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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 19, 1910, Image 3

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PAUfcHAW'S FEAT
'CBOSS-COUXTBYBASH
fortp-Srcen-Mtie Flight in
;■ rtu-T-i" Minutes.
4aeel«s June :'— Louis Paulhan.
l *L F«ra»" bidane. made to-day
".2h.» opens regard as a most remarkable
■JiSsßtry ***- OB UM wings of a
Ttnar other aviators lull II I to face,
V%T€a-tsas fl#w from Aviation Field to
CTC T in- Baldwir/s ranch. twenty-thre»
l£ aw circled the old Santa Anita
JjUtnek and returned to his tent.
-vlcan covered an estimated distance of
J" «ia 1 h^r 1 minutes 4? 4-5 eeconds.
cl flew to Baldwin's with the wind In
' ar.d came back azaJnst It In S3
...~ utes When he firJshed h« said that the
,^ t c. r va* as cool s? when he started and

Thi only T *^ approaching: Paulhan's feat
*♦«.;(! country was that made- by one of
t Z. Wllxnts last fall or. a flisht with an
_ .—j^j- frcm 'Washington to Al»xan
. = i Pk
H*riot. Utham Farmsn and Cody hay«
CirMs near*- as \om. . ■■• they did
ret'jrn. Cody flew forty mi!** at Alder
+lz 63 minute* last fall. Farman took
"^sty-E-ile run -- <:*- ■ lay Fhootinsr
_*•*■ a friend, trot he landed at on* *nd or
"'^refider.T Ccrtlar.d? F. Bishcp if ♦■-- A*ro
— -j< cf Am*ric3 said that ■- lid not know
ef"inf flight »T-a! Paulhan'e It is
-rrfciHe T - at M prts)* of Slo.o<v> will gr>
to- Sin. riser* will ~" much ofllcia! pon
r.rr.c SB I cabling, however. b*>for* a n««w
Mold's record Is a>?cord«*i to Pa-;ihan
P2.-jlhs.TJ maintained an altitude of from
„ m feet - b way over the vs,l
' ;rr jije highest point wag 2.120 feet, as
Indicated by the instrument in his machine.
r=d*r him. spe«diEg over country roads,
«*re BB«SBSSO#JSfc equestrians and motor
<-rdei. trying to be near th« machine
fhacld Paulhan fail or have to descend.
■jpj IsasßSßl was in on* of the pursuing
6«KanDs:ie£. praying and crying
ijVisi Paulhan reached the grand stand
CT , v<s return he was mobbed The crowd
broke through the barriers. The aviator
*~as borne over the field. His countrymen
lcf*ed fata and wept in Joy.
This fug= T was the only ana of tm
pertacc* & t£« day's meet. Curtiss dk3 not
p> BBS th« air until after Paulhan had
r*€3 away for h£:* an hour. Then he pay.
sx •xhlbltlon of fancy starting and retire.
The "anna ca3* v? raddenly. and for ■
I — - It locked a-« though the programm«
■rccld be EpcEed. At S o'clock nothing had
happcred except a few skids ever the field.
and the crowd began to howL Without
tsy gjaonnceracct Paulina's machine ap
peared a* tfc* far west course, beating
ifz^st the wid. I* came around sad
<mr tie beads of the crowd -'" • ths wir»,l
ar Eizty t=2es so BSSr
Psalhaa caxae sswb as thcugh he had
bedded a?a!=st tether flying; but before
tiw crowd had time to forget their first
vender ie rose ever their heads again, and
prated tie flat nose of the white plane
tcirard tie mountains. It was 3:09 o'clock.
"He's off for tie 'cross-country record of
♦be world" announced the megaphones.
Far tea into:::** the rnarMn» flew onward
sal npirard straight toward the snow line
■? tie Sierra Madre range. Old Baldy
veL£ was (ha compass point. It lay In
shining white relief against the sky.
Bbbbjs tie glasses Panlnar. could be- seen
ass* above the haze and taking a trail.
to It BHBBsd to the Burrdt. Soon he dis
trpeared from Fight at the field.
Bulletins were posted on a blackboard
ts tie machine passed over email towns
IB tie -r-o-- to the Baldwin race track.
At 4 o'clock there was a great shout.
tsjM) cr.s had seen the aeroplane. Soon it
rant Into . sighz. blown from Its outward
some and en a line with iloimt Wilson.
