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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 27, 1908, Image 4

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riLLIWHAST 0\ STAND
JEROME HEARING BBGV
!Mncs* Tell* Hmc He Took Bribes
os Juryman.
The *n«1 luarinp in (he investigation of the
•harccs made by William F. Kinp against FT!
Irlte Attorney Jerome was held before ox-v hief
•udce Andrews of the Court cf Appeals ycstrrda J
£5 nC In the audienco room of the Public Service
:ommte=ion. in the Tribune Buildinp. ._.,,_
XetOUm H. TiUin E h« F l. who 0 * '^r;";.
nanv bribes from the Metropolitan Street
romp-ny for ac«n, in its
«ri^. was the ,-hief witness. Both I- ranklj nPiera
™n,clfor the minority stockholders' co-nmtec mjC
Street K.ilwy
Jerome pave tht- witn-ss pruellinc cxanunation.^.
.-, .neciae ptMin«» JJ»T~
M firs, vaeitaliaa af Ihe rt«*« "**i^J
„« U n TMi hasto.io with tt-r- 1 "
? vidrncc v,l>ioh a t ore ttae ««^S?iSSS
.onvicUon. that this evidence was put
; hat »hen TllUnshast went to Justice ■ y
M. at once arre,,od ami,' « th Attorn , y
-The claim was made that £^""2 indlctmer . t
feductod to investigation « .that «»^
in such a way « to discredit **^&SSS£
nthcr words, that Mr. Jcrorrc the
ran^ S battie and not the battle <v the pcop.e.
After Stanley Bass, an agent of the <« n^
h.d been i. the rand jur>- room, It « > P«^d
;hat the vouchers showing payments "LjJ^W
not been destroyed. Notwithstandins satisfactorj
action was not taken." .
After some evidence had been taken •?«**'*
what cast, Tflltoshast had acted as juro ; . the
Utter was pat en the stand. He testified that 1.,
had served as a lieutenant Ml the 6rth l '" ited
EUta Colored Infantry, having been appointed on
Ik. recommendation of General O. O. Howard. He
blso admitted that he had been sentenced to two
i^T imprisonment for forrery. and that he had
Hpnd DM years In the penitentiary for im-
mating a juror.
Tillinphast «iid that once while serving as a
lijiM he bad met a court officer named Alex
ander Smith. The latter cave him to understand,
lie said, that there "would be sorocthingr in it for
liim" if lie would afire. to render a verdict which
"mu=* pa one way." Smith, hi said, save him
money when the case ma finished, and told him
that he wcuTa V* to the -Metropolitan office" and
*rranjre to get more.
Later Tillinghast said he went to the company
aiaßM and there met Ql—m and Stanley Bag's.
"Georpe Baa told me." said he, "that it would
1* inadvisable for me to continue po-ng there, as
1 ir.irfit coxae in contact with counsel for the other
tide." He said he had not seen Ambrose J. McCabe
there, but that he had seen two lawyers, Mr. Lit
tle and Mr, Pal' '' " . but had not talked to
either of them.
TOUagbast tOEtifiod that he was paid for every
case in which he sat as a juror for the Metro
politan, and that Mr. Ban; generally paid him.
When Hr. Pierce asked the witness whether In
thought attorneys for i; •■ company were aware <•»
his bein^ "under .influence" Mr. Jerome protested
vigorous-ly.
■ I have no desire to throw: any obstacle in the
way of the witness," exclaimed Mr. Jerome, "in
as far as Ids ■taseaaeaKß allude to myself, but when
It «m»« to making statements about reputable
eentlriiK'n. that ■- another -matter. We should not
make it possible by a! »>' misconception to connect
them la anybody's mind with wron^doinc."
-1 was accepted without question by counsel."
raid Tillinphast. "When I'd be called to the box;
I'd mn? Uacc sitting behind counsel. He'd lean
over aTjtl say homcrhing to counsel when I an*
called.",,- „
Mr. Jerome a.?aln objected, a.nd said it was wrens
to let counsel for tlx.i company be thus attacked by
jr.r.uciid". Mr.- Andrew* -rr-plied that the tviluess
cvuld ■bate -facts.
The Diatiiri Attorney then put the witn^p
through :-■ severs croas-examination. Tfllinghast
taid that ■,<- ■» c now both sorry for and ashamed
of i.'« conduct in accepting bribes. Mr Jerome !i«l
the witnrss tell about Mi arrest and imprisonment
-„ impersonatins a Juror.
After the District Attorney had finished with the
■HBaeaa an adjournment was taken until ? o'clock
this ir>orninF During th» hearing Justice Dowltng
told th«» District Attorney that he would not ad
journ the special srand jury which mi investigating
traction affairs for two weeks, as the latter re
quested him la la Mr. Jerome therefor" has to
&pp*ear before this jury every afternoon that it is
in Fesrfon in the execution of his official dutiee.
As this make? Bf.trrr.oon sessions In this Investi
gation impossible. Mr. Andrews may hold night
teSsions hereafter. To-morrow, *>s the grand jury
if: not in pessJon. he will hold both morning and
afternoon <a?s.=i-n!--. Mr Andrews is determined to
conduct the inquiry as rapidly as possible.
NEW3UEG MAN SHOOTS HIMSELF.
.Puts a Bullet Into His Brain Soon After
Registering at Grand Union Hotel.
Albert Hornback. fifty-five yean of »b". of N>w
burp. N. V . Bbot and killed himself in a room at
the Grand Union Hotel yesterday.
Hornback resistered at the hotel at ?,.Z(t o'clock
vrsterday afternoon, and soon after going to his
room called for a maid. He gathered up touie
newspapers, which had bean thrown <m tno bed,
„r. told bet la take them out of the rr>om. As
eh*; rea/hed the head of the stairs, about half a
minute later, sb«- heard a pistol shot, and. rushing
back, found that the door had been locked.
"When the manager and th« house detective broke
into the room they round Homback lying on the
flfwir. a revolver beside him and the blood posjriag
from a wound behind his risht ear. Before the
-_- vby.sician arrived the man died.
No letters or papers giving any reason for the
> all Ma were found.
Newbjrs. M'.r' h X.— Albert Horuback wa« book-
Veepcr bsj a transfer company here. He had been
111 all winter and suffered from spells of depres
tion and melancholia.
