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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 11, 1908, Image 4

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Fear of Complications tcith Germany
Over Morocco Grooving.
Paris. Sept. 10.— It is officially announced that
the Franco-Spanish note relating to the Moroc
can situation has been definitely drafted and
yent to Madrid for verification, after which It
will be immediately communicated to the pow
' era. ■
The tore of the German press in commenting:
«m the Moroccan situation, and especially the
• utterances of the organ of the Imperial Chan
cellor Prince Yon Billow, in forecasting Ger
many's rejection of the Franco-Spanish note
r<?Rardin«r Morocco, has revived uneasiness here
and the report that Dr. Vessel, the German Con
sul at Tangier who is now at Fez. intends to ex
act the reinstatement of Rcmiqui. the Governor
of El-Kazar. who was dismissed on the recom
mendation of TA Menebhi, formerly Moroccan
Minister of War. for brigandage, has emphasized
the had Impression.
A renewal of the tension between France and
Germany and possibly an acute international
complication I* feared. French official circles,
however, retain their calm. «nd it is there .an
nounced that France, conscious that she is
right. intends to pursue her policy as already
Regarding the cost of the Franco-Spanish, op
erations in Morocco, which the German press In
sists shall not be guaranteed by Mulal Haflg. It
is pointed out that France and Spain acted as
the mandatories of the powers under the Alge
clras act. Germany did not object to these
operations, and attention is directed to the fact
that she was the first to ins on immediate
compensation for the German merchants who
suffered at Casablanca.
The French press is displaying day by day
more Irritation, which has beer Increased by the
expulsion yesterday of Pierre Adigard. a mem
ber of the French Chamber of Deputies, from
the German manoeuvre irrounds in Alsace-Lor
raine, Furthermore, the report received to
day that Emperor •William intends' to cross the
French frontier from Alsace-Lorraine to view
the landscape from the top of a mountain in
France furnishes fresh occasion for the more
sensational Journals to cry "provocation." "La
Patrie" says:
The rrosenc of Kmperor William on French
FO-i a! the sanv moment that a French Deputy
Is driver, from the annexed territory looks like
defiance and bravado.
Korfottc Attacks Declaration of
King on Ascending Throne.
Ix>ndr,n, Sept 10 —After a Pontifical high mass
In Westminster Cathedral this morning, cele
brated by Monsignor Amiette. Archbishop of
Parip, there were thrw sectional meetings in
connection with the International Eucharistic
Conpreßi-. Two were conducted in English and
the third in French. Cardinal Vannutelli. the
Papa! legate, presided over the larger of the
two English meetings. All the papers read
dealt with the Eucharist, and the contributors
Included the Right Rev. Abbot Gasquet. who
upoke on "The Holy Euohßrlst in Pre-Reforma
tlon Times." and the Right Rev. Monsignor
Canon Moves. Bishop of Northampton, whose
pui'ject was "The Reformation and the Mass."
The declaration against the Roman Catholic
faith which the King of England Is obliged to
make on hi« accession to the throne was dls
cupsed at one meeting. Lord Llandaff char
acterised the declaration as outrageous. He
said It waa not necessary, and that a fresh at-
Ikt^mpt should be made to get rid of It.
I ) The Duke of Norfolk referred to the declara
tion as a "blasphemous collection of phrases re
volting to every Catholic ear," which must be
deeply painful for the sovereign to utter.
The flrat evening meeting was at the Albert
Hall. As the Papal legate, preceded by a large
number of other dignitaries of the Church,
walked to the platform the vabt audience arose,
cheering frantically. Resolutions pledging de
votion to the Blessed Sacrament and unalter
able fidelity to the Apostolic See were carried
by accla nation.
The Duke of Norfolk delivered the principal
address. The Archbishop of Montreal declared
that the protest of the Protestant societies was
not a national one. and that the congress
marked the re-entry of Catholicism into Its old
kingdom. Three days hence, he said, the Holy
Sacrament, hitherto only carried under priests'
robes, would be borne publicly through the
streets of London. As the result of this con
gress he would cherish the hope that the whole
of England would return to the Catholic faith.
It was announced to-night that the Protestant
Alliance would seek an injunction to prevent
Archbishop Bourne from carrying the Host In
Sunday's procession. The authorities thus far
have taken no action against the procession, and
the polioe are making arrangements to preserve
or^.- • along tht; line of march.
The announcement was made that the next
congress would be held in Montreal in 1910.
