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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 08, 1910, Image 3

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BOD 1 IN BASEMENT |
v; wdi A MTSTEHr.
T jV- in Rude Grate, \ol
rositrvcl:! Identified*
-, Sody O f a woman, who was not posi
m from a
£2e -a.c la tne basement of an ar-art
rr;* a t No CB West Sltta Btreet >^-
S^fesS« ->— U ie won-.an had
-
t>e jarJicr. and bis "* iTe.
Si««i >■** a -not. her
J£Vur*:ed in bWoride of lime, and tl^n
£S£ into the fallow recess, which was
P i* by the boards of the dining room
£l- \l^s Johanson ban been missing
„,*. ■a-eor.'-sday afternoon.
'■£?«««■ his ««t furnishing
toTtop £oor cf a tenement house «: No
£ Veci l«tJl st«« en Friday. The police
Jf v U tras helped by nmiba Sarapuu. a
_■ ;v .rprvar.t. vrho was arrested as a
1 ■^"-'- witne«s yesterday afternoon, Tb
;:'..;:»now mi* & th 1 poii<"r
-,'-'vct: r.i of the murder, according to
"nolice is ettlwr ?oSa FeterFon. waose
IT.l cr was at one time employed in Lake-
N - j ard recently received several
J^jnfl colors, or ilrs. .Tohanion. the
_-v of the janitor.
infaoosn tie 7^'^ "^ed on a number
n ;;;^/thc case quickly developed into a
Sfflto* «ystery. Captain Zimmerman, ot
1J " "v!^ W'lii Ptreet police station, found
!£ ~M*va* **» m ° ved "?? furniture
.^ ,U -;a.-.::crF ajjirtmemts. This man
i^Tfi^ pofice w tv **f t 14 ** th str *^^ where
:"^."; 0 .^ d 'Ea2jlya Sarapuu. "While the de-
sa the rooms a man. who
his naxc as Tcter DoiseJ. appeared.
" Ori 'jj* BoppbsitJon that Loisel v.as the
_«sii« janitor, or the mar. who had ac- ;
U—a-ird tba snrl to the V.'e-t Mth street
house and moved the furnltnre, CSaptain
ziajraennaa took him to the police station.
hi dlsdaaisei While Loicel is
free; he is belac «r»tched by several de-
AfJc . «,,o examination of Lhe E^t t* 1 ®
Iwlice found papers which brought the
r*a;re of Alexanaer Tarr.pson Into the case.
7h:? arr*a-ed on JhA express receipts A
barioe, Aiesanatr Thompson, w"ho was In
T. a Brooklyn ravy yard last November.
,V ta<nra to have visited Mi« Sarapuu.
,-n explained tc her fner.es That be was ;
Ikt trot her.
faaotber dew which should Rid the police,
tbey think, in establishing the identity of
ii>e nardered woman is a inarriase certifl
a£ <&ci Jersey City. Auzvzi ft J3M.
riic± the names of Sotia Anderson and
Aagust Peterson arc given. Other papers
fhov*i 'hat the womar/s brother died in
s tmflroaa accid'--:. and that the obtained
i«rera] thcu^arsd dollars in settlement of
s daraage suit. There were r.o papers to
tljrow any light on ih» Identity of the
n-cmaa cr to indicate that she was Mr?.
..'--£=o3.
Tie ;.ar.:To r v.as formerly employed at No. J
SO Eeveiuli aVenue. where he lived with |
ris w.fe until January, ""hen be -went to
• ork ai :he tTeSt ?4th ptreet house. Before
be leix the Seventh avenue house h e said,
ttcaartins to The poUce. that h s wife had
received Xlh.*™
::.?- Sarapu'j was employed by the
,i>ran irho owned *he house where Jcfaan
caa tis a janitor. L^Tterr found in the
moss which she occupied when the police
inesasd h r r snowed that she had been in
<■?— *nun-.-2::cn with Alexander Thompson.
--* — arm". before she came to triis coun
try Jroa Elnlaad. This was in November. |
SCSI srd 'kt.-'v, Thcrapsoc rerejred h°r let
ter gj the isariae barracks in Brooklyn he.
- ; cr -«= -r—;- ro her at the "West 112 th '
Kre« aflfliess.