«~ - i
MOVE TO INSPECT THOMAS MINUTES.
Alfred Laaaarha . counsel for E. 1?. and O. F.
Thomas, appeared before Justice Plan chard, at
thr Supreme Court, yesterday to move that be be
Bcrarietad to inspect she minutes of the grand jury
w2;iefc Indicted the Thomases. Justice Dowlinß a
Ter o -.-.--. ago denied a motion to dismiss the in
,.,._... j-. v-, Blanchard took th» motion
under *ilv!?er£ient.
NEGRO REGIMENT AT DESTINATION. ■
<• t«T.T.. X. V.. March ?6.— The 24th Infantry.
tli*! tirst negro regiment ever stationed east of the
Mtaataasjal n'.ver. pasted through this city this
n:<»rnln^ on the way to Sackett s Harbor. The
headquarters band and two battalions took post
it Madison Barrack*. ■acavatfa Harbor, and tha
J«i UallaJiun was sent M Fort Ontario. Oswego.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
The seventeenth annual exhibition of. the
neoa'f Art Club will open at the Baurr-Kolson
ligjtflerlM. No. M Flftfc avenue, with a reception
. n ;U- afternoon of April 1. and will continue for
uu froefcs.
1.2u <• McCabe was arraigned yefclerday in the
To*» 3» Court, charged with larceny, and remanded
i-n examlnaUon on Monday, ball being iij..-<i si
w.vjO. arfalch v.a- faraJsned
lueor?*- M. Palmer, the Democratic leader in the
Assembly, who is a candidate for the Democratic
..oasination for Governor, will speak to-morrow
ii'.shl nt the ineHint; ot the Tammany General
Ccmp4Ue« at Xo. ... Bi I Has street.
Vi?<«u!it jCaatua ¥anrtrt diictior-getieral of th*
U^aßese KxiHjiitiou of 1812, has accepted aa in
. ir-tion to speak beCsra ii:" Civiu* Kuruni a. Car
;;tpie Hall u?*.i ... and mm discuss Uw c<iuca
liwnal and fjiduslria: reiations of Japs i unii
America.
BROWNSVILLE ONLY!
Negro Orators Join in Praise of
Senator Forahcr. -
Negroes gathered in Columbia Hall, in West
«9tb strret. last night, and after the. drum crops had
accustomed the audience to a loud sound, speakers
were Introduced from various parts of the coun
try, and the noise continued.
Handbills announced that the meeting was to be
in the interests of proper negro representation at
th« Republican liana I Convention, but it rapidly
dpveloped into a free-for-all discussion <}l the Pres
ident's action in discharging the negro troops f«r
shooting up Brownsville. One speaker said no man
could l.c elected President "against the vote of the
colored man."
Senator Foraker was referred to as "the nobleft
Roman o, them all-God bless A*m!— for he cer
tainly did do his level be-t to do for de colored
man." The Republican - party was charged wM»
many. sin*. "The flas that. docs not protect," was
an oratorical tidbit that received some biases and
an -Oh. dear." from a number in the gallery.
Archibald Grhnke. introduced as betas from Bos
ton and Washington, said: "Do you know what
Mr. Roosevelt would say if he heard these
speeches? He'd say. 'Let them blow off" steam.
It'll make them meek when election time conies
round.' He thinks th* mgro will never desert the
Republican party, and 1 guess he's about right.
We haven't sot any political sense. The Irishman,
he's pot it-born with it-even the Dutchman nas
it. but we've got rone. The negroes said forty
five years ago. 'We don"t need no sense— Marse
Lincoln can set us free.' We don't Been to move
so. you could notice it."
A resolution was adopted asking the negroes "to
?iand up !ik<- MS for their civil and political
,ight«:.-' to ■^eaaeanher Brownsville," and. among
other thinps. it spoke of Kovaker a? "worthy to
tili the shoes of Lincoln."
CHICAGO GRAFT SYSTEM EXPOSED.
City Defrauded for Several Years by Alleged
Crookedness in Water Department.'
Chicago. March 26.- A system of robbery and
raft involving city employes and business firms
and covering several years has been uncovered
in the Water Department. As a result two em
ployes. Including a division head, were removed
yesterday and thirty-eight subordinate employes
are slated for discharge. Some of them may be
indicted for complicity [a the thefts.
Through the u?e of tampered meters and the
connivance of city employes it is alleged that sev
eral large corporations have defrauded the city of
hundreds of thousands of dollars in water taxes.
At the same time the employes of the meter di
vision, to which the scandal is confined, it is- said
have plundered the stock of supplies, selling meters
to Junk dealers and bartering material for drinks
in saloons. The payrolls of tlie division were
found padded wit!: Mien and incSßipetents. The
force, which originally numbered two hundred
men. was reduced yesterday by Superintendent W.
J. McCourt, of the water bureau, to fifty.
RECEIVER NAMED FOR PATI BANK.
Italian Financier Still Missing — Many
Threats by Depositors.
Achille >!.,:■.!•■. ■ director of the Italian Cham
ber of Commerce, iras appointed receiver of the
I'ati bank yesterday by Judse Holt, of the United
States Circuit Court. In spite of the statements
of Pati's relatives that he would appear and take
charge of the affairs of the bank, be is still num
bered among th< missing:.
An excited crowd of Italians surrounded the bank
yesterday and many threats wen heard against
the lives of Pali and his son. It i- thought that
the bank will be opened in a few days.
Timothy D. Sullivan said yesterday that he in
tended suggesting a Mil to the Legislature to
briii^ the smallest business as well as the largest
under the supervision of the state banking laws.
He Introduced three such bills when he was a Sen
ator, but none paired.
PATRICK CALHOUN INDICTED.
San Francisco, Marcli 36. Three indictments, each
containing three counts, against Patrick Calhoim,
president of the United Railways; Tlrey L. Ford,
HJHi'al counsel for the «=anio corporation^ and
Alirahnni K'i' '". former political toss of': San Fran
cisco, secretly voted by the grand jury last night!
nor" fu'fi with Presiding Judse Bturtcvaul thi
morning.
; • «
DR. MACKENZIE LOSES DIVORCE SUIT.