Orleans, France, Sept. 10.— German who was
arrested here a few day« ago on the charge of
being a spy confessed to-day that be had been
acting In this rapacity for several years past
under the direction of the German military au
thorities of Alsace-Lorraine. The man was taken
into custody while attempting to bribe a French
soldier to abstract important parts of a field gun.
I>renden, Sept. 10 —Princess Matilda of Saxony
«fii thrown from her horse while riding near here
to-day and badly iniured. T.Se flesh of her back
Was lacerated and she suffered a hemorrhage. This
a* the second accident the princesv, who is a slater
ct King Frederick, haa had this year. On April
i t>he whs thrown from her hors« and suffered a
fcroktr. collarbone.
Amsterdam. Sept. 30.— Dispatches received here
from th« royal castle Het Loo confirm the report
of Queen WUhelmlna's miscarriage, which occurred
- = iurday evening. The general health of her
majesty Is satisfactory' An heir to the throne of
Holland to of the highest Importance to Holland
Itself and of great Interest to the world at large.
Primarily -t Involves the succession to the thron«
of the Netherlands, but secondarily it In a Question
of the continued Independence of Holland, or, this
falling, its possible Incorporation Into the German
empire. Queen Wilholmlna Is the la*t member of
tIM House of Orenge. the direct beirs t« the tbrone.
Belfast. Sept. 30.— The new White Star liner Lau
rentlc was launched from the yard of Messrs. Har
land «V Wolff to-day. This marks the entry of the
White Star LJne into the Canadian trade in con-
Junction with the Dominion Line. The Laurentlc
has a combination of reciprocating engines with a
low pressure turbine, and is the first passenger
itramrr designed with this arrangement of machin
ery. This arrangement constitutes the vessel a
triple screw steamer^ each of the wing propellers
being driven by four crank triple balanced engines,
and the central propeller by a turbine, The object.
is to retain the advantages of th« highly perfected
balanced reciprocating engines and at the same
time **t the benefit of the further expansion of
■team In a low pressure turbine, while avoiding the
necessity for an' astern turbine, which la essential
Ib steamers fitted with turbines only. The Laurentlc
will be '-- largest vessel lri the Cajßafilan trade.
A' *lnrl« fcaneled. two masted rtearner of 14,500
ton* cross register, she is 665 feet la length, with,
a beam of «7 feet 4 Inches, and in addition ta 230
Jintt claw. 410 second elase and I.OM third class
f>&es«nger«, wih carry * large Quantity o* <-■•■«■',
' 7>;e ■»>♦•*«♦' ha* nine water tight bulkiiea.fis, dividing
4 bar leto tea w«l«r tight compartment*.
Russian Newspapers Publish Jubilee
Numbers— Hundreds Visit Him.
St. Petersburg. Sept. 10.— The newspapers of
Russia appear to-day almost without exception
as Tolstoy Jubilee numbers. and they publish
pages devoted to his life, criticisms of his liter
ary work and anecdotes of his career. The
newspapers pass over the disputes aroused by
the count's later writings and his attacks on the
government and the liberal movement, and unite
in appreciation of the greatness of his life and
the brilliancy of his earlier novels.
Justifiable pride is expressed iii Tolstoy's place
abroad, particularly in England and the United
States. The ' Novoe Vremya" calls him the
"Shakespeare of the nineteenth century," and
calls his novel "War and Peace" the Russian
•Iliad" which created' a standard of Russian
patriotism. The fame of this novel, the paper
says, never can be destroyed by the author's
later attacks on nationalism.
Over the count's later moral and philosophical
teachings the tone is either lukewarm or con
demnatory, and will be far from satisfactory to
Tolstoy, who considers his earlier romances as
insignificant compared to his later philosophy.
No especial celebration of the eightieth birth
day anniversary of the count is being held in
St. Petersburg to-day. The school authorities
have refused to permit memorial exercises in the
city Institutions, and all attempts to decorate
houses or exhibit portraits and busts of Tolstoy
have been frowned on.
The little flag station of Zaseika, which is the
telegraph station for Tasnaya Poliana, was ut
terly swamped to-day by the inrush of con
gratulatory messages to Tolstoy sent from all
parts of the world. Hundreds were received
from Berlin. London and other European cen
tres. There were also many such communica
tions from New Tork and other American cities,
as well as several from Japan and New Zea
land. More than one thousand dispatche* of
this kind were received yesterday.