VThiif the poiire Tr»re trrine to ferret
the pastidstory cf the girl, th" marine and
:h$ ja^tor liey Jearued that two msr;. eti'i
cf wron cay have f.n^i tvith the desenp
•;zs cf a man -who pose<3 as a cousin of th«
ceac womaTi in the Seventh avenue house,
essered the basement where the woman lay
fcnied ax Snaday c^iit. Both were under
'~* influence of liqucr and enlaced in a
f.?h* «ith :he p r efent janitor. Theodore
negssdex. "-^e rr. c n were finally driven
'-~ U» r"u=e.
Tbe janitor's wife w-as !a~t s«n l>y 3 Mrs.
Keen, who sevd into the house on
WeJsejKis;- -a^Temocn. Then she offered to
xssh th<e f?rr;i'3" lineru On Thursday
. T :ha=Fcr: ?aid his wife had jzone .o Swe-
Sea ara that he Trouid follow her. That
a^hi a man who gave the name cf Tajnp
trs called a* the exr-res? office, at No. £*Q
Cohnctrus averse, and asked Thcrnas Cun
""z'r.zTi to ca-'l at the apartment.
tTfcca Cunningham called he found
'Tirr.^sor!*' arid Misa Sarapuu parking- the
'"iriLs They arrarsged to have the rnov
sg ccne on the followiiig rtominc. When
tae van men czid* to the plac^. the griri,
*io nas introduced as the ivife of "Tanjp
foa." ■cas nil! tb^re. She was aJs^ present
w Sen the furniture was taken into zh* new
*i*>de in. West 146? i street.
Ibe tenaats ot *he Seventh avenue h"ne^
'■''- tie Wes. &*th Frrett plare reported to
'" c j-!;- t t'.s - th*y ■nerp cfteu awakened
R * rt.-s'zz by 3 fight; in which the janitor ap
7*-s.T<zd to r-e a principal. On Wednesday
♦ ' or Thursday morning shots -were.
in the v,*<y=* r^^rh street house, a re
port*T for The Tribune found nine ca.r
* * r ey fa) a i ~ r <rr^r cf the rcorr: of the West
*-•" ptre« houj*.
Tb« exact oj death will be deter
~aed to-day, Trh«r. an autopsy will be
reade r- Dr O liar.ion. -who examined the
y jvtsrerday. The ?erior2.ur>ns in the
'id. «rhics ap?^are<; » o \^ bullet woands.
Psiresponfle<3 with the f;z*- cZ the cartridges
tead fa the I46tfa street house, while a
taar^sd riflg^ tn the f??h about the reck
rocKT'fi CREW COMING.
Captain Moore Pays Tribute to Those
oe the Alamo.
■ Key TTeit F7a.. F^b. T.-The, cre-y -•
.ea^r.. 5 Eeatacky tra.-: landed here
£~£ y rrf - Alaaio. of the Slallory Line.
_: rcscaed them off the Carolina coa_-;t
• ffenl n a^ h?>rt vbi! « before the Ken
:.'.!, '- 1 *-ie exception of Captain
sventworth, the jmreser. ard Mc
»2« wtreleaa operator, the men
to »«, York.
•.^ * 'waiaa/, upon the appear-nce of
«ai~~°- ***? rushM to our «le i«=t- £
np«3 re-Pip t cf OT , r wlpe j eea cal!> th<?
S«?li <l 2 bOTh ™»s*rated. and the
-•ai**; th " " rrvr of i Kentucky vu
„:..- **° the. Kentuckrs boats wirh-
Aia^^r. &£ " Et^<>> or The boats of the
,f .7' ™ d Ca-r^!" Moore- "Slort all
*£? ST 011 * 1 eff<scta ef th '- m * n r
.« ;; iJ s ° cl °<*. i short while after
•t • "T,, I*? !ransT «^ed. the Kentucky
SS!?^ 100 " * nd hU mm * R v.armiv Pr? j ? c
S^ ,^ CllU/3fa - ■ rr.w and pa^en
' o^the A)^o. The last named gave
-^^::..;.- OfrTna on m*nt to the
. Cre *' " r « »'«»niffh e»:
A BRACER
THE MORNING AFTER
RETAW
*—* M. xi, W W
ALSO CURES HEADACHE.