Tb? r-a.r-.V-ie loomed tip more and. more,
isirctly, and even the experts watching
esd Bins; were surprised at the speed with
viics it returned. Mr. Bishop figured that
I -would tike Paulhan twice as long to
wane back against the wind as it had to
» mtOt It, but the aviator had struck a
=i3c«rr current in. the high altitude and
came home en It
socn he was over the field and settling
rertiy. The msh began. The Frenchman
nepped stflßy oat of the saddle end asked
for a cigar.
"I will go rsrie* as far km da- " be re
«arkec
BlfEEZirn. A3O> SNEEZED AGAIN
Et?t7 One Sneezed and Corildii't See
the Moving Pictures.
"^j* two hundred persons were in a
=ert=g picture theatre at No. 2038 Third
•T»r^e last rJsrht an epidemic of sneezing
sWifced them, and the harder they tried
to step it the r.cr« frecTient and vociferous
tt» nasal outbursts. The show
bad to b* stopped BnsJ -• until th» eiplo
»ser.s d!ec away.
4oeost Cooler --.<• manager, saw two
T-JSEr --' trying- to suppress their
iasgfcter. as they stood up in their seats
toiler rotic*d. he said, that they were
btorjaj; a powder Cram the palm of their
'"-as*!? Be made a rush for them, but
the] escape. Bsanlsr found two hats
B2&T the seats and took them to the East
Wh ■tieet poHoa station. Two hours
»-.. -„ rourg men came to the station
*"*J asked -. their at ,.- They gave their
'«« ay Earn Paul sad Henry Miller.
T%ey zct their hats, but didn't reed them
a-» a v # or -«.- were lodged In cells.
UAH DECREE SET A_FTDE
p*assn Nullifies Second Marriae? of
"hi"ago Man
"■;■' '-.' IS.— Judge Chetlain set
■tsifle to-day •- ■ decree separating Willis
'<ur.seir-.ar. a wealthy broker and well
tetfw-n fa local society, from his former
«tfe Ltjhi Ccans*ln:ajj. This action an
"v-x -f tie r*:c«?nt _-. --, cf Counselmaa
•aa Clar* Fre-ch
Th* actior. to ar.nu! the marriage was
RTCsfat by the Chicago Ear Association
•"•i ir.* relatives of the srst Mrs. Counsel
eas pa charges that gross fraud was prac
'^ la obtaining the divorce. The rirst
*£"* Counselman was in a sanatorium
t'irr.£ rht divorce proceedings, and took
'- pztx in tnem it is also asserted that
;«h» waa j- ot ixfa^ea of tie suit.
Che <S»cre* separating- Counselman
*»* hi? Brai »-if* It was set forth that
> wculd not b*> eligible to wed within a
. ff*r froc the time of the decree. Despite
Ja« oSc'.aJ -otic*. Coucs«lraan married
-'jiTH French, at Crown Point, five days
.*■"*■? th» divorce had b*«n signed
PINEHURST
A SHORT VACITIOH TOUR
VIA
Pennsylvania R. R.
February i I, 1910
"wnd 533 Trip
FROM NEW YORK
cl!*;'?* rt!oa * t * Rate* from Other Point*
Vwjr, _ md-trip transportation, good
fc.A F ' bru 28. lnclueiv«; Slee-pisr C*r
'n^ 6 /^" 1 **=»«• :n Dlr.iL-c Car on going
•nJi-Ir 50 seta accommodations for two
rj£v r< *-<Juarter days.
noß^ U^' !tin«ran«« rlvin* fuJi iafonna
° o c d rate, furn:«h#<j by Ticket Agents
*'*•» York ci,y P A ' 2^)j Flfth Av * nn *'
CURTTSS IX TIT? RECORD FLIGHT AT LOS \NGELES
FAULHAN ■FT-Tr>"G- OVER THE GRANDSTAND AT LOS ANGELES
CFhoteffraphs by the Pictorial News Company.)
WALSH FIGHT LOST
OX HIS WAY TO "JAIL.
Ew-MiUionaire Starts Five-
Year Sentence at Seventy -Two.
Chicago, Jan. 15 John R. Walsh, seven
ty-two years old, after winning his way
from newsboy to the control of millions of
dollars in banks, railroads, newspapers and
coal fields, left Chicago to-night for the
federal prison at Leaven worth, Kan., to be
gin a five-year sentence for misapplying the.
funds of the Chicago National Bank, of
which he was president at the T '.m» of Its
failure three years ago.
The 6tart for prison followed the action
cf'the Tnited States Circuit Court of Ap
peVrS'in refusing Walsh's petition for a new
trial, on the ground of alleged misconduct
by the jurors who found him puilty
The final charter in the financier's long
fight against a prison term Is ?':mmarized
as follows.
