Cent Fare Late.
Columbus, Ohio. Oct. C— The reports of thirty-
Bine railroads operating in Ohio, just submitted
to the State. Hallway Commission, show that
the two-cent passenger fare law has in tin
main operated to the railroads' advantage.
The reports for the fiscal year ended on June
00, 1907. show an aggregate net gain on pas
senger receipts for these roads of $1,332,282,
compared with earnings for 190(1. which year in
cluded three. months' operation under the two
cent fare.
Only ten of the thirty-nine lines reporting
show a decrease In passenger earnings, and,
this aggregates only S5T»,G4r>.
•- 1 —
FOTJR HTTNDEED IN QUARANTINE.
Case of Smallpox Found in Hospital of Uni
versity of Pennsylvania.
Philadelphia. Oct. 6. The tmpplMl of th" UsJver
sity of Pennsylvania waa auaraatlasd to-nißiit b<»
• it waa discovered that Ttarry Vnnkuu. a
patieati lim.i developed smallpox. About two aaa
dreO patienta and a« many eaaajssyea are .-hut up
In th* institution.
Yankun was a sailor on board the British steamer
Vienna, which came here from Fayalr A mate or
Vankun died on board the boat of small pox. and
Taakun was one of those delegated to bury the
body. The vessel is now at a Delaware River
wharf. Yankun was taken ill yesterday. He has
been removed to the municipal hospital, and every
precaution has been taken to prevent the spread
of the Oiaease.
I'liKi: TIIUKK CENTS.
OUT FOE BEARS *TO-oit .
PRESIDENTS FIRST HUNT.
Sunday Spent Quietly in Camp on
Bank of Tensas Bayou.
[By Te>Kraph to Th*- Tribune. 1
Stamboul. La., Oct. »».— President Roosevelt,
and his hunting companions spent a quiet Sun
day in camp. They did not attempt to do any
hunting, but passed - the time reading and
tramping in the vicinity of the tent,-'.
The President's quarters are in a bis 10 by 14
foot tent, pitched upon the bank of Ten?as
Bayou. There is ■ wooden wall around the tent,
and a good solid board floor has been built. He
alee pa In a common stationary bed. but is aa
comfortable in every way aa if he were in his
own apartment at the White House.
When the President and his companions
reached camp yesterday they found "Ben" Ulley.
the noted bear hunter, already on the spot. L.l!
ley came up from Texas in response to a hurry
call sent to him by John W. Parker, who is act
ing: as the President's host. He arrived th«» ~
nJght before with his best bear do«?, but un
fortunately the animal was hurt on the train
during the trip, and probably will not be abl>>
to participate in the hunt.
LUte? has the repufation of being the great
est hunter who ever lived in Louisiana. He ha-»
kiUed '"hundreds of bears." according to popular
report. He always follows his dogs on foot, no
matter how fast or how far they go. In th «
winter time he goes sockless to keep his feet
dry. according to his ..id friends.
Lilley has lost two wives through hi.-> affection
for the woods. Although as good and kind as
any husband vrhen at home, he frequently starts
out on a hunting trip and forgets to come back:
again for am asm! months. Mrs. Lilley No. 1 and
Mrs. Lilley No. 2 both agreed; that they woull
rather have no husband at all.
Assistant Secretary Latta. who is quartered
at the home of !.•-•« Shields, the manager of tho
plantation, will visit the camp for the first Uaaa
to-morrow morning, before the President start-*
out on his initial hunt. The Secret Service men
are !ivinff at the home of Hardy SteKsasasr,
who conducts the Parker plantation store, an;i
the press association representatives are th»
guests of George K. O'Hara. who owns the saw
mill at st.i!,iLoui.
Manager Shields of the Parker plantations
has presented to th* President a handsome bay
horse, but he will not use him when on th«
hunt, trained ponies being supplied for this
purpose.
Scouts express* cor.fldenc that some bear will
be bagged, and they are even more assurin; on
the subject of venis-on. They say the woods ate
full of deer at the Virginia, variety, but the dis
quietiits: rumor has gone abroad that many oC
them are dying of the disease known as "b'acte
tongue.*"
The party will be augmented to-morrow by th->
addition of a Mr. Metcalf. a guest of Mr Mi -
llhenny. and Mi Parker, who will escort th^
msro tifar hunter. Holt Collier, who will best;
with him twenty-one of his own d"??. There
will he. therefore, three professional hunters i;i
the crowd— Collier. 1..i11-v and a negro tarn* I
Brutus Jackson. All have their own dogs.