Aft'T b«'in£: out over three hours, the jury before
Justice Plata**. in the Bupnnn« <*otirt, which h.-<d
i>"en hearing the evidence in tlie suit for absolute
divorce brought by Dr. James C. Mackenzie .-'gainst
bis wife, Mrs. Carrie Mackenzie, brought in .-< ver
dict yesterday afternoon that absolved Mrs. Mac
kenzie and, on In r counter suit, said that Dr.
Mackenzie had been guilt: of adultery with Mrs.
Hose Kussbaum on divers occasions.
ALLIANCE REALTY COMPANY DIVIDEND.
Th*» directors of the Alliance Realty Company
at a meeting yesterday declared a dividend of Y\
per cent, payable on April ft.
HAHN WINS PLACE ON COMMITTEE.
An order was signed yesterday by the Appellate
Division continuing the order cf the Supreme
Court in granting a peremptory writ of mandamus
against the Republican County Committee, order
ing the names of members from the ISth Assembly
District restored to the roil of membership and
alto the name of John J. Hahn placed on the roll
of th" executive committee.
MANY AT BENGUIAT SALE.
Th» <" was an excellent attendance yesterday at
th*> second afternoon sale or the Benc.ii-ii collec
tion of modern and antique rags st ,he Fifth Ave
nue Galleries. No. MS Fifth avenue. The m lots
told, mduding a line of the smaller rugs, brought
$7,457 •"'•, of which a Sennah rue brought $270. A
Kerman carpet brought the same price, while a
BUar carpet and a Khorassan carpet brought |2S*
each. Mr.-. W. S. Staats and C. H. Baldwin were
among the most extensive buyrrs yesterday. The
;„:■«•• rugs will be sold this afternoon and on Sat
urda3.
NO POLICE ThANSFERS YET.
<;>neral Rinsharr. intimated yesterday morning
that there might be a lot of transfers, but he
changed hi* mind. He Is still Investigating the
charges of alleged craft nude by ••The World,"
but lifts not as yet put anybody on trial. He said
h» had not yet decided to transfer Lieutenant
Ayres and Detective Hughes, of Deputy Commis
sioner Hanson's vice squid. Deputy Commissioner
Baker visited General Blngham yesterday, which
led to the report that :--oni<: of the Tenderloin po
lice would be sent to Brooklyn.
PUBLISHER OF "SOCIETY" RELEASED.
Franklin Lawrence, publisher of "Society," who
was arrested on ,he charge of obtaining money on
false pretences, was discharged yesterday by Magis
trate. Barlow in the Tombs Court. The Magistrate
held that Harry W. Harris, who made the charge,
bought an interest ha the paper with his eyes wide
open and that no crime had been committed.
«
TELEGRAPHIC BUSINESS NOTES.
Outline, Okla., March -t>. — The corporation com
mission, after a !i*:arins to-day, reinstated the
Fort Smith tt Western Railroad and rescinded Its
previous order ousting it ironi tl*-> state. The
railroad had refused to put Into effect m. two-cent
a-mlle schedule, asserting that by bo doing it
would lose money. It may BOW charge three cents.
Philadelphia. March Charles G. Gates, of
New York, son of John W. Gat«-s, the financier,
has sold his seal on the Philadelphia Stock Ex
ehang< for $*.000. Ti-,<- younger Mr. Gates became
a member of the exchange in 1904.
P.eadinj;. l'enn., March 2»J.--Th<: Heading Hallway
Company to-day Indefinitely suspended three hun
dred men sit lif car and locortiotiv«; shop* here
More, it is expftCted. will be laid off. The com
nany's monthly payments here have dropped from
$/...■. to less than $200,000.
Chicago. March "C. — The cost of ail meat, >■'■-
oepUag veal. has been increased during the last
two days trom 1 to ■' cents a pound. Farmers,
owing to their ehioping of all available stock dur-
Iru; the recent financial panic, are .--aid by the
packers to have exhausted iJk: supply, and bow
will not re.:ii» the. benefit of (he increased price
offered by packers.
Plttaburg, March K. Word was received here
to-day that thirty-seven sheet mills at Vander
piiJt. pen,,., would resume operations on Monday
employing 1.300 men.
■iti'Hi. r<nn.. March 2»>.-^The ansjratajra and
miners of she Central Pennsylvania Mtuminuus
rnal ttetda nift here to-day and aamod Qm old
wjio scale fur one year.
NEWYORK DAILY TRIHINK. FRIDAY, MARCH 27, 1008.
NEW U. T. BOND ISSUE.
(onlioued from flr«l p»«*.
ported to the board of directors*, unanimously
advising and recommending that such purchase*
be mado. -•• -'
(3) The action of th*> board of directors In au
thorising and making ouch purchases, In each In
stance lias been in all things ratified and ap
proved by vote of the stockholders of Hits com
■'iii In the judgment of this board any suit or
action at law or other effort to cancel or rescind
or otherwise question the validity of any of saM
purchaser would be unwise, unwarranted and
detrimental to the interests of thin company, and
as a matter of business policy and management
of this company this board is opposed to any
such action, suit or question" being commenced
or raised in the name or on behalf of this com
pany. -■.-•-•
<:. i This board is without knowledge of any
interest of any director of this company in any
of the 105.000 "shares of the Illinois Central Kail
road Company, purchased by this company from
Messrs. Kuhn. Loeb & Co.. but. on the contrary,
Is informed by said firm «nd believes that no
director of this company is or was interested
with them in any wine in said shares.
Resolved. Second, that the secretary of this
company be and he i? hereby directed to send
forthwith to each of the persona whose names are
signed to the communication above mentioned a
copy of these resolutions as an answer to said
communication.
MCLTJRE SUIT GOES TO JURY.
Judge Hough Says E. L. Phillips Is Entitled
to Damages.
After the jury in the federal court had been out
three-quarters of an hour yesterday considering
tho case of the suit of K. L. Phillips, president of
the Union Refrigerator Transit Company, of Mil
•tt'auUee. against the S. 3. McClure Company, pub
lishers, to recover JIOO.OCO damages for alleged libel.
Judge Hough directed that if a verdict be reached
last nißht that it should be scaled, and would be
opened this morning: at 10:"0 o'clock. This suit for
libel R rew out of mi article by Tiny Stannard
Raker published in "McClUje'S Magazine." In which
Phillips v.as accused "of accepting commissions
Illegally, and was alas said to have been a lobbyist.