10 a. BL — Appeared at his office in the
Grand Central Station and conducted busi
ness as if nothinsr of an isas " rtar.ee
was pending.
11:40 a. m. — Summoned to a hotel, where
he heard over the telephone that his peti
tion for a new trial had been refused.
4 p. m. — Heard read the mar.day commit
ting him to prison.
5:15 p. m.— Eade his wife, daughter and
intimate friends goodby at his Calumet
avenue home and started for the st .
an automobile.
6 p. m.— Left the city on the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad for Leaven
worth, where he- is due to-morrow
WM!e Mr. Walsh v.-a? on the ■way to
Leavenwortn In charge of United States
Marshal L. T. Hoy and Deputy Marshal
Thomas Middleton, a ".:felong friend, and
accompanied by John W. Walsh, his son,
and L>ee Babcock and Dr. L. Blake Bald
win, his sons-in-law, and B. C. Ritscher,
his financial counsel, a rumor was circu
lated that a desperate effort would i>e made
to gret the prisoner off the train by habeas
corpus proceedings.
It was reported that Judge L. A. Ban
bent, of the United States District Court,
had been summoned from Madison, Wis.,
and that James Hamilton Lewis would en
deavor to obtain a writ from him. The
ground on which a writ might be asked was
net reTealed. but It was reported that the
allegation would be mad© that others than
members of the grand jury were present In
ths juryroom when Walsh was indicted.
It was learned, how-vfr, that Judge. San
bora's Jurisdiction ended at the Illinois
boundary lino, which the train that carried
Mr. Walsh crossed at 10:30 o'clock to-night.
Judge Sanborn also denied that he was
called to Chicago for the Walsta case.
By a coincidence Walsh started to prison
exactly two years after he was found
guilty. It was on January IS, 1908. that a
Jury In federal Judge Anderson's court
brought In Its verdict.
For good behavior Mr. Walsh may obtain
a mitigation of ssntsiiri m three ysejra and
eight months.
The building of the Chicago Chronicle
Company, which housed Walsh' ■ news
paper, was sold to-day to L«ewis If. A>x
ander. of Port Edwards, Wls. Mr Walsh
started "The Chronicle" In UK, and sus
pended publication in W7 Col owing r n^
failure of his banks
AS.RIVED TO SEE FATHER DIE.
John Parson Rushed to Chicago by
Special Train.
Chicago, Jan. IS— John Farson. banker
and lawyer, and one of the best knnvn
figures in the financial and social world
of Chicago, died at 45 this morning,
shortly after his oldest son. John Parson.
Jr., arrived from New York on a special'
train.
Mr. Farson was the head of the bank-
Ing firm of Farson. Son & Co. His eldest
ton is in charge of the New York branch
Mr. Person wa.s born in Union City, Ind
October 31, 1556 He was educated in th«
public echools at Champaign, 111., and at
tended the University of Illinois two years
After coming to Chicago he studied law
in the office of J. R. Doolitrl*. a» one tim^
a United States Senator from "Wisconsin
and was admitted To the bar ii IS.SO. \f*
parson leaves two children, John F*rson
jr.. and William Faraon. ou '
XEW^YORK DULY TBIBTXE. WEDNESDAY, .'AM \KY 10. 1910,
THE CHRISTY SUIT
Allegations Against Wife it
Zanesiille Trial.
Zanesville, Ohio, Jan. IS.— Bitter accusa
tions againsr Mrs Howard Chandler
Christy, in her suit against her artist hus
band to guln the custody of their daughter.
Natalie, were made by Frank M. Christy,
the artist's father in the Probate Court
here to-day
Howard Chandler Christy was followed
on the witness stand by his father. Mr.
Christy said that his son's wife often vis
ited at his home and that she often be
came intoxicated. At times, he said, she
•was accompanied by the chauffeur, and
they often drank together. He said she
■was out many nights, averaging- about four
out of each week, and often came home un
der the influence of liauor.
Mr. Chri3ty told of finding empty beer
and whiskey bottles ai«out his farm at
Duncan Falls, where there were the im
prints of a woman's and man's shoes.
He also said that Mrs. Christy was of a
violent temper, frequently used profane lan
guage in his house and called her husband
names. He said that on one occasion, wniie
at dinner. Natalie also being at the table,
the artist left the table, and Mrs. Christy
immediately Jumped up. and, swearing, said
she would kill him. She followed him into
the parlor. Christy said, and assaulted her
husband. The quarrel, continued, he saia.
until he quieted them down.