**,«** N'otaLaxadv.
15 cents at the bar.
otel3 « - a :*cs and Druggists.
RET AW WATER CO
•„ Jj Whitehall Street, L-,
gets men vinzE.
German Boat Towing™ Vessel
with $3 j900, 000 Cargo.
[By Tejj.j^p,, to Ti . it> -rribur.".]
Boston. Pteh. : . . . Th<J f;,>niian steam
ship Erika is not\- heading * or tv " ;s port -
She has in t., w the disabled Germs n
steamship Variin', hound from Australia
for thi«= port with a s- of wool ami
nther merchandise worth nearly $3,000^
-
The Krika must have fallen in with tho
crippled vessel l«st Wednesday or
Thursday, for she left »w York ;» we^k
asro. bound for Fayal am' other ports.
Th" Car was due h^re three days aeo,
hut the accident caused the delaj' in ar
riving.
The Varzin is loaded with sixteen
thousand bal^s of Australian wool, be
1 de« ■ quantity of jrenoral cargo, It is
one <■?" the most valuable cargoes ever
shipped from Australia. The wool nlone.
duty paid. Is valued at $2.0.W»0n.
PRISON FOR COOK.
.-/ m erira?i Conductor Gets Over
Tivo Years in Jail.
Guadalajara. Mexico. Feb. 7.-Judgo Tala
fox said to-night that ho would carry out
the recommendations if the prosecuting
attorney and sentence James A. Cook, the
American conductor, to two years and ten
months. The prosecuting attorney held
that Ook was guilty of criminal nopij
gencp.
The prisoner will have the rirht of "pro
prietary liberty." which means that after
half of the sentence has been served lik*
releasei on parole will be possible.
Judre Palafox has signified his willirig
ness to aiiow Cooj^ bail in a sum of from
S,'>v» to 5,000 pesos— si.:/x> to $2,iM gold.
The history of the Cock case extends
hack many months, and has to d n with
ih" robbery of freight trains on the. Guada
lajara division of the National Railways!
Federal officers ... that Mexican
fra-kenien on Crmk's train crow were
throwing off merchandise while the trains
were pulling into Guadalajara at night,
and that the merchandise was picked tip
by confederates and later pol ; to local
merchant.-. Fourteen arrests were made,
the number including three merchants —
two Frenchmen and a Spaniard— in whose
possession goods stolen from Cook's trains
were found.
As far as can be learned, thp M^xi'-an
court doe-s not accuse O?ok of participating
in the robberies, but held him on a < barge
of "contributory negHgono?." He was
called to the. Third Criminal Court on
A-jgust 20 last. Dresumariy ;><= a -^imess.
and. after some questions p:n to him by
Judge Falafox. was committed to th" peni
tentiary, where h e has since remained.
Th° railroad officials do not connect t'onk
with the rohberic?. and in statements is
sued by the. Guadalajara division of th**
Order of Rajiway Conductors it is pet forth
that the Mexican brakexnen who commit
ted the robberies said the. American con
ductor had no knowled?'; of the thefts.
An incident, which aroused feeding wa =
the refusal of Judge. Palafox to accept bai!
for the American conductor while acr^p;
irjg bond for the three foreign merchants.
Cook came to Guadalajara two years
ago. His home in in Fort Scott, Kan'.,
where, his parents livp. ITis w!fe died from
smallpox a. few months after their arrival
here.
♦ iTher Ameyjran railroad rneri have h<=cr
held in Mexican prisons while cases against
them were being investigated, but it is be
lieved all such cases have involved the
killing of persons by trains. So far a?
known, the Cook ca.se is th<= only one that
resulted in long- imprisonment ir> connec
tion with freight rcrr-berie?.
D., T. & I. REORGANIZATION
Completion; Long Deferred. Lo«£ed For
Within a. Te-x- Weeks.
The. long deferred '■eorgarn sat tori c-f the
D^rmir. Toledo 4 Ironton Railway Com
pany will probe b!y be completed within a
fctv weeks, it is now expected. H. B. Hol
lins"& Co. have sold to the committee r*v
reficriting the 5 per pent collateral trust
notes of the company their holding- of that
issu" t amounting to about $1,700,000 face
value. Th° collateral trust note? arc =<=.
cured by deposit of 30,010 shares of pre
ferred stock; and 211300 sharea of common
stock of the Ann Arb^r Railroad Company,
and ??'. fl o o.o •">'"> consolidated mortzaee 44
per cent bonds of the Detroit, Toledo &
Ironton. These amounts cf Ann Arbor
Ft oc(c represent the control, which will be
vested in the noteholders' committee^ which,
it is understood, tvi'l soon liave a majority
representation in the Ann Arbor board.