Several hundred visitors, teachers, students
and correspondents disregarded the wishes of
the Tolstoy family »nd called on the count at
his home.
An official statement explains the attitude of
the Minister of the Interior on the celebration.
It 6hows that many of the provincial governors
abused the discretion vested in them with re
gard to forbidding the celebration. It was the
intention of the ministry merely to prevent po
litical demonstrations and the glorification of
Tolstoy's anti-religious and liberal ideas. There
was no desire to interfere with the honor#
shown to Tolstoy as a writer. Premier Stolypln
replied in a similar tone to the Mayor of Mos
cow, who appealled to him against the action of
the Governor of that province In prohibiting the
municipal celebrations. As a result these will be
held according to programme.
Tasnaya Poliana. Sept. 10— Count Tolstoy
passed the day quietly witH his family and inti
mate friends. His convalescence is progressing
favorably, but he is still weak.
More than fourteen hundred persons, mostly Rus
sians but with a fair smattering of Americans,
filled the main Cooper Union auditorium last night
to take part in the Tolstoy celebration given under
the auspices of the Educational League. In the
audience were many women.
Music and addresses made up the programme.
Bolton Hall, who Is prominent in the socialist move
ment, spoke on "Tolstoy the Reformer." Leslie W.
Sprague took "Tolstoy the Prophet" for his theme.
Professor Isaac A. Hourwich, who spoke in Rus
sian, was listened to attentively Several of the
addresses were made In Yiddish.
Glasgow Chancellor Promises Aid-
Procession in Liverpool.
Glasgow. Sept. 10.— A remarkable scene was wit
nessed this afternoon at the offices of the City
Council. Crowds of the unemployed gathered and
a delegation of twelve was admitted to the meet-
Ing The councillors received the delegation bf
rising from their seats. The spokesman of the
unemployed said that never had there been such
distress in Glasgow. "Every human unit," said the
man. "is entitled to food. We make no outrageous
request; we are only here to plead for the souls
of men and women. They demand work."
The Chancellor replied that the council received
the delegation in a spirit of brotherhood and that
it would do all in its power to help those who
needed work.
Large bodies of troops were held in reserve this
afternoon Jn expectation of rioting and attacks on
property. The unemployed however, have decided
to refrain from demonstrating for one week to give
the council an opportunity to adopt measure* for
the improvement oi the situation.
Liverpool. Sept. 10— The unemployed of this city
to-day organised a procession and marched to the
Town Hall. Two deputations were received by the
I^ord Mayor. They showed that ten thousand of
the laborers of Liverpool were out of work and
asked for relief. A relief fund has been started.
Belfast. Sept. 10— A message received hfre from
the Copeland Islands, a small gToup off County
I>o»rn, fays that a local fisherman yesterday shot
a snakollke sea monster and towed the body ashore.
It is thirty feet long and six feet In circumference
and has a fanshaped tall and a head like a seal.
St. Petersburg. Sept. 10 — Asiatic cholera is spread-
Ing In St. Petersburg, and the sudden jump in the
statistics is taken to mean that the city authorities
failed to take proper precautions against an epi
demic. The first suspicious cases were discovered
a fortnight ago. The bulletin issued to-night re
ports flfty-two cases and eighteen deaths, but it
is believed that treble that number exists within
the city limits.
Port Said. Sept. 10.— The American battleships
Maine and Alabama, the advance guard of the bat
tleship fleet on its voyage around the world, ar
rived here to-day from Suei.
Kingston, St. Vincent, B. W. 1., Sept. 10.—Ac
cording to official reports two cases of yellow fever
have occurred here, both terminating fatally to
day. The origin of the disease is not known and
stringent measures are being taken to prevent an
epidemic. The heat has been oppressive for sev
eral days.
Queenstown. Sept. 10.— John E. Redmond and Jo
seph Devlin, members of the Nationalist party,
left here today on the Bteamshlp Oceanic for the
United States. They will address home rule meet
ings In New Tork, Philadelphia and Chicago and
attend a home rule convention lit Boston.
Meyer London, counsel for Alexander B«rkman,
the anarchist, will not be prosecuted on a charge
of perjury, having received his second Judicial »d
monition yesterday within two days. It was all
because Mr. London had been inaccurately informed
by Emma Goldman, the woman ' anarchist editor
of "Mother Earth," that no minutes had been taken
at the trial of Berkman when he was sentenced
by Magistrate Corrlgan to five days on the Island
for trying to break up a meeting of the unemployed
on Labor Day. Miss Goldman in turn had been
inaccurately informed by Mary Smith, also a wom
an anarchist, who wa* arrested with Berkman.