Mrs. F. W. Christy, the artist's mother,
was the next witness. Sne testitied that
while on a visit to her son's house in New
York she frequently saw Mrs. Howard
Chandler Christy Intoxicated. She also told
of having seen her daughter-in-law intoxi
cated at the Christy homestead at Duncan
Falls.
OLD MINISTERS ANI> HORSES
Latter Have the Best of It. Says Dr.
McHvaine.
Pittsburg, Jan. — "Many a man makes
tetter provision for an old horse than Is
made by the Church for her old ministers."
fairly shouted the Rev. J. H. Mcllvaine to
day before a meeting of Episcopal laymen
to which he had been invited.
Dr. McDvaine. because of his prominence
in the Church, startled* his hearers with
bis statement, and It was recalled that
several months ago he tendered his resig
nation with a statement intimating that a
minister efforts were not appreciated.
H«» was induced to reconsider his resigna
tion at the time by a substantial increase
in salary
Dr Mc.r.va!ne cited the manner in which
bif corporations are caring for their old
employes, and =a:d that of the 900,000 eom
ants in the Episcopal Church the
uverage con-mini' n-. • early about
9or ID cents to 1 I I f; id rands
ten He w« ..» -oming of the busi
ness man Into the Church because then
the nninnm would - ' ■ pusltism
MIXED LOVE AND BUSINESS
Stock Broker's Accuser Makes Charge
of Fraud in Both Relations.
Edith Faurie. the plaintiff in the breach
of promise suit against Harry Lazelle, a
stock broker, from whom she asks $73,000
damages, continued her narrative yester
day on the stand in the Supreme Court.
Mies Faurie said that she gave Lazelle
$5,000 to invest for her This money, the
witness testified, was part of $S,SSO which
her father drew from a bank in New Or
leans after be went into bankruptcy and
asked her to keep. She said she made sev
eral ineffectual efforts to gei it back from
Lazelle
Miss Faurie said that all the time Laz*l!«
was courting her he posed as a widower,
but one day he called her up to tell her
that is wife had just died. When taxed
with his prior statements to the plaintiff
the defendant explained that he had di
vorced his wife, but feared to tell Miss
Faurie, lest sh* lose her regard for him.
Strangely enough, the wife had f*n«.*fj
of a window to her death, just as J •■""• ■
mother did. „r i. .|
Miss Faurie wepl ami hecani* hysterical
at one part of her recital, and had u>
leave the witness -hair temnorarib. sne
told of the many promises Lazelln «"?£«*
to marry her. and iow each Unie he u«
late.i Hi* promi.se. .She said that when she
importuned . tht: broker h« had her <*.
ivEied and held under Mw bonds io Keep
(he pel CM
LOST "COUNT" BACK
HAS NO EXPLAXATIOX
Zwyder Zee Schemer Still Ex
pects Rockefeller Help.
"Coontr' A P D<? Vries. scion of one of
Holland's wealthy families, who mysteri
ously disappeared from the Holland House
las' wee - ieavine his money and wardrobe
behind, quietly laimned yastardas aftar
noon
The "count" has been makin: strenuous
efforts durine the last few months to Inter
est John D. Rockefeller in a sch-^r^ to
drain the Zuvder Zee sj*d torn ! r s bed Into
a land of rich s-arden? and happy homes.
He came to this country from Holland last
November to brine this project to the at
tention of the Standard Oil man. On
Thanksgiving Day be m*d? three attempts
to see Mr Rockefeller at his home. ForeW
Hill, in Cleveland After he was repulsed
twice by guards he succeeded in Retting
past the gatekeeper by speeding up the
driveway to the house In his automobile
Several shots were fired at the time, but
the "count" managed to eet into the house,
although he was met by the butler and
promptly thrown out. without getting an
interview. In discussing this incident yes
terday the 'count" said that the reports of
the affair were grossly exaggerated. He
admitted that shots were fired on this oc
casion, but they were not sent in his di
rection, he added He refused to amplify
this statement and would not discuss the
matter further
The "count went to live at the Holland
House about the middle at December, and
not lone afterward Mr. Rockefeller went to
his larce country estate at Pocantico Hills.
De Vries had consideraoie money with him
and constantly keDt a large sum on deposit
at the hotel. His habits were so quiet, it is
said, as to cause cement. There were fe.v
visitors to his anartment and he ■ spent a
great deal of time in the lobby of the hotel
About a week ago he went away. "With
out a word to anyone he slipped out of
sight, and when his brother called to see
him Sunday he could not be found. There
were no clews to indicate where he had
gone, and an examination of his personal
effects revealed that he had not taker, any
bagsage, not even a toothbrush.