H. B. Ho!!;ps A: Co. entered into aeree
ment some time ago with the noteholders'
committee to settle matters of difference
understood to relate primarily to the Ann
Arbor road; but this agr^men*. which ex
pired by limitation yesterday, was impossi
ble <- • execution because of litigation after
ward instituted by other interests. The
transfer of the Hollins holdings of th* 1
notes was in pursuaneee of a .•"untj'ement'?!
szreerner:! entered irsto on Saturday. The
committee will now undertake, in co-opera
tion with H. B. Rollins & Co., the reorgani
zation of the Detroit, Toledo & Iront^n
Railway Company. Newman FJrh, who is
largely interested in th 0 securities, f->n take
an active part in the. r"«rzan!zaficn.
PAULHAN AT NEW ORI :
Shares Honors ■sith King Rex at
Ma r Grss.
Netv -.--.- , F D b 7 — Tyr:;? rauihan
niade one flitrht of twenty minuTPß' dura
tion here late to-day. Affr circling the
City Park racecourse a number of times
In tamed his machine, a Farman biplan",
to the- west and made a. journey to I^akp
Pontchanrain and return, a diFtanro of
four miles. lie attained s maximum
heijrht of ai^oyt six hundred feet.
Arnounrinc that hi was anxious to ar-
j>ear In N o- w- rtrieans withoot arts' tpjar
antee of pi:r;««=, because this cir; v.as one
of the sTror;pest French centres in ihe
Ur.ited States, Faulhan probably will
un'dertaJte record breaking flights her*. He
l<r one of the main feature? of the Mardi
Gras. EharizK th« honors frith King Rex
PRESS QUITS CUBAN HOUSE.
Result of Editors* Sentences— Ms y At
tack Administration.
Havana. Feb. 7.--M th« opening of the
F esp.on of ■ this afternoon all the
representatives of the native newspapers
s.muH^neously left th« Chamber as a pro-:
test asainst. the bill recently introduced by
FP-ak-r - . rrara restricting the liberty of
the press in critleisiris the actions of (he
administration. The cau*- of the demon-
Etration w« the to fmprteon
mPnl on Saturday of two editor charged
with llb«llln«f th« President. The ca*e«
came, up before the Correctional Court.
•gain*: the j^^m^nt of which there te no
appeal, except in the war of an appH« :
tion to th- Prerfdent for a pardon. Tins
"Tbe'a^rofthT £&£ -rre T ,,,,-
Tne a '- t 'y" ded as important as indie.it
&^ te pr^SS Tattack on the admirrtstra
uon. ,
HOMOEOPATHS TO CELEBRATE.

K£W-VUKK DAILI TRIBtHVE, Tl KSDAV. Sp*/CARV 8, 1010
SWurc LOOK TONIC
STRYCHNINE A PART.
Family Feud Apparent at
Kansas Inquest.
Kan-a* City. Mo. Veh. Thai Colonel
Thomas H. Swope. th» millionaire, whoa*
death on October " has been the subject of
an Inquiry for the last month to determine
if he died from poisoninc look a patent
medicine containing iron, quinine and
strychnine up to within a few days of his
death developed al the inrjne«t in Inde
pendence to-day.
This testimony tvas given by Mi?? Pearl
Keiler. Coionc-1 Rwope's nurse. Miss Keller
cared for Colonel S'.vnpe from September
12 until lhe day of his death. She. testified
that the millionaire took the mixture daily
in addition to th« treatment even him by
r •!•. K. C. Hyde. Previously, in a deposi
tion taken in a damage suit of Dr. B. <-".
Hyde against an attorney and two phy
pician? who are. interested in the Swope m
vestigation, S. W. Pangler, office partner
of Colonel Sxrope, testified that Colonel
Swope took a patent medicine containing:
strychnine while at his office.