The terms -private graft." -lobbyist" and "smart
money" were used by Mr. Baker. Judge Hough.
in charging the jury, declared that these terms
had a libellous meaning, even as a point of law.
In the railroad investigation by the Wisconsin
Legislature the term "lobbyist" was used without
opprobrium, the court said, but never in New York
State, and the jury must determine whether the
term, published in New York and circulated all
over the country, was one that held plaintiff up to
ridicule, obloquy and contempt, and to what mone
tary extent. The court declared the use of the
term "private graft" as applied to the acceptance
of commissions "was a libel upon the plaintiff as a
matter of law; the language private graft' ad
mitted of no other than a libellous interpretation."
Judge Hough said that the plaintiff v.as entitled to
damages, actual or compensatory, for libel, and
the jury was to determine the amount.
QUIETUS ON -LA QUESTIONE SOCIALE."
Mailing Privilege Annulled— Threat to Pub
lish. It Under New Name.
Washington, March 2*.— Following the bearing
held yesterday, the second class mailing privilege
of -i_i Question* Sociale." an Italian publication
issued at Paterson, N. J.. was annulled by the
i-. stofßce Department to-day, budovieo Caminita.
editor of the paper, appeared before Third As
sistant Postmaster General Lawshe yesterday and
admitted his responsibility for the articles > which
caused Postmaster Genera] Meyer U> declare the
publication unmailable.
Translations made by the Postowke Department
show that nearly all the issues of the paper con
tained obscene and indecent matter, and were al
most entirely devoted to inciting and defending
violence, riot. arson, murder and assassinate a.
•1i,,. deeds of violence committed by anarchists
were commended in its columns, and in extolling
the work of Czolprosz, the assassinator of Presi
dent McKinlry. th< paper refers to him as "the
hero of Buffalo.'" Other publications of like char
acter will be proceeded against by the Poetoißce
Department,
Pater on. N. •'.. March 31 (.Special "Us Qwe.-=
tlonc Soclale" will not )>e issued to-morrow, but,
uncording to Francis Widmar, who in the absence
of the editor, liodovico Caminita, is in charge, and
Alb' r(o Ouabello. the leader of I«i Questions
Social*-, group, the pel v.ill :" : remain sup
pressed.
"We nill riiii'ii^ii IT under ;' r « name, if ne ea
sary." < ;n.i!.eHo declared to-day.
QUIETS PUPILS WHEN FIRE STARTS.
The presence of mind of Miss L,«>n3 T^aiy. a
teacher In the public school in I'pper Tuckahoe,
probably paved the lives of her pupils yesterday.
■Then flames suddenly burs* forth in her room
some of the child, -en started to go down the nar
row stairway.
Miss Leary, v : •> .->t. the danger, placed her
self before the doorway and calmed the children.
Then she inarched them out of the burning
building quietly, sending a pupil to tell Princi
pal ItichardHoii about the fire.
Although the building was filled with flames
and smoKe, Miss I^earj', using pails of water,
managed to extinguish the flames before the hose
company arrived.
TAGGART RE-ELECTED.
Indianapolis. March 88.— Thomas Taggaii waa re
elected I )'"'iin>< i ati>- Naticiiiii Oommftteenian from
Indiana to-night !>y the newly elected delegates to
th* national t-onvention.
ARRESTED FOR THIRTY BURGLARIES.
Four defectives, revolvers in hand, broke into
a house at" No. *: Broomo street. Newark, iat<
last night, and after a light arrested .lames Rob
inson, wanted for many burglaries, including the
robbing of the homes of Judge diaries F. Herr
and Alderman James Gaffney. A loaded revolver
and a black mask arere found on Robinson. The
police say he has robbed thirty places. He wad
betrayed by his brother.
DUKE DE CHAULNES NOT SERVED.
Justice Conlan. in the City Court. decided yester
day that the Duke de Chaulnes, who married Miss
Theodora Shouts recently, had not been served in
the suit brought against him by James Cayanaugh,
a tailor, through James F. Hanalgaa. as assignee.
The claim was for $1,345 for ckthati and $655 for
interest. Counsel for the duke said that he had
not been served with the summons in the suit, but
that it had been his cousin, Karon I-ouis do Cande,
Who had been served when entering Mr. Shouts's
house two days before he sailed.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Mua .7an»t E. Richards on "Current History" under th«»
auspices of the National Society of United States
DmigUt*n or 1812, Delnwnlce's, 10:!.". a. m.
The R«-v. Dr. William Carter on Milton's "Parad!«#
boat*' for On benefit of the Amt-ricaii Female Guar
<iia.n Society and Home for the Friendless. Hotel
nasa. 11 a. m.
Meeting of Women's Demo, Club, Huffman House,
.'> p. in.
Meetlac of tb« a/omen's University Chtb, No. 17 Madi
son Square North, 4 to •> p. m.
John Spargo on "Unemployed Women and the Industrial
Crisis, at annual meeting of the Women's Trade
I nlo.i league. L-»bor Temple, No. '2iZ Ka3t tvlth
street. 8:1."> n. m.
Dinner of the- Sigma Chi Fraternity, Hotel Astor, 7:30
p. at.
Free admission to the American Msseuai of Natural His
tory mi '. trie Zoological Garden.
Free lectures of M.- *ird ot JOduc-ation. 8 p. m.Wad
lt'lph High School. Jls:h street, near Sevcntlj avonue,
Quest X Fenelloga, "Firm Long Decay of European
Ai!" i lilust rate li , Public School SO, No. I£4 East
bMh Street, Walter B. Dlckini!.»n, ••{kyond the Missis
sippi" cillustratciii; FubUc School an. Doaunick, Clark
ami Brooms at r. tie. K«l« in E. BtsSSSB, "The i'unnna
i-anal" (Illustrated!; Public H'-hool 40, No Bio East
gaUl Street, Charles 11. tjclioley, "Billnburgh" (illus
trated*: Public School 0-. Broadway, Academy stieM
and Vermllyea. avenue, William I. Scandlln, "rhotoK
raphy'' (lllusirHtedj; rtfblic School 157. .St. Nicholas
avenue and r.'Ttti .slrift, Herbert F. Slurwood, "The
European Home of the New Immigration"' (Ulu»-
I ,-.ii. fublir- BebSSl 15*. Avenue A, between 77th
mid "Sth streets. Jacob ilrubury Price, "Noiseless
Forces": Public School li». Suffolk and Itivinßlon
eln-etti, SUSS Knuna R. Stelntr. "Alaska and Her
Wonderful Iti:»ourves" (illuntnited); West Hide N'eiKh
».orhco<l House, No. {All Went 60th street. Kdward
HSSSNMM Hall. "A World's Race Tor a Continent"
iil!ucirui>"li: Young M^n'a U^nevolent Annoclatlon,
No. 3JI Kast llroadway. Benjamin i•. Grueiiberg.