Yesterday afternoon he returned as
quietly as he went. He refused to discuss
the affair or offer any explanation of his
conduct. He had nothing to say when he
was asked if he had been to Pocantio Hills,
and he was equally reserved when informa
tion was sought about the seven deputy
sheriffs, which on Monday were sworn in
as guards on the Rockefeller estate
He stated, however, that he believed Mr
Rockefeller had employed agents to shadow
him for years.
"Even before I came to the United
States," he said, "the emissaries of Mr.
Rockefeller were trailing me. T have
definite knowledge that when I sailed for
this country the information that I was
on my way was cabled to Mr. Rockefeller
by his representatives in Europe "
He still expressed a determination to pre
sent his Zuyder Zee project to the Standard
Oil man.
"I expect to see him to-morrow," he said;
"if not then, why some other day."
W. P. De Vries, a brother, lives at the
Hotel sJbemarle
BARK GOES ASHORE.
Aid Sent to Italian Three-
If aster Off Jersey Coa*t
Galiiee. N J , Jan IS.— The three-masted
bark Fortuna, bound from Monte
ind Barbadoes, for New York, went
this morning at Shipbottom, Long
Beach, half a mile north of the Bhipbot
:H-saving- station. The wind »vas blow
ir.c from the southeast at the time, with
fog and rain, and a moderately high s^a
The Shipbottom lifesavers put out in their
surf boat, and reached the stranded vessel
without much trouble. She appeared to be
resting easily and in no immediate danger.
When the llfesavers reaches the bark they
were asked by the captain to send word
to the Merritt & Chapman Wrecking Com
■ issistance was wanted a I
The captain aiso asked that the re
cutter ir Bandy Hook be notified and
asked ro come to his aid
The captain, has his wife and three chil
dren with him. and there is a crew of thir
teen men. No one came ashore from the
vessel. The Fortuna is of 923 net and 952
grcss tonnage. Trapan. is her hailing port.
NANTUCKET LIGHTSHIP ON POST
ITaabii to Fick Up Buoy, She Anchor?
on Edge of Shoal.
Newport, R 1 . fan U —The Nantucker
Shoals Lightship, which left Xew Bedford
yesterday , anchored to-r.ight on Naotacket
Shoals, but hot. on her station. Her cap
tain reported by wireless to the naval sta
tion here that he had been unable to pick
up his buoy in the darkness. He therefore
anchored on the "thirty-fathom curve. '
with a brisk southwest wind blowing and
rain falling.
The lightship parted her cable a:
blown away irom her station in th<» stone
las T ■
SHE MADE THE NEGBO DANCE.
Thug Tackled Young Woman. Who
L Happened To Be Armed
[By Telegraph to The Tnbun* ]
Chester. Perm.. Jan. 11— Miss Emma
Grace wan approached by a negro who
asked for money last night, saving he
wanted to set to Wilmington. When sh*
told him she had no money the negro at
tempted to gra«p hold of her.
PuUinsr a small revolver from her clothes.
Miss Grace tired several shots at the feet
of the negro, who danced a Jig for several
seconds. Then she gave him two minutes
to make himself scare* and the negro lo*t
no time in his retreat
DAY LIGHT WAS DARK
AND SESAME OPES ED
But What Skipper Thought of
, Crpm Can't Be Printed.
The masts of the Daylight to-day mark
th« shallows of the Upper Middle Grounds,
and the rollers race between them before
they come in and fall upon the beach at the
Highlands. How the Daylight went down
in a collision, how her men took off the
men of the Sesam* and how they were res
cued in turn by a narrow minded sailor
man with a — all that is the story of a
man with a heavy grievance, sad his nam»
Is James De Gras«. i : :
The Daylight came upon the Upper Mid
dle Grounds soon after her namesake had
brightened up the cottages on the Jersey
coast. She was a three-masted schooner,
and Captain De Grass had shipped five
negroes and a lascar mat* to take his ves
sel and her thousand tons of coal from
Norfolk to Boston. The Tlnd was light,
but she was beating a nicely.
The Sesame, too. fared forth to the Upper
Middle Grounds in tow of the tug Annie
W. No stouter scow sails the seas. Sh»
was heavily laden, and no one coming up
to her from the leeward would ask what
that lading was. "Sam" Washington was
sitting on her port forward corner calling
"Sam" Richmond a •worthless, greasy,
rice-grubbing, chills-and-fever nigger." and
"Sam" Richmond sal to starboard and in
timated that .-am" Washington was "a
pork-fed black scalawag." who never was
fit to eat dirt in Old Virginia, and was
probably afflicted with chilblains.