Physicians say that the tact of Colonel
Swope having taken much of this concoc
tion would explain the presence of poison
in his vital organs. It \va? pointed out
that Colonel Swope was in .a weakened con
dition when he last took th^ medicine.
Kiiiht witnesses besides Miss Keller testi
fied during the day. Dr. K. 1-. Stewart
testified that while lie had no ■-• in the
autopsy otb*r than writing down the rec
ords, he knew that no hemorrhage of the
brain visible to the naked eye was found.
Colonel -■ .... was supposed to have died
from apoplexy.
The inquest to-day brought together for
the first time in several weeks members of
the Swopo household and Dr. B. C. Hyde.
Mrs. Logan li. Swope and her daughters,
.Miss iJucy Is>* Swope. Miss Sarah Swope
and Miss Margaret Swope, sat on one side
of tlio room with their attorneys, while
Dr. My df and his attorneys were on the
oiher. Ther.j was no sign of r^cotnitioii
between the two parties. Mrs. Hyde was
not present. Her husband e\plained that
she was in.
Mrs. Swope and Miss Keller were served
with subpoenas to-day by an attorney from
the ofTi.-e of Frank P. Walsh. Dr. Hyde's
attorney, io appear and pive, heir deposi
tions in the lire! Fuits brought by Dr.
Hyde asrsinst John G. Faxton, the attor
ney, and Drs. Frank Hall and Edward I*
-..-.■ have been attempting
t<-> spr\-p the subrwpns? for a week.
Dr. Hyde filed a suit for ■ 10.000 for al
leged .-lander against Paxtcn to-day and
service was obtained upon the attorney at
the inquest. The original suit against. Mr.
Paxton was dismissed by Dr. Hyde in or
der to avoi.] srivinc his deposition be
fore thA inquest over th? body of Colonel
Swope besan.
. - -.--■.
- tO-day when
- ■ ipe
garding the
. ■
is Mos I ■
- ■
■ ■
■ ■ -
-

The blow of his fnend's deathd c ath grieved
Cojone' pwbp« greatly and he went into
seclusion f cr houris^ refusing to see any
one hut Mr. Fang his financial asent.
The inquest adjourned'- when Miss Keller
t>Pri told her story up to the day before
Colonel Swdpo*s deatiL She will be r«=:al!ed
to-morrow.
GREENWICH VILLAS IN FLAMES.
Fiagler ivn Cheeyer Residences Saved
'After Two Hours' Battle.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune ]
Greenwich, Conn.; Feb. 7.--Aft<=r a two
hours' hattie with flames in the heavy
wind which was biowine: here lay. the
rj r oor.wich F'r« T'epartment succeeded in
savins th~ - • of H. Durarit Cheeveri
president of the Okonite Company, of jCew
York, and of John H. Flas'er. but th- large
building in which Mr. Cheever k»ep t - his
h]r. o ded stock, his greenhouses and other
buildings v-err- destroyed.
-
-
B
I -•
BURG 'VDICTMENTS
r rcy and Perjnry
CJiarged in Gxafi Scandal.
-
-

:- • coun
■ nquent. tax
The iii<iirT.rnen?s were found upon a con
fession alleged to have bpfrt made by Grif
fin to the grand jury. Th*> present capes
invnl-. •■> the alleged .payment of bribes to
councilmen in I^ r>l *> in turn for their votes
for an ordinance iJesicnatine city .i<=po?i
torie.-;. of which th-> Columbia National
Bank was one. Jennings and Griffin were
the pr;n< - ;pai witnesses .•■.-•, grand
jury.
WON'T DISMISS CALHOUN SUIT
an Francisco Judge Insists That
Bribery Trials Proceed.
Snn Francisco, Feb. 7.— Superior Judge.
Lawlor denied h motion to-< Jay to dismiss
the case of Patrick Calhoun, president of
the T'pjt^d Railroad?, who is accused of of
l<?rir>? a bribe to a supervisor to vote for a.
trolley frnnchi."-" 1 . and orrirred that thp triai.
which was interrupted by the recen: elec
tion, be resumed nrrt Monday.
The District Attbrney, who moved for dis
missal, declared that on account of missing
witnesses and the insufficiency of evidence
already introduced h* was convinced a
conviction could not be obtained. Judge
Lawior al^o refused to dismiss indictments
asainst Tirey h. l-'ord nnd William Abbott,
counsel for the United Railroadp, and
Thornwell Mullaty, aVsistaiit to President
Calhoun.