TTlth this secondhand information Mr. London
mad* an affidavit that "on information and bsllef"
no minutes had been taken. Now he will appeal
from Berkrna.n'B seatencft on the ground that he
was convicted an insufficient evidence. This will
come up after Berkman has finished his five days.
at cracking rosk.
•i - ... • ...»—•■.
Budapest, Sept. 30 -Dr. Max Falk. a famous
Hungarian Journalist and politician, died In this
city this morning. He WJis nearly eighty years old.
Dr. Max Falk was born In Pest In IS2B. He at
tended the Polytechnic Institute in Vienna, and in
IMS became a member of the Academic Legion.
Becoming, editor of "The Wanderer," in Vienna,
he strongly advocated the restoration of the Hun
garian constitution. After the negotiations in re
gard to the compromise with Hungary had been
resumed he became the private lecturer to the
Empress Elizabeth on Hungarian history and lit
erature. Later he became editor in chief of the
"Pester Lloyd," which gained a wide influence.
Dr. Falk was elected a member of the Hun
garian parliament in 1869. and was associated with
Deak, E6tvO3 and AndraSsy in the work for the
advancement of Hungarian interests. He aided in
the preparation of the twelfth German edition of
Gallettl's "Allgemeine Weltkunde." which ap
peared in 1859-'6O. He was the author of "Graf
Stephan I Szechenyi und Seine Zeit," which ap
peared In 1868, and was published also in Hun
garian, and of many article* la the "Oester
reichlsche Revue."
Philadelphia, Sept. 10. — Charles K. Lord, presi
dent of the Tonopah & Goldfleld Railroad Company,
and formerly third rice-president of the Baltimore
& Ohio Railroad, died to-day at the Presbyterian
Hospital, in this city, from Brighfs disease. Mr.
I>ord had been ill for a long time and had been in
the hospital here since last May. Members of his
family were at the bedside when he died. The body
will be taken to Baltimore on Saturday.
Charles K. Lord was born in Hooslck Falls, N.
T., and was sixty years old. He early engaged in
the railroad business and was employed on many
railroads in various capacities «intll ISBO, when he
was made general passenger agent of the Baltimore
& Ohio. In 1891 he was promoted to the third
vice-presidency, and held that office until the re
ceivership in 1896. He then became president of
the Consolidated Coal Company. Mr. Lord wps
mode one of the four commissioners who supervised
the rebuilding of the burned district after the great
fire in Baltimore in 1903, and last year he was
elected president of the Tonopah & Goldfleld Rail
road and vice-president of the Tonopah Mining
Minneapolis, Sept. 10.— Boston W. Smith, evan
gelist, whose home was at No. 2309 James street.
North Minneapolis, died last night from an attack
of apoplexy. la church and religious circles Mr.
Smith was commonly known as "Uncle Boston,"
and his religious activities carried him into almost
every part of the United States. For about four
years he had be.m connected with the American
Baptist Publication Society.
EDMUND J. PECKETT, former Assemblyman,
died at his home in Saranac, N. V.. yesterday,
aged sixty-four years. He was for many years
commander of the C'inton County Grand Army of
the Republic Association, and represented the
county in the Assembly in 1898 and 1899.
semblyman Whitney, died yesterday at her home
in Pulaskl. N. Y. She was thirty-seven years old.
She was a graduate of Vassar College.
MRS. DWIGHT A. JORDAN", wife of the Rev.
Dr. Dwlght A. Jordan, pastor of Trinity Methodist
Episcopal Church, No. 319 East 118 th street, died
yesterday morning. Dr. .Jordan and his wife left
this city on Monday for their camp in the Adiron
dacks to spend a vacation of a month. Mrs. Jor
dan had not been in good health during August,
and It was hoped that a month In the woods would
be beneficial. The funeral services will be held
at Willimantic. Conn., on Saturday at 3 p. m.
AMBROSE H. RAL'CH, bank director, wealthy
business man and the lust surviving membei of the
Moravian trombone choir of Bethlehem. Fenn.. died
yesterday, aged eighty-nine years.
Eight Others Injured by Falling
Walls at Priest's Residence.
Pittsburg. Sept. 10.— Two deaths almost immedi
ately followed an explosion of gas to-night at the
home of the Rev. George Misquel, pastor of St.