The Daylight came on. bearing north
northwest, and her skipper bellowed to the
tug to get out of his way, with some re
marks on what the wind was whispering to
him about the Sesame and her cargo. The
Daylight was deep with coal; the Sesame
was caught in a sea. and after one painful
instant, when the breeze from her came
full aboard, the scow came, down and
rammed the schooner a little forward of
the mainmast.
She opened up like a sieve, and her
skipper went over after the five negroes
and the lascar mate into a yawl that was
built to hold one oarsman and the skipper,
and at a pinch the owner s daughter. In
the mean time civil war and mutiny had
broken out on the scow
The first shock sent the crew rolling
into the lading, and when they had dug
themselves out there was a panic. 'Sam"
Washington tumbled over "Sam" Rich
mond ta 3 wild rush for the starboard
rail, two men were thrown down and
trampled on in the confusion: the port
corner scowman got a bump on the knee
and the starboard man had his han.l
stepped on. and the entire crew lined up
against the rail and shouted for help
The yawl wallowed alongside and took
them off. for the skipper remembered the
"Arabian Nights'* and that the property of
sesame is to open. "When the men of the
rival capitals had added their weight to
that of the five other persons and the las
car mate, the skipper found that the yawl
was showing a scant inch and a half of
gunwale above the water.
The Daylight sank before their eyes.
gcin? down and leaving her masts half
out of water. When the skipper looked
around he saw the tug pulling off with the
Sesame in her wake. He put up his hands
and expressed an opinion. A short sailor
man with a pipe came out of the wheel-
Boose and, having the better of the wind,
made himself heard.
Take yer off when we git back." he
said. "Then I'll tell yer what I think o1o 1
fillers that object to my cargo an' inter
fere with my niggers in the performance o'
their dooty "
And the Annie TV. steamed off with the
Sesame to where they leave such things as
She had to leave in Davy Jones's iocker.
When she came back that way. well on
toward noon, she cailed at the three mastg
on the Upper Middle Grounds and picked up
th» yaw] with the seven negroes, the lascar
mat< and the skipper. They asked him
down in South street last night what had
me of his men
VI dunno." he said, "but I can tell you
just where I hope they are."
"Where is it?"
Then he proceeded to tell them. A short
saiiorman with a pipe also figured In the
picture
YACHT MAY BE LOST.
t
The Mist, Abandoned in Gale,
Sticks Fast in Sand.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Atlantic City. Jan. Unless Harold
Bmne-- gets a wrecking tug here and floats
his yacht, the Mist, off the sands near
Youni's Pier to-morrow, the chances for
her salvation are meagre. She la now with
in two hundred feet of the shore, and the
south-west storm that Is raging here to
night is driving her inch by inch further
on the beach.
Mr Btoney, who came ashore last night
! er'ore the yacht was in any danger, al
most lost his life this morning in an at
tempt ro get on board again. He waded
into the surf as far as he could, and then
lißmn diving and swimming toward the
boat. The seaman left on board overnight
tcssed a Una several times toward the
owner, who after many vain attempts,
nana^ed to gi ' and was hauled on
board
FERRYBOATS IN CRASH
Collision Off Jersey City Slip Ascribed
to Fog.
A heavy fog which hung over the North
River yesterday morning caused two ferry
boats of the Pennsylvania Railroad, the
Jersey City, in charge of Captain Decker.
and the Cincinnati, in charge of Captain
Nelson, to crash into each other off the
slip m Jersey City. About four hundred
passengers were en the vessels, but suf
fered nothing man than a little shak
ing up
The collision occurred when the boats
were about thirty feet from the slip. The
Cincinnnati was bound for Desbrosses
street, and carried three times as many
passengers as the Jersey City. The boats
came together with such force as to put
the Cincinnati over to one side, and for a
few minutes it was feared that she would
turn over. 'When she came back to an al
most even keel she pressed down on the
front deck of the Jersey City, bringing It
dangerously close to the water, while- the
rear deck was in the air. All the time the
passengers were running back and forth,
and it was with much difficulty that the
crew restored order
When ttM vessels nnal'.y made their slips
I* was found that the Jersey City was the
worse damaged. The company announced
last aigr.t that until further notice .i would
run a two- boat schedule on the Cortlandt
and Desbrosses street unes. The- Newark
of the Cortlandt street line, has been taken
from T hat service tti run between D*s
eet and Jersey City
FHEINSTROM CASES DROPPED
Brought by Relatives Before His Mar
riage to Edna Loftus.