•■ij> Victorious: Mastering the raTlrnnwnt" tlllux
trated); Public School •_', lt>l»tl- street a#id Third
avenue, .1 Newton Gray "Mght, :tn RenooUoo and
Refraction"; Public School 8. Mo«b«lu Parkway,
Urtgsa and BalDOtidsd avenues. Bedford Park. Htas
riiii<-ii ■«• t;. Harphain, "How.' Worlds Are Made"
.lilu.-tiale.li, Publkl HebOOl 17. Kordliam avenue, near
Main .ii. -I. <:tty Man.!, Clit.iou (J. Abbott, "i mr
Native ltlriiß" (llluslratedi; Public School 28, Anthony
mill Tr«nionl av«"nu<-f, Frank !. Hlanchard, "Th«
Making of a Nswaaaaer"' (iUustnUed); I'ubllo .-■•.. i
C'_* l«jaj street l>ctwi.en Paaaawl and <;ambrelint
:.-.iui.-... Oeorito J. Corey, "i;«irfre WaKhlngton and
in- Tlaw" liiliistrat-dt; Public ticbeol :;:t, Jeronin
'I:!., north of IMtli Htreet, WlllUni .-.ilalar..ff. "A
Yiar •will) the Trees" <lllustrxted) ; Vuhllc BetHtol M.
Aienue ' '. between Bth and Bih ■Irretii, Umaiiport.
John v Oobbt, "r^«c:«i*kiiu: Item fawal to Prc»B"
<•ii.ii.iraiK.il.
HA FFES * i PFOINTMENTS.
Mitchcl Refers Witness in Civil
Service form Association.
Patrick J. RevHle, superintendent of buildings
in The Bronx, when examined nt the Haffen In
vettigatlon yesterday, told Commissioner Mitchel
trat in making appointments in his deputme.it
he was averse, to displeasing the Borough Presi
dent. Me declared that it was he himself who
sought Mr. Haffen's advice in making appolnt
imnts. and not the Borough President who came
to him with suggestions. ,
To Commissioner Mitchel'a query Mr. Reville .-aid
li. employed an assistant superintendent, and that
bo would be loath to dispense with his services.
"Is there any provision in the, city chart r for
an assistant superintendent ?" asked Commissioner
Mitchel.
-I assume th-H there is riot." said Mr. [i..vilie.
•i;,. Board of Estimate and Apportionment pro
vided for the office, and I wouldn't want to go
against tlio wishes of the board. '
At the afternoon session the mystery surround
ing the eSployVnent of one P. H. l^onard in The.
Brony caused Commissioner Mitchcl to remark
that it was 8 case for the attention of the CiMi
Service. Reform Association. A foreman in the
bureau of highways, named Dcllen. knew that m
,00, there was a man named Leonard employed
in his gang, but he was dismissed shortly. Dellen
said that Leonard had ■ brother who looked so
much like himself thai I.e. Dellrn. could not tell
them apart.
When Patrick H. Leonard, a corporation in
spector In The Bronx, took the stand later, he said
he had onco applied for a job as foreman of hlgn
u-hvs it The Bronx. At the time he was already
on the city payroll as serjeant-at-arms of the
Board of Aldermen. That was In July. MM. Still.
i,.. was certified by the Civil Service Commission
for a place as foreman. Somebody named Leonard
was assigned to Dcllen's gang, but when DeDea
w : as recalled he could not say whether the wit
ness who had preceded him was the I^eonard un
der his direction.
•■[ refer him to you." said Commissioner Mitcbel,
meaning the witness. Leonard, as he nodded to a
representative of the Civil Service Reform Asso
ciation —ho was present.
"HUNTS POINT WORTH IT.
Co nde m nation ( 'am m issio n era Say
Property Will Be Valuable.
The suggestion made at the Haffen inquiry on
Wednesday by John Pnrroy Mitchel. ■ commis
sioner of 'accounts that a grand jury might be
asked to investigate the purchase by the city or
land at Hunt's Point, stirred up the condemnation
commissioners who decided that the city should
pay tS7.«M for the property, which had been ap
praised at less than $s.'«»>.
Francis W. Pollock, on. of the commissioners,
«aid yesterday thai he felt "there »m something
behind" the action of the city in selecting such a
site for a park. "To my mind." said be, "if some
one was not interested in Betting rid of that piece
of property to the city the city would never have
'"•^estimated the property as worth from $130,000
-r estimated the property as worth from SluO.«v>
to $190,000 The othef two commissioners thought
it was" worth C 57.000. The majority vote rules, and
as I was helpless to da anything. I finally con
sented to sign the report
•The value of th* property lies In its docking
facilities. The submerged part Is the valuable
part. In the course of time 1 think that piece ol
land will be worth far more than we recommended
the city to pay for M. The city's <-xprrt valued it
at $18*;.™x>. 1 think, and the corporation Counsel*!
office sent other men to make valuations. Their
valuations were much higher."
Francis v. a Oliver, brother of "Paradise
Jimmy" Oliver, saM be thought the price a fair
otic 'Th.- city's assessors." he said, "assessed
only thai part of the property which was not sub
merged. IT they chose to assess it at such an ab
surdly low figure that was thHr fault, not our?,
l understand that I am to be indicted by the grand
jury and that all aorta of other things are going to
be done tn me for the part I played in this mat
te.
COTTI.p NOT BUY BLOOD. WIFE DIES
Few Responded to Advertisement Offering
$50 for Each Infusion.
Montclair. March » (Special).-Mr!«. Ann? P. H.
Trulock. wife of Carl K. Truiock. of No. no Chest
nut street, died at her home this morning. Mrs.
TlrulOcK had been a eufferer from Hnapmia.