George's Syrian Church. In Seventh avenue.
F'g-ht other persons were more or less seriously
!..,:ned and hurt by falling walls and debns. The
dead persons are the wife and a four-year-old son
of the pastor. Father Misquel was seriously
burned, and' three other children were less seri
ously injured. Two female servants were burned.
one seriously.
Policeman Peter Hengatty was burned about the
hiUids and face while rescuing others. His in
juries are painful but not fatal.
New York's City Fathers will feel more like
grandfathers for a week or so. for as the shades
of dewy eve were falling: last night about twenty
of them limped off the field at American League
Park after a six-inning baseball game, in which
the Democratic team rolled up a score of about
22. against the Republicans 10. Maybe the score
isn't right, because along toward the end things
got mixed up, and the Democrats began to go
around and around, "repeating," so to speak, but
since there isn't an Independence I^eaguo Alder
man in the board, there was no shout for a re
count x
The Republicans made three runs in the first
inning, and when tha Democrats came to the bat
the lengthy Alderman Beyer strode forth as pitcher
for the minority team. He Is the tallest member
of the board, and Just to make him peevish a crowd
of Democratic rooters kept yelling: "Its a ringer;
lfe 'Long Paf McCorren."
But "Little Tim" Sullivan. th* umpire, raised a
commanding hand, and the slaughter began. Alder
man John J. F. Mulcahy pitched for the Democratic
team and ran bases for such of his brother states
men as were too portly to do more than walk.
Somebody said there had been a greased pig con
test before the game, but questions as to this met
with remarks about 'gittln' personal." Anyhow
the committee netted $300 to be used for charity.
\fter an autopsy over the body of Mrs. Rosle
Zeller, of No. 102 Wtst 103 d street, who was found
dtad with a bullet wound In her right temple on
Wednesday night In her home, Coroner's Physician
Philip F O'Hanlon declared that he was unable to
determine whether Mrs. Zeller had shot herself.
When found the woman was grasping a revolver in
her right hand, and the wound in her temple plain
ly showed that the weapon had been held close
against the flesh when it was fired.
iler husband. Albert Zelier. and his sister, Mrs.
Lena Gieger. who were la the house at the time the
body waa discovered, were detained as material
witnesses. Both Zeller and Mrs. Gieger were ex
amined by Coroner Acritelli yesterday, but they
had little' to say except to declare that they had
frtouentlv heard Mrs. Zeller threaten to kill her
self and "that she vas Buffering from an incurable
tfl ljr 'Tacob Heokman. of No. 15$ East 80th street,
was also examined by Coroner Acrltfclll In connec
tion with tho affair. Dr. Heckman said that when
h<- first came to this country, seven years ago. he
made- his home for several months with the Zell.-r
family Last December. Heokman declared. Mrs.
Zoller beg:in coming to htm with demands lor
money and since that time, the physician said,
he had given her about 13.000. Dr. Heckman is ex
pected to oppeur as a witness at the inquest to-day.
One of the exhibits at the Richmond County Fair
yesterday which attracted much notice was the
booth of the State Charities Aid Association, fitted
up with one of the "tuberculosis exhibits" which
the association has on view at the various fairs in
its crusade to wipe out "the white plague." Charts,
diagrams and pictures were there designed to give
instruction in the prevention of the disease and care
of children. Models of outdoor sleeping porches of
Inexpensive construction were inspected by bun
dreds of visitors.
Pittsburg. Sept. 10.— E. A. Kitzmiller, vice-presi
dent of the Cosmopolitan National Bank, recently
closed, !e»ue<! a statement to-day that the institu
tion would liquidate. At a meeting of the board
Of directors collateral amounting to »1,000.000 was
pledged to secure depositors, all of whom, the
statement declares, will be paid in lull.
• [From The Tribune Bureau.] .
Washington. September 10.
ORDERS ISSUED.— The following orders have
been issued:
Captain PAUL A. WOLF, «th Infantry, and First Lieu
tenant. JAMES E. FHEHET. »th Ca™ lr £ and
SMITH A. HAKRIS. 14th Infantry, from Sea Girt to
«m h "l?utS£kt DAVIS C. ANDERSON. 6th Infantry,
from Fort Slorum to his company. t«
First Lieutenant SELWTN D. SMITH. '6th -Cavalry, to
mounted service school. Fort Rll»y. J September 25.