Cincinnati, Jan. IS.— All proceedings
against Harry A. Rheinstrom in the Pro
bat© Court were dismissed to-day, and an
entry was made declaring that he Is not
Insane. Tim action ends the proceedings
brought by His mother and other relatives
In a vain attempt to prevent his recent
.marriage to Edna Loftus, divorced wife
of "Winnie" O'Connor, a jockey
It is stated that a settlement of Rhein
strom's claims against the estate of Ms
father had also been reached. Its terms,
bo*«v«r, were not made public.
YOU CAN DINE WISELY AND WELL ON THE
LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD
THE BLACK DIAMOND ROUTE
Experienced travelers uill find much to commend in the • la cart?
Dining Car Service. Ample portions are not the exception, but th* nils.
One may order a simple or an' elaborate meal, as desired.
Quality. Service, Satisfaction are the aim and the accom
plishment of the Company.
FIVE TRAINS DAILY WSs2\^
New York to Buflaio and Niagara Falls It^l^^r y
Through Service to Toronto, Detroit and Chicago ! t^__^^^-
LEAVE Nil* YORK. AS FOLLOWS : I
Th« Buffalo Express '40 A. M. The Chicago-Toronto Express 5.35 P. M.
The Chicago Express 10 A.M. The Buffalo Train 7.88 P.M.
The black Diamond Express. .ll.ss A. M. Tim* inowa is from W ■* St. Pwn» Sam
Cortuarttaad I>etbrouet SU. and Hudson Tersilsal a. ■* M.R.R ) fromHoM f ininllii
Tickets tad informitioa tt any Lehiih Vtllev Ticket Office, or if desired delivered it
home or office. A telephone ctll •-> BRYANT 4212-4213, '- office of the General East
ern Passenger Aj-ar, 1460 Broad-ray, will receive --.t.: inesdoo.
THE EXHIBITION OF
Old Chinese Porcelains
by GORER of
170 New Bond Street, London, Eng-
NOW AT THE
PLAZA HOTEL m» m«a
Will positively dose on Saturday, Ja-.-;a-v Z2i.
SOTE —Amy par* of the rollection remaining unsold
will be immediately rr-r-hipped to England.
TELLS UF HIS 80031
BROTHER STARTED IT
Chanler Says He Never Agreed
to Pay Expenses.
Former Lieutenant Governor Lewis Stuy
vesant Chanler, now Assemblyman from
Dutchess County, was his own star witness
yesterday in the Supreme Court, where he
Is the defendant In a suit for $30,000, brought
by William F. Clark, one of the Chanler
Presidential boomers In 1903. Mr. Chanler
told of contributing two payments aggre
gating $15,000 to the boom, and denied that
the plaintiff had ever mentioned to him the
subject of compensation for his services at
the boom bureau, which, was in charge of
' William T. Manning.
Clarence J. Shearn. counsel for Clark,
who ran a bad third for Governor when IM
was a candidate against Governor Hughes
and Mr. Chanler, got a chance to indulge
his sense of humor when Bronson Win
throp. counsel for Mr. Chanler, asked the
defendant:
"You ran for Governor of New York on
the Democratic ticket, did you not. in 1303.
the same year that Governor Hughes ran
the second time, and that our friend here.
Mr. Sheam. ran?"
"Also ran. you mean." interjected Shearn.
Mr. Chanler said that he had known Clark
about seventeen years, "on and off," and
when he was Lieutenant Governor thought
of appointing the plaintiff as his secretary.
He then told how his brother, William
Astor Chanler. Induced him to make a
campaign for the Democratic Presidential
nomination.
"He said to me." Mr. Chanler testified.
'" 'Lewis, I think the time has come for you
to mak» good. We have been working for
you like everything and you have been sit
ting back and doing nothing. Few people
even know that you are Lieutenant Gov
ernor* "
•'I told him." said Mr. Chanler, "that I
thought I had made good. I had made a
number of speeches throughout the state
and believed that a great many persons
knew I was Lieutenant Governor."
•■ "Well, here is the chance of your life.'
he insisted. 'There is a ?reri.t dea! of f<?e>
rag in the West and South against Bryan,
and I want you to crysta'ize that feeling.
Many prominent men think you are the
most available man.'
"I lauehed and told my breth^r that I
didn't think it any use to try to bring out
anybody against Bryan, Sue zr declared
that a number of "big m«n' thoujnt other
wise. I asked him who tfce big men were.
Never mind who they arc. he replied.
Wi'.Uam T. Manning, whom you met a
year ago, is to manage the campaign and
have entire charge of It '
•■ 'What' 3 the scheme ~ I asked mv
brother.'