SAVES CHILDREN AT OWN RISK.
Italian Swerves Maddened Horpes
Dashing Into Crowd.
i-v*>dpri'-u Antonettl. .<n rt.iltnr?. almost
|ns , n i a iif» in vniliarnsburs yesterday af
teinobii In trying to save a score of chii
«}»-^n of n parochial flioril, «hi n i>r" in
oaii"^r of being mowed down by a runa
way in Manhattan avenue. The Italian*
bravery cost hini a fractured skull, ;ind h<
is in Ft. Catharine's Hospital.
While the children were <mi th»=u Kay
l»ome, Antcneiti was looking for work at
i btnMlrig. Pif-^ntty * i:reat nois»» was
ii.-ii<i He looked around suddenly and saw
v 'team of horww galloping madiy roward
him Rithoul a ilrhrer. Aiitnnetrl ruslietj to
rbe atreei and leaped ••' the ncrses reiiut.
•;-j,j. (.■<)•'!! CBUsej the iea in !•> Bwerra to
Uteicurb With ib* Italian isf lll holding
on thfi maddened beasts crashed Intu a
lr-irrrrapb r» (i< ' Ajitonetti i»i v. :lif ernund
unconacionK ai^l one of the hon>es altu
dropped. The horie was shot
T. L LEWIS'S VIEWS.
Expect* No Strike, but Thinks
Coal Will Cost More.
Wheeling, w Vs., Koh - _p r ,»sident T.
U Lewis of the United Mine Workers of
America la confident, accordtag to an of
ficial statement given .it io-nieht. that the
<-oa] miners and operators who failed '"
come to any agreement at the recent Toledo
conference; will C e t together again before
the expiration of the present wa:» contract
on April l. and thai the result will be the
concession of a substantial wage increase
for the miners all over the country.
President Lewis's statement to-night was
in part as follows:
The prospects for a settlement of the
wage scale between now and April ' "V 11
be based entirely on the willingness of the
operators to grant an advance in wages
to the miner?. An advance is due and a
settlement cannot be readied unless it is
conceded.
To my judgment, the miner? of the coun
try will be at. work on and after April 1.
and th* wage contract will carry with It
a substantial increase for the miners ail
over the country.
There is no doubt that the mine owners
would furnish more efficient safety appli
ances if it were not for the competition In
Industries and railroads to compel the op
erators to furnish material to railroads at
praetW-aUy cost It is a well known fact
that this' country produces cheaper fuel
than any other country on earth. The new
requirements to safeguard the health ami
lives of the mine workers are that the own
ers most furnish the very best and latest
safety appliances. In order to do this they
will have to receive a higher price for their
-„;.,] furnished to the people, and espe
cially that furnished to railroads and the
tt team trade generally.
UI.OVER WILL CASE.
Widow's Lazcyer Says He
Suggested Hunt for Girl.
ramhridg<\ Ma'?.. Feb. 7.— = D. EHmore,
attorney for the widow of Clarence F.
Glover, testified under cross-examination
to-day In the Bring on the question of
'lie. allowance of Glover's will that he was
not surprised when the police, after hsvine
twice searched Glover's house, on the third
search found Hattie Leblanc under a bed
(Jlover in his dying statement accused Miss
Leblanc of having shot, him and she iei c
now awaiting trial on an indictment charg
ing murder. Mr. Klmore said that he had
not asked the police to make the third
search, hut admitted that he had suggested
that they might make it He then told of
the statement which '■'•■'• heard Hattie T>»
blanc make to the police at the Waltham
police station, in which she paid that after
she had visited Glover.- laundry with
Glover- on th« night he was killed she
heard a shot a- she was .about to l 3l 3 v<
the. building. Frightened, and not stop
ping to Pee what had happened, she jumped
out of a window, having found the door
locked, and ran to the Glover home. There
she hid under a bed, and she did not leave
the house until she was -found by th* I
police, three days later. She, said she
had been under the bed practically all that
time.
Mr. Elmorv. sa id he understood some of
Hie members of th€ Glover family were
not satisfied with Glover s dying statement.