Leaven of absence— First Lieutenant HENRY H SCOTT.
coast artillery, three months: Captain BENJAMIN i.
NICKLIN. Oth (Infantry, one month; First Lieutenant
JULIAN L. DODGE. 10th Infantry, twenty da>s.
Major CHARLES M. THriTT. adjutant general,
leave extended to October 15.
Meutt-nant A BTCHANAN, from naval hospital. New
B. BKRNHBIM. corr.nnlsslored.
movements of vessels have been reported to the
Navy Department:
Sept. B— Th« Hist ana the Barney. at Newport. .,! .
Sept B.— The Montana, at Norfolk; the Wolverine at
Erie- the Rainbow, the Chattanooga, the Concord the
Denver and the Galveston, at Port Arthur; the Ches
ter, at Boston. SAILED .
Sept. B.— The YanJcton and the Relief. fro 1"™"
Island for Manila: the Barney and the Hist, from
Newport for Buzzard 1 » Bay. t>~.a. , nr Vor-
Sept. ».— The Montana, from Hampton Roads „? o r
Sep^^-^^^ra and^t^'Maln.. from I.ma.Ua for
Port Said.
Another British Dreadnought and a
Brazilian Battleship on the Water.
Newcastle-on-Tyne, Sept. 10.— What on paper
at least is the most powerful warship ever built
for any navy was launched here to-day for
Brazil. It was named Minas Geraes by Mmc,
Regis de Oliveira, wife of the Brazilian Minister
to Great Britain.
When completed this vend will have a dis
placement approaching twenty thousand tons,
and she will carry a main armamsnt of twelve
12-inch guns, arranged as are the guns on the
battleships now bei^s built for Japan— that is,
so that ten of them can be fired simultaneously
on either broadside. Another battleship like the
Minas Geraes is to be launched on November 7,
and a third is to be built.
There have been reports that Brazil would
sell these three battleships to some other coun
try. Japan, Germany and Great Britain have
been mentioned as powers that would acquire
them, but the Brs:=:iian government has de
clared its Intention of keeping the vessels for Us
own use. In London it has been asserted that
the acquisition of the three battleships would
be the only possible way for Great Britain to
maintain her naval sui -macy on the "two pow
ers standard."
Portsmouth, Sept. 10.— The St. Vincent, the
largest and heaviest battleship ever built for the
British navy, was launched successfully here
to-day. As the warship slipped from her blocks
she was named by the Countess Beauehamp.
Counting the th-ee cruising battleships of thu
Invincible class, the St. Vincent is the eighth
vessel of the Dreadnought type to be launched
in this country. The experience gained in the
construction of the Dreadnought has been util
ized in the St. Vincent, and It is believed that
some of her additional weight Is accounted for
by heavier armament for protection against tor
pedoes and other improvements.
The St. Vincent was laid down in December of
last year. She is supposed to be of about lO.'JiiU
tons and her cost has been placed at &500.000.
Albany. Sept. 10.— Adjutant General Nelson H.
Henry announced to-day that Governor Hughes
had approved the sent, r.ce and report of the court
martial of Sergeant Andrew S. Corbett. of Com
pany E, "Ist Regiment. New York, which found
Corbett guilty of ungentlenianly conduct and im
posed a line of $10, with a reprimand by proper
Sergeant Corbett was accused of using disrespect
ful language to Captain Robert E. Heun of Com
pany I, 71st Regiment, in a dispute In the armory
in March last a« to a list of contest* at an ath
letic meet. There was a second allegation that
Corbett's conduct had been prejudicial to good or
der and military discipline on that occasion. He
was found guilty of only a minor breach.
Magistrate Wahle. in the Yorkville court, yester
day decided that a hotel or saloon license did not
expire on the death of its owner, but might be used
by an executor or administrator. The decision was
In the case of Robert Muller, a bartender, who sold
liquor at No?. F. 7 and 59 Lexington avenue under
a license issued to Henry Noble, now dead. The
arrest whs made at the request of the State Lx
cise Board.
Application will be made this morning in the Su
preme Court for the annulment of Miss Helen Ma
lonev marriage to Arthur Herbert Osborne. A.
L.. Humes, who is counsel for Miss Maloney. will
make the motion before Justice Gerard. To-day's
action is to make final the interlocutory decree of
annulment which was granted about three months
ago. Miss Maloney. who is the daughter of Martin
Mnloney, of -Philadelphia, was married to Osborne
at Mamaroneck by a justice of the peace on Decem
ber 28. 1905. Oaborne was a sophomore at Prince
ton. They gave the names of Helen Eugene and
Herbert Osborne. A year ago Miss Maloney went
to Europe with Samuel Clarkson. a young English
man. As soon as she Is free from her marriage to
Osborne, It is said, she will marry Clarkson.