" 'Well.' he replied, "the movement is al
ready on foot. You are to put up $10,000.
enough to get out a sufficient quantity of
plate matter to send to the West and
Southwest to start the publicity part of the
movement stomp, ani Manning will raise the
rest of the money."
•I told him I never re':»ved in this
rublicity business, that nothing ex-er came
of it I asked him what the tROO© was for.
end he told me that M was ail to be used
for expenses
" 'What does Manning get out of It?" I
wanted to know next.
" Oh. Manning understands what
to iranage big campaigns.' he replied
• Is Manning going to manage it, and if
I am nominated and elected will I be
bound to him in the matter of appoint
ments"" I demanded Is SJS to be my
Mark Hanna~
Not %t a'!,' declared :ny Brother He
knows that his fortune as a publicity agent
will be made If you ar* nominated and
elected '
"I thought I was a 100 to 1 shot, and
said so. My brother said he would put up
the money himself, but for the fact that
he. was then nar<l up and said he kn-^w
that I had the money. I anally agreed
to advance the fld.ooo The next time I
saw my brother he formed m© that 00.000
was not enough, that 05.010 would b#
needed to start the movement off well.
•But that ts absolutely tiw limit,' ha
added
.Mr Cnanler went on to ten about meet
ing ilannins- He wild be went to his of
fice
"Did you see th * plaintiff. Clark, ther*T
asked Mr. Winthrop
"I may have and I may not have, I do
not recollect bavins; s««n him was the
reply.
"Then you are sure he did not tell you
that he was dome the publicity promoting
for your campaign, and did not mention the
compensation he expected""
"Most assuredly h» did not."
After the campaign got under way Mr.
Cnanler said that he told Manning that
the flatter was gains; to a. heavy expense
In pushing it, and ta« boom tr.An-*.#«r
Arrow
COLLARS
Look well as long as they
last— last longer than ordi
nary collars and cost no more
15c each — 2 for 25c.
Onett. Peabody & Co Makers
ARROW CUFFS. 2Sc a Pair
Cocoa
PURITY a FLAVOR]
l UNEQUALLED ■
I - '
WATERPROOF TARPAULINS
For Covering Merchandise.,
JOHN SCI^IVAX & SON 1 .
Tel. 2477 Sprfcg. ;3g HmJgQTi St-
simply asked. "Well, what o* if" There
upon the "boomee" asked the '■"boaaßa*'*
who was going to meet all th* expenses.
whereupon Manning replied
"You needn't worry about that. I a— re
sponsible. Everything Is being don« «
William T. Manning's credit."
Mr. Chanler said that In a subsequent in
terview he reproved Manning for caving
sent to newspapers a number at letters at
tacking some well known men.
"We have got to kill off Standard OIL"
Manning exclaimed, "and Belmont and a!!
these people, and make Chanler ?h» central
figure."
Manning at this conference, according t*
the witness, declared that all th« de-end
ant had to do was to make two speeches,
and that he (Manning) would take car* at
the rest. "He talked or raising $10,009 op
550.000 that day. and said that it would
not cost me a cent." added. Mr. Char *
Later Mr. Chanler said he met CUr>
and consented to advance another COCO.
He said he told Clark that he bad already
told Manning he- would not be responsible
for the expenses. He continued:
" 'Well. then, things will bust up.* de
clared Clark. I replied. Then lac tisaaa
bust.* and put on my coat and walked ctrt
After I looked up my finances, how»-*r. f
decided to advance $1,000. and did so. T*#
n-.oney was to be used in paying salaries
of the employes at the headquarters "
Mr. Chanler will continue hi? esrisisa9
this morning.
FACING GENERATION-LONG TERM.
Carrying with it a minimum and a maxi
mum s»rtence of twenty and forty years •*
hard labor, i conviction of robbery In tlja»
first degree, as a second offence, was ob
tained yesterday before Judge O'3ull±v*n
In General Sessions against John Batm. m
laborer, nineteen years old. cf Xo. 552
Tenth avenue Renn will coma «■> tor mm
tence on Friday. The charge against him
was holding up a man In West 42d street
last October at the murr!* of a r-volv-r-
AH he sot was $1
rVICHYH
[CELESTINSI
Natural
Alkaline Water
A delightful table
water with -...;-.-.
medicinal qualities
Ask your Physician
Own*d by 1-1. <■■..,!
*ni*r tha iirtct control *
o/ t.t* Frtmch Cowpui!
Not Genuine
without the word
ICELESTINSI
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