Several months ■■<?" he.- husband Inserted an
advertisement in a New Fork paper offering 150
for .any healthy person who would contribute blood
from his or her veins into those of hi? wife. None
of the applicants, however, was accepted. Mr.
Trulock liimi-Hf offered to undergo the operation,
but care and anxiety bad so weakened him that
the physicians rejected him also. A little over a
year <!>;'• Mrs. Trulock's arm was amputated in
the hope that the blood supply would hr sufficient
to nourish the remainder of her body.
COMPANION OF TAFTS NEPHEW DEAD.
Detroit. March 36. News was received at Smgi
naw to-day of the death an.l burial at Maagalora.
In. ii.i. of Gilbert Stark, only son of G. M. Stark,
a prominent attorney of this city. The young man
sailed from Seattle last August with four other?,
who were graduated from Tale University last
year, tor a tour of the world On starting the
party included Wallace Taft, nephew of the Sec
retary of War, and Theodore Dixon, of New York.
A cable dispatch announcing Stark's death was
signed by Mather and Stout, the remaining mem
bers of the party. Dnion and Taft left the party
and returned home during the winter.
OLD BEDSTEAD BRINGS $200.
A pair of carved post solid mahogany twin bed
steads brought 1200. the highest price, yesterday at
the James Curran sale of antique furniture at the
Fifth Avenue Auction Rooms, No. 311 Fourth
avenue. One hundred and seventy-four lots were
disposed^ of at this first day's sale, from which
0,535 was realized. Among the other antique pieces
told Were m mahogany console table, with carved
supports nd mirror back, ■which was obtained by
C. I' Thomas for 09*. An old Colonial highboy
sold for $l-» to F. Scott, and an antique mahogany
and gilt mantel clock went for Is*. The sale Con
tinues this afternoon.
BUSINESS TROUBLES.
Petitions in bankruptcy were tiled in the United
States Circuit Court yesterday as follows:
Involuntary by Henry Spies. Alfred K. Kolan and
Jacob BerheHcn against the Spies Piano Manu
facturing Company, of No. 3189 Third avenue;
claims. $11.918 62.
Involuntary against Geringer & Graver. dealers
In furs at No. '■'■' East 9th street, by L Friedman
& Co. and others, with claims of $972 40. Henry
V. Poor appointed receiver.
involuntary against Ross, Cohen & Co.. makers
of cloaks and suits .it No. 26 West Houston street.
by Often A- Becker anil others, with claims of
$759 67' George Washington appointed receiver.
Involuntary Mgainst t)»e Stelae Kill Mills, en
«»agod in the manufacture and sale of paper at
Troy. N. V.. by Edwin W. Greenbowe, of No. 13
Heek'man street, and others, with claims of
$3 ''1° 11
Voluntary by William If. Buchanan, of No 614
West 133 th street, liabilities, $543 93; no assets.
Judge Belt appointed Archibald Douglas re
ceiver of the Kaufman Advertising Agency, en
gaged in printing, publishing, newspaper and mag
azine advertising business, at No. 377 Broadway.
The alleged bankrupt concern la said to have an
stts worth $20,000 and contracts amounting to
$9,000.
Justice Ueadrtck, of the Supreme Court, has
appointed Hynian Kornbluth receiver of the as
sets and effects of the Manufacturers' Mercantile
Company, of No. CIG Broadway, on application of
Morris Brett, a creditor for $254.
SATISFIED JUDGMENTS.
The firm name Is that of the debtor, the second
that of the creditor and date when judgment was
tiled:
ytallo Edmund X and William T> Stratton —
VlrM National Bank of Mlddletown; Novem
ber 14. l»07 4.085 it
Stall.). K«linund K. William D Stratum and
Mattama B*euritt*f Company — Klrnt National
BhiiU or Jtlrtill'town. October 2«. .1007 10.151 28
Franco-American tjtlatlne Company — II Pfaltz;
M nrrh ni, v.iort ... 5.883
I ' on* ne*t Kuitar Hellnlaa Company — B K»I«
mean: March 18. l»0* (vacated) 1.845 10
Monahan. John K— J W Schoflnld; February
•J7. iW'R 2.345 05
S. h»ft>i Max — U ■ I'ierßon: November l. >.
lt#T „ :,Loit
Hii.imeri.-li, Krliard ■» Pflka; July 7, 190 a
( varatert 1 ■ 2.041 8T
• ; 1 1 1 r § Chicago Railway Cumpany — H a Wood
-' al: MajidUl *. >>tON HI 91
f|F Interest to^omen
THE MOTHER'S DUTIES.
Straight from the Shoulder Talk
About Children. [
rtowefj music, babies and mother?, »H '*? « rca:
abundance, distinguished the sixth annual con
.vention of the Mothers' data of Brooklyn yester
day, held at the Young Men's Christian Aa««fcv
tior. 'Building. There were rooms full of baot-T
outride, being taken ran- of while their moth—
w.-i-.t to the meeting, and there were so many
mothers that an overflow meeting had to be held.
"Mrs. Smith's daughter." said Ml«s Anna V..
Williams, director of the Philadelphia kindergar
ter.B "failed of promotion on account of her "ad
marks in grammar. Mr?. Smith went to school M
speak to the teacher about it. She was not at. Ml
angry, but aha was calmly satisfied with her opin
ion. She «aid: 'It don't make no diffcrcne- about
grammar. I don't know no grammar, and I ?ot i
man, and you've got all th. >!■■■■» there la
and you never got no man.' ■
"The people. said Miss Williams demure ; >• will
sustain no batter school- than they personally feel
the need of. .
"We teachers can no more do our best work
with your children without your co-operation than
you can educate your children without us. At a
concert at 11:30 o'clock one night I saw it girl at
ten. I felt sorry for bar and for hat teacher next
day.
• : A child to do well at school must have a regu
lar li,'' out of school— regular maahJ, regular sleep.
The white, thin faces that the teacher sees too
often tell the t*!e of undernourishment. In the
schools of a certain city it nas been noticed ttia.
on crrtain days great numbers of children do not
go home to luncheon; they go to a bakery, buy
two cents' worth ©I rusk and play in the street
till school tine. And it has been found that ttJ«S«
days are the bargain days advertised for the bis
stores.