Plattsburg. N. V.. Sept. 10.— The flve-year-o!d
daughter of Charles Gratton and the three-year
old daughter of William Brown, jr., were burned
to death to-day in the double tenement house in
which the Gratton and Brown families resided,
three miles west of this city.
Michael Jacobs, the lawyer who was arrested
Wednesday afternoon in his office in the Marlrldge
Building, No. 47 West 341h street, was arraigned in
the Tombs police court yesterday afternoon and
held In $2,500 ball for examination on September 25.
Jacob." is held on the suspicion of committing lar
ceny of $25,000 worth of promissory note*. John
Douthltt, an interior decorator and dealer in art
works, is the complainant. Douthitt says he was
Introduced to Jacob? by Frederick H. Wilmont,
who told him In September, 190<5. when he needed
money to start a new business place, that lie
(Wilmont) knew a banker who would discount
t — •
Dcs Moines, lowa, Sept. !»•.— Governor Cummins
stated at the close of the balloting for Senator to
day that he would recommend that the "progress
ives" support a motion to adjourn until November.
The vote stood: Cummins. 65; Porter (Dem.), 46;
scattering ("Stand Pat"). 43. "Stand Patters" and
"progressives" united on a resolution to adjourn
the Legislature until November 24, it being tacitly
understood that whoever received the primary nom
ination for the long term would be elected for both
the short and the long term.
Stephen Grey, seventy-four years of age, of itt>
gardus Corners, Richmond, is dying in the S. R.
Smith Infirmary, at New Brighton, and his «,m.
Frank, thirty-four years old, of No. H3 DumVl.l
street, Brooklyn, Is under arrest for having
crushed his father's skull with a blow from a
Yesterday afternoon the younger man went to
his father's home, in the backwoods of Richmond,
and demanded money. It was refused, and he hit
his father with the hatchet. He was captured at
the railroad station at Huguenot.
In the Tott«nvllle police station the son admit
ted the assault and expressed no "concern when
told his father could not recover, but said it was
the "old man's" fault for bringing him up so badly,
that he was always in trouble, needing money and
4oing things he should not.
Ix known by the Ale it «rv«. •.
Bhows that a place* »"j«1i" the P' •*■<""• "' ■'•
patron* «n.l that THE BEST 1* alway. provided.
N. Y. City Depot. !»th St. and l?th At*.
Worst Kept in District, Says Hynes
—Harvey Replies.
Albany, Sept. 10.-Th« condition of the Queen*
County Jail in severely criticised In a report to-day
to the State Commission of Prisons by Commis
sioner Thomas W. Hynes, who recently inspected
the institution. "I have no Hesitation." says Com
missioner Hynes, "in pronouncing It the worst k»pt
Jail in the 3d Judicial District. It Is evidently al
lowed to run Itself."
Commissioner Hynes recommends a complete
change in the management of the institution. -Pol
itics may be responsible In part for the defect*
complained of." continues the report, "as the offlo*
of Sheriff Is elective, and there seems to be a labor
union objection to putting prisoners to work around
the Jail There is. however, no possible excuse to
ofTer for the doubling up of prisoners and for the
uncleanllness in all parts of the main building.
Commissioner Hynes expresses the opinion that
"under the revision of the charter of the city of
New York now in progress this jail should be
placed under the direction of the Department of
Correction, where it rightfully belongs."
Sheriff H. 8. Harvey of Queens County, when his
attention was called to the extracts from the re
port of Commissioner Hynes, said:
Mr. Hynes has been trying for years to .have«U
the jails In the city put under the controt of Urn?
Commissioner of Corrections, and to- d «> "*'
Queens County Jail Is the only one not under that
department. You know. Commissioner Hynes wa.«
himself Commissioner of Corrections under Mayor
Low. It is unfortunate, perhaps, in .«ome wa>s
that his report did not appear before the primaries
last Tuesday.