He ? aid he understood Albert Glover to say
tha' be thought Mi Glover "did it or had
ii done.'- referring- to the shooting of his
brother.
■ tn e croc ■ ' or ol
more the court adopted his sugges
tion 1 hat the , ourt and 1 - itt< tie:
■ • ■ . . house and surroundings
rrow afternoon Accordingly, ther..
... yj -,- T to-morrow
TO REGULATE COhD STORAGE
Prosecutor Garven Will Prepare Bill
for Jersey Legislature.
A bill to regulate the storing of articles
in cold storage warehouses will be intro
duced in the New jersey Legislature,
prosecutor Garven, of Hudson County, who
has been investigating the conditions at the
coM storage plants, will formulate, .the
measure with -.-■--- Sullivan, who
will present it.
Th« Prosecutor paid yesterday that he
had gathered all the information he desired
regarding the quantities of food products
tbat are now or have been in the storage
warehouses, and that, now his inquiry ivas
directed into other phases of the situation,
especially the cause of the high cost of
Hvinc. He added that he had made an im
portant and vital over; in that connec
tion, which he could not divulge now. but
which 1^ would submit to the grand jury
at it? session to-morrow.
The Prosecutor has bad his detectives out
questioning the retail dealers, who, the cold
storage representatives maintained, were
responsible for the big advance in prices.
The retailers emphatically denied the alle
gation, and said that their prices were reg
ulated by those of the wholesale dealers.
The retailor? and cold storage men will ap
pear before the grand jury to-morrow. A
number of railroad officials have also been
subpoenaed and ordered to produce records
of shipments to and from the storage ware
houses.
CHILDREN'S EVIDENCE WEAK.
Frosecut^r Moves Discharge of Man on
Trial for Manslaughter
The contradlcti "n; nf two ■ h' :
the principal for the prose
caused ■-- tant District A h
Par* '^' of General Sessions, to
move ■ arge n-r Michael Cunnine
n trial for man ! ■ =
larged wil
John Miller, of No ffl King street, inflict
s fata Injurieo.
%fi;irt--^ twelve-year-old niece, Grace
I>ewis, and his fourteen-year-old nephew.
William Burke, both identified Cunningham
as the man who had knocked Miller down,
but their Identification weakened under ex
amination of Judge Cram and cross-exam
ination.
SECOND FORD TRIAL AT ONCE
Fropprutor Says Jury Was Amia-tpd by
" Sickly Sentimentality."
, •, Fen t Henry r ;:
attornei of Hamili
...-; to-day that I ■ • • " irl ""'"' ot
eanette 8 t Ford on a charge of
riner will not
Ljred.
Thp prosecutor that the failure
of the first iury to res 1 verd ct waa
t;-,p result or "sickly sentimen
■ women."
■There are indictments against Hr
for receiving stolen money :-tnd t->\- a mart
,-:.., ..• ■ 1 Than that
trial, paid
Y\v would have tried h«r on
■ ■

NF.W CANPIDATH FOR SURVEYOR
Movement in Behalf of One of General
Glarkao&'B Deputies.
The civil Service employes n f tii« nip j
toinp service have their own candidate to I
succeed npral James tf. «'lark?on when j
h° retires as Surveyor of the Port of N'eiv |
York, on April 1. Thejr man is George J. i
Siii.vth. Special Deputy Surveyor Mr j
Smyth worked hla way >ip to his present j
plarfr as the practical head ot' the <.fh'.e !
from AShistant weigher.
It is reported That General <'lark.«on i
v'ould preter .•--:■ advancement to
Ihf »ppolntm«nt of .in.'. oth-*r perpon. Jlr. I
Smyth la a member of the Republican or- |
c;i> : iz;<uoii of the l^th AFsPiTihly District.
Kiooklyn, of which Postmaster Voorhies !
v , ir;nler. H-' «> thlrty-Beven yearn old.
I^rooklyn Ims 'wo other candidates for •
the lilac'e-^Tbecdore Cochfu and 'leiif-raf
Horatio •'. KJnj;; bcth of advanced ye;ir> ;
T'ht* employes of th<* Surveyor's office kh.v
thiit they consider Mr. Smyth's youth to be
■t tphi advantase. and tliHt his experience
in ihe various praries has niter) him un
usually well tor the post of Surveyor.