-A kmdergartea teacher in Philadelphia was
given a sum 'A money to make a Christmas for
the children, die said: 'I wish 1 could keep it to
buy milk for the next three months, to give every
child that needed it a drink. Then perhaps the
mothers could be induced to think that milk is a
good food for children.'
■• 'Why do you give Johnny so much pickles and
sausage?' I said to one mother. -Because lie cries
till he gets 'em," she replied.
" 'But would you give him the rcdhot poker
because be cried for it? 1 They don't make him
sick,' said she. 'Yes.* I replied, -but many a
child grows up shiftless MMi no account wno
would have made a man who could earn^ a good
living had he been fed right in childhood.'
"The indiscriminate giving of pennies to chil
dren is pornicious. It leads to wastefulness of
money, constant eating between meals an.l eating
of the cheapest candy. And yet the giving •-•(
money to the child can be made an Important part
of the child's education. From the time the child
is very little ,'et him have a regular weekly al
lowance^ if it is no more than a cent a week. Aa
be grows older let him have a much large* on».
out of which lie is to pay certain fixed personal
expenses. If lie uses the streetcars, let him pay
his carfare from his allowance, knowing that If
he spends his- carfare he must walk. Let the child
begin early to buy certain other things which be
most have, and to save from his allowar.ee for
ether thing* that he wsats. Thus he learns early
both s'lf-cotitro! and the value of money. Also,
the mother can then appeal to him to give to
worthy objects o, to share with less fortunate com
rades. lie has his own money and hi:* generosity
can be appealed to and cultivated by emrdae,
"All parents, unless they are awfully conceited,
want their children to grow up better than lhay
are themselves. The carpi never builds ■ bouse
by instinct. So in accomplishing this great task
the mother cannot act solely on instinct. Sb^
must make rules for herself, bated on reason.
Obi of th« most _ important of these is always (•>
hold the sam" nttlt vide -'toward th* *ame thin;,-.
Inen the child will know what as expeei. He will
know that your attitude on a certain thine has a
reason and Is always the same, instead of depend
in? on the inoo-J of the moment.
"At a table at which 1 »a« a guest a. mother
sent a boy to wash his hands. When he returned
she said, "Will, why do you tome to the takes
with dirty hands, when you know that I always
send you to wash them. : •
"■•No," said Will, *one€ voji torgot.' .. .
"The once forgetting = was., rnoussli to create in
Will's mind the hope eaWtlme that she might tor
get again. In dealing with- your Children an yam
Greek. Latin or money won't help on ■ bit. Your
character, you* disposition, your truthfulness are
what they will know anrt Judge you by.
"Let the child live in m .atmosphere of truth
fulness, but don't think the child i? » liar unless
he. really is. "I saw a 'nelephant combs' through
the back gate.' said a kindergarten boy. 'Did you?"
said I. and l?t " pass. Another youngster looked
up at me In surprise. 'That's a tag* rat hm,' aaM he
firmly. I was obliged to laugh. Don't tell the child
who tells this sort of alary that hr lies and is
naughty. Pass it over and a few yearn later he
will stop it of his own accord.
"Don't praise a child's clothes or beauty in Ha
presence. Tt develops vanity and fal?e pride very
quickly. Hut, on the other hand, be g] a <l when the
child is glad, If he comes rushing home delighted
with a good report card, don't pass it over and
push him of*. Ucjolc© with him. i knew one
mother who baked an enormous cookie in aha
s-iiape of a srirl to crlebrat*) her little girl's pro
motion. It wa.« h cheap and simple celebration,
and yet it created fun and enjoyment at the even
ing meal and celebrated the • MM's achievement
without catering: to her vanity." I
DRAWBACKS OF THRIFT
In Individuals It Develops Undesirable
Qualities, Says Professor Zuebling.
Thrift has always bean lauded as one of the
cardinal virtues, but no one ever professed to
think it an enguging quality, and many have se
cretly longed to class it with the vices. It t s re
freshing, therefore, to learn from Professor Charles
Zuebling. of the University ad Chicago, that it is
not only prosaic and uncomfortable, but pernicious.
Talking to the League for Political Education
yesterday morning at No. 23 West 44th street. Pro
fessor Zuebllng quoted th» Puritans and th«
French peasants as examples at the somewhat
doubtful blessings of thrift.
"The early etruggles of the Puritans." he said,
"developed the splendid qualities of the Puritans.
They also developed the pernicious excesses of the
Puritans, which are still a menace to the country.
Th« thrift of the French peasants, which Is often
held up to us as an example, gave us the hoe
man."
Thrift Is not only a menace to the Individual
character; it is a social menace as well. Professor
Zuebllng pointed out. * ;-'
"It is only because the majority are spending
that some people profit by saving." he said. "It
is a social advantage for every one to spend as
much as possible. At the same time, it is an In
dividual necessity to Rave for our own protection."
The only solution of this problem Professor Zne
bllng finds in collective instead of Individual thrift.
"Life Insurance." he said, "in spite of all the ex
posures, is about as secure as any kind of tnvest
ment and a great deal better than Individual sav
ings. When it l» undertaken by the state, as in
New Zealand. It Is absolutely safe."
Old age Insurance, the lecturer said, "could not
long be deferred."
For the spending of money three rules were
given: Prefer durable goods to perishable. Prefer
goods whose use Is social. ' Prefer goods which
express individuality.
To illustrate the violation of the <lrst ruhj Pro
fessor Zuebline instanced a certain famous baJJ
•whereby $50,000 was expended in one night.
"There are an infinite number of ways," h»
paid. "in which one could get more gross egotisti
cal satisfaction than by giving » |6O.0O!> ball. One
couldn't build * library, of course. That field is
pre-empted. But then* is room for any number of
■mall art galleries and museums throughout toe
country. Fifty thousand dollars would build «n#
of those and display one's name all day Ion?, year
In and year out to thousand:-! of gratef'il citi*rn*"
We want not only oil" ••■•> savin*, but collective
spending, according to Professor ■aßbnii?.
"With all our corruption.' he said, "-x* get ear
moneys worth more nearly through public thaa
through fatal M spending. Our streets an» deaaaf
very badly, hut we know when the worV Is Badf/
don*». and onc^ In awhil« we do - "■ up aad da
m»nd Improvement. But who Knows aaytbtng
about the leakast at our kitchen doors?"
UNPLEASANT VOICES.
Most People Unconscious of Their
Discordant Tones.