Commissioner Hynes. I wish to say Is a yery
conscientious Commissioner, he is amply qualine.l
to speak on the subject of prisons, and ne snows
no partiality to any one. but he fails to take into
consideration the conditions I am up against, i
agree with him that the Queens County jail is a
urgent need of repair, vl'hen I first took omc*. a
year and ten m6nths ago. i found that the jail.
h1>1»- t<> accommodate three hundred prisoners, had
in all just eight good locks on its cell doors, t om
missioner Hynes paid the place a ■. isi*Ht the time
ami made a Just and pcathing report on tne con
ditions. Six months later he made another visit,
and that time, his report was very flattering to
my management. I had locks put on all the doors.
many other repairs were made, and I hail the
place cleaned; and I have kept up the good work.
The building was never in better condition than
It is now. and as a result I have not lost one
prisoner while I have been Sheriff.
. But 1 ha\e had to double up. I don't approve
of the practice, but I can't help myself unless I
put the overflow on the roof: and there are still
a. number of repair* which have to be made, hut
they must come gradually. They are In the hnnds
of the Commissioner of Buildings. I can't make
them myself, and lie hasn't sutricifnt appropria
tions to accomplish them nil in a lump. The paint- :
ers are at work painting the building now. Com
missioner Hynes thinks I ought to put the prison
er* to work painting the Inside of the jail, but
there are five Btories. It would have to be done
from scaffolding, and It would be a great respon
sibility, for wlilch the county or city would have
to pay dearly, no doubt, to put a horde of inex
pf>rien<-ed men to work under such dangerous con
ditions. It is true also that the unions object.
1 don't agree with Mr. Hynes that politics enters
into the question, for the simple reason that the
Sheriff of Queens County cannot be rcnomlnated
to succeed litmsetf. and would have no Incentive
in ■ playing favorites. In. any case the law will
not permit tlie authority over the Jail to bo trans
ferred during: my term of office, which will ex
pire a year from next December.
Asbury Park. N. J.. Sept. 10. -Weakened by the
loss of blood that tiowe.i from gunshot wounds
that had shattered bis ri^ht leg from the ankle to
tho knee and had injured the other leg. I^eon Os
borne, who had accidentally shot himself while
canoeing on Shark River this morning, retained
consciousness and {(luckily paddled to Buhler's
pavilion, where h«- was placed in an automobile
and hurried to the Spring I>ake Hospital, where
the right leg was amputated.
Young Oshorne. who is a son of Mr: and Mr».
Frank Osborae, of Bradley Park, was gunning for
*nipe along the west shores of the river. He saw
a bird and reached for his gun. which slipped and
exploded. A piece of bone from his right leg was
embedded In the side of tne canoe.
Next Sunday's
Being Rich. By clarence l. cullies
My Lady of Mystery
The Assassin's Club
Astro the SMI Unearths a Remarkable Hashish
Sergeant Kinnaird
A Stirring Tale of the Canadian Northwest
Some Letters and a Sermon
The End of Coal in the Navy
By J. E. noon
What Nature Means to John Burroughs
.'.'... . :-~ By CLI FTON JOHNSON .
When Mark Twain Sold
General Miles Another Man's Dog
. - • From the Autobiography of Mark Tw. In
. ; ; Prizes to Children
(See Children's rage) »
Sporting News Theatrical Notes
And All the News of the Day
The Sunday Tribune
Hats for Men
bies and Soft Hats in
smart shapes of un
questionable propriety
and superb quality; in
a variety of styles which
makes an unbecoming
hat unnecessary.
Knapp-Felt De Luxe
Hats at Six Dollars and
Knapp- Felts at Four
Silk Hats, Opera Hats,
Caps, Canes and Um
Dobbs & Co
between 27ih &nd 2S*h Streets
Four Arrested for Putting on a Show With
out Proper Authority.
The first of all the Salome dancers to be arrested
was taken from a Greek restaurant at No •«
Sixth avenue last ntght and held, together wi?h
three men. supposed to be the manager and or
chestra of the place, on a charge of violating Sec
tion 1472 of the greater Now York charter. whlcH
ha 3to do with the production of theatrical per
formances without a license.
Two plain clothes men were passing the restauraa*
when they heard strains of Oriental music Issuin*
from the basement. They Investigated and found
a fair-sized audience watching a girl doing < :•»
Salome dance.
The detectives summoned two patrolmen to tii°lr
assistance and arrested Mary Berkus, the dancer.
who said she was an actress, living at No. 332 We«t
«oth street: Gus Michaels, said to be the manager,
and William <_" r-.essiniss and Louis Raseas. both
of No. 332 West 40th street, who were r°*3O««&s»
for the Oriental music.

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