JEWELRY FOR BAIL
Waielte*. Rings and Lockets Left at
Station by Auto Speeders.
There were watches, ring*, diamond lockets.
chains, in fact nearly everything; seen in a jewelry
store, on the desk of the West ttfth street p.)li •»
station last ni»;i.t. It was not confiscated loot. km
proper) left there by owners of automobiles »hi>
did not have $100 in cash to put up for their bail..
One. owner had iH ct-nta in cash, and so lie gay*»
a diamond rins. and another left a diamond locket
in whlcU tlitre was a picture of a pretty younic
m
All of the arrests wcrx mad» by bicycle police
men under Lieutenant Casey. Thr> squad spent tii»
day on the upper West SiJ>? avenues.
Edward D. Hubbard. a broker, of No. 203 East
Slst street. wai» on* of the first to be caught. Ha
didn"t have the $!'•> and so he left lila gold watclx
and chain at the station house to insure Ma appear
aoca in court this morning. Dr. Victor Nelson, ■■?
N> ITT West CSth street, also gave hia watch asj
balk
Wilii3m T. Welznoth. a contractor, of No. 54 Veal
C 3.1 street, pullod out ■ cents when he was taken
into the station house, after having been arrested
in AmsterJam avenue. He gave his diamond Ting.
W. K. VANDERBILT, JR.. ARRESTED.
Policeman Says He Was Driving His Car
Faster than the Law Allows.
William K. Vand'Tbilt. jr.. fell Info the hands of
the Long Island City police last evening on a
charge of sp.ed!r.g his automobile through th-»
streets. He was" arres;ed after a lively chaae whictt
extended ovtr more than twelve blocks.
Mr. Vanderbttt Sad his chauffeur were ♦ only
occupants of tke machine. They wen evidently ia
a hurry to get across to Manhattan, and Mr. Vand^r
bllt was driving the car himself. Not ant Mr.
V. rbllt was arraigned in the 4th street polii->»
station and ipivi- his name did Bicycle Patrolman
Ewera know the identity of his prisoner. Mr.
Vanderbilt said that he was hurrying to get to
New York, as l dM not know he was going beyoml
the Speed limit He was operating the car himself,
so lie deposited »•• as cash bail for his appear
ance In the Long Island City police court ■Mi
morning. \
INJURES MAN AND SPEEDS AWAY.
Woman in Automobile Orders Driver to Put •
on Full Power.
Michael UcCann. of No. 411 West ."s\t street. wa»
knocked down and seriously injured by an auto
mobilo at Seventh avenue and Vhl street last
night. The woman passenger in th*> car ordered
her chauffeur to put on all speed and she aaaassaji
arrest. The car went «o fast that bystanders
were unable to read the license number.
Dr. HUlmar.n. of Roosevelt Hospital. attended
McCann and removed him to the hospital, where
It was found that he wan suffering from a fract
ured skull and internal injuries. Later he waa
transferred to Bellevue Hospital. He will recover,
the doctors say. --V
AN INCIDENT ON THE MINNESOTA.
An Intoxicated Japanese Locked in Cabin —
Put Ashore at Nagasaki.
Nagasaki. Oct. ♦».— On the trip of the steamer X.'V
Minnesota, carrying Secretary Taft and hi* j
party from Koh»* to this port, a Japanese* pas- t
senger was imprisoned in his cabin by order of J,
the captain of the vessel, on account of his / >
suspicious actions. He said he was a member [ '/
of the Taft party. He^was turned over -to the VA 1
police here. It was found that the man was in- Mi
toxieated. The incident was exaggerated Into [Vi;
an attempt -to injure Secretary Taft. \\[
POLAND WATER. NATURE'S CURE. '
Purest Spring gSVatar In the World. Park & Tit. V
ford. Acker. MernW * Condit Co., Poland Sunasi
Co., USD Broadway. N. T.— Ad\t.

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