"People are judsed '"■ th'ir v..-»- --r^'-.»aV»
any other one thin*." said Harry Games Haws. a
a. talk to th? West End Woman's K«publicaa dah
yesterSay afternoon at the Hotel Astor, "and y«
the character of the voice Is l<«ft entirely to cbaacs
A %r*.+t many splendM men jo through ti« ■*-■■* i
talking In a 'sissy' voice and n»ver know whythay
create an unfavorable Impression wher»v»r they go
All they need Is to be taught to us* their clMst
tone I my3»lf went all over the country readhuj
Shakespeare and Krownin^- In th* u«?r» dtalset aad
didn't know I was doing it. Most of us have n*
idea of the number of words we mispronounce sad
the atrocious voice in which we prononac; tSjem.
As for the club women" —
The speaker paused, as though words faile-j him
to do Justice to this subject, a.nd during the aiiari
the women begun to applaud.
A.-, for the club women." the speaker resumed
"all I can say :3 that if would b« well for theia ta
learn Low to talk before they tali."
The first requisite ot satisfactory inpressloa in
speech, Mr. liawn said, was a -.man voice."
Most of '-m haven't got human voices, be com
mented. Tbc next 1? a proper.- attuned voice
that is. on- capable of covering at least an oeta*a
■without strain.
A HOYS CIRCI'S.
Asacog Lads Will Give Three
Thrilling Performances.
Th» circus at Madison *!«»;<• Garden is not i:»
only circus la skater New York this sprtas Ta-
InHI Boys' Clul>. at No. 1 "- Pineapple street.
Brooklyn, is launching a circus ef its outs this
evening. There will be three p?rformanco"?-<Jn«
this evening, one to-morrow evening, and - -pecia!
performance to-morrow afternoon, at wMca tt"
children Irani •■■ or two Brooklyn orphan asriusa
will be quests.
The Asacos Boys' Club, start M last y~*r W;n
th« boys who live In MM s.ha.J.v»- at" Brooklyn
Bridge away from the not very £too J influences of
that quarter, has grown very fast. Mor» t:ian t™
hundred and fifty boys b'lons: now. Eighty cf
these will take part tn the circus.
"It must mean .-« lot of work, -rettln.; ready fir
this circus." ■ visitor rasaa****! " Captain A'aaj,
who is ri!lmast»r. general WWW and bait a
dozen other thins* at the AstKOg Boys' Club.
"Not at all." he saM cheerful!'. "It *!1 <-oir«
in the regular, everyday proccedhas* Tnal pyra
mid work." and he nodded toward the ball b'lilt
arena, when i croup of boy* wore makin? seaf
foMs of th.iv.*#lv. .-< to tht* •jeiUnr. "comes tn ft?
2ynma:-imi Wwrl right alouz. \V« hay» som? prettj
good athletes haw, amateurs* though they are."
The rlren*; performance will iiulnde ■ Baa Ml
On? boy who will t*k» part in that. Frank Sim
non. won '■>•» Ion? I? 1) »n a >:onie?t with fro
hundred and fit" *-- lads. Ten ciowna will »nliT«a
th*- riu?. The tinsins: clown is Geor?e Sha.nr*e».
a very small boy. with Jolly Irish MM eye?. mad
he is probably the youngest <:lo«n in Arr.»nn
«;ror^r MiMJi "Honey Boy." "Tlarrtyiri an*
"Afraid to Go Home in tS« Dark." with K'rii ex
pr»H.-ion and a lot of tumbling thrown in
Th?r» will be an Indian dan: ■■ s»v»n - •- in
coftum», ;i rotibtv' iJ-in" : "'l .1 special " ' '*"
drill, in which sixteen boys will take part. Each
performance will wind up with a -'-■ : " "■"""
t^bWu. with MM ti«>ddcs=H cf Liberty— <i ?irl raXes
that part— mmi all the other appropriate features
Put it is MM ridinsr th-»t will br:ng down th»
house. The hors»3 arc not alive, but much fun
nier than if they were— at least when the rider*
are manipulating them. Richard Ltfogttleak t!ic
loading rider, ha- an *HjucaTed horse. wiW C«nts
MMI tf-Hs th» tiny of day. All the horses rraLt:
very sracfiilly >jn.l jump wen. There *rM "
il hurdl<» rare at each performance.
The olui> lias soir.s coo.] musicians, tea Thorns*
MrCkaoi rill be the bandmaster. Tiie Mys ar»
also good at carpentry-, ant" are buildln? trie ar«=a
themselves: indt-ed. when Brooklyn Hefgbta p<?<?p!^
had a society circus not lonsr ac» H»« At«CBS
b.-»y» wmv ensa^ed t" build the ar^na and «■?«».
and did it '■■ th« satisfaction or their
TALK BEFORE GRIDIRON CLUB.
Th« Key. Dr. Henry 11. s -ni" address th»
Gridiron Ptudy Club, Mm newly orsramz*d aa»
suffrape Mdtty or" which Him R«sslt»r JohßS?n i«
president, to-morror. r afternoon ct 43» o'ciodfc b
the chapel of the OH F:i-' Church. Fifth area;;?
and mil street. tmt m»»jmi win !>•» "T:;e Familr
as the Social Unit." and all Interested are invitel
Art Evhjliitinvs tnd v
This Afternoon at 2:30
To-Night at 8
HII»a&SA2ESCUIH f|||| NT* ICHCCHI.
To be sold at unrestricted public wle
This (Friday) and Saturday
Afternoons at 2:30 o Clock
By Order of
Joseph Weintraub
Fine Old Russian,
Italian and French
Copper and Brass
" A Reminder of the Famous DraKt
Collection."
Sheffield and other Stiver pi**
BOHEMIAN GLASS
aad Miscellaneous Objects
— ALSO—
This (Friday) Evening
at 8 o'clock
By order of Mr. R. Van De* Em* v*
Mr. John F. Becker, ExecuJoo.
CONCLUDING SALE OF
Oil Paintings
Water Colors
Sketches and Studies
by the Ut«
John J. Hammer
The »*!es wUI b« connoted »y
Mr THOMAS B. »,lll»» •»*»»•
AMERICAN AIT ASSOCIATION. *»**
« E«t 334 St.. SU4«»« ■««•'• ■*•**■

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