SUSS URANGEK WINS
Hoard Reduces School Janitors'
Salaries.
The threatened opposition to the election
of Mips Ruth K. Granger to be District Su
perintendent of Schools failed to material
ize at the Board at Education yesterday
afternoon and sh«- was unanimously elected
to till the vacancy caused by the death of
Miss Evanceline k. Whitney. The salary
of a district superintendent is JS.OOO a year
and the election was for a term of six
years.
It was the annual meeting: of the board,
which, under the by-laws, meets the first
Monday in February for organization.
There was no opposition to the re-election or
President Winthrop, Louis Newman, of No.
152 Hay wood street. Brooklyn, taking: the
place of Commissioner May. resigned, and
AlnTione Weiner, of No. 276 East 3NU)
street. The Bronx, succeeding Commis
sioner f-Jigzin-. resigned, took the oath of
office in time to vote for the re-election of
President Winthrop.
The committee on buildings offered a.
resolution that the Board of Estimate and
Apportionment be requested to authorize
the issuance of corporate stock to the
amount of £.4tin.<v>o in addition to the $7,4*1.
010 already asked for new buildings. The
resolution wan adopted.
The committee on care of buildlns. 0 . pre
facing its resolution with a re^Tet at the
hi£h cost of living, asked that the compen
sation of Janitors for the year 1910 be. re
duced by the following flgrures:' Those re
ceiving $5,000 or over be reduced 10 per cent;
(4.096 to |5,e(», § per cent: t'.S^ to W.^O. «
per cent: J2.<mn to $3,W>. 4 per cent and
51.«l0 to sz.om, 2 per cent. The resolution
was adopted. »
Professor K. K. Aclno, of Toklo, was
present to observe the routine work of the
board. At the request of Commissioner
McGowan he addressed the board, after
having- been srlven the freedom of the floor.
ZINC ASSIGNMENT.
Expected by Head of A. B.
Cockerill Co mpa ny.
Jr.plin. Mo. Feb. 7.— A. B. Cockerill. presi
dent of the .A. B. rvwkerell Smelting Com
pany, one of the larK« : > a . zinc smelting con
cerns in the United States, stated to-nieht
that the bondholders had been hi practW
control of •'■„- company for the la -* four
days, and that he expected a formal as
= ie'i!nf-nt would be made to-morrow.
The National Bank of Commerce, of ?t.
Louis, and Georere E. Nicholson, of Kansas
City, hoiritnz bonds issued by the com
pany to the PX tent of f1L200,000, have been
in charge of the company's properties for
several days.
The company owns smelters in Altoona.
Bruce. Gas City, La Harpe and Pittsburgh
Kan., and in Nevada. Mo. Of these smel
ters, those at AJtOona and Gas ■ ■" alone
are now in opera ticn. In all the plants the
company has twenty-six furnaces, with a
total weekly capacity of 2.000 tons of ore.
Failure tn recover from the effects •■* the
panic of 19"7 and th^ present or* situation
are given as reasons by Mr. <~ock a rill for
the present state of the company's finan
cial affairs.
"The price of spelter has not increased m
proportion to the price of ore in the Jop
lio district, where we obtain our supply."
he said. "This. coup!"d with embarrass
ment which has existed since we wer°
forced to issue bonds in IC«>7. has bro-ight
about ■-.- situation. The bondholders have
been in practical control of our properties
for the last four days, and I expect formal
assignment will be made to-morrow. I
understand it is their intention to continue
operation of the plants, provided ore prices
do not advance to a prohibitive extent."'
The company Is capitalized at 53,000,000
and is one of the heaviest buyers of ore in
the Joplln district.
REVENUE MEN WON'T W^IT
Internal Commissioner Says Corpora
tion Returns Must Be on Time.
Aceordtnz to -a - ' -=; "W. Anderson, in
ternal revenue collector, at the Custom
House', th°re will be no extension of time
for the filing of return? under the corpora
tion tax act. March 1 is the l'mit. and the
Commissioner of Internal Revenue has
?ent out a notice to that effect. ere was
a report that owing to •-- fad thai sev
eral corporations through stockholders ha<?
brought suit to test the legality of the tax
a delay until the Supreme Court decided
the capes might be Errant"d. Mr. Anderson
-aid yesterday:
"Any failure or n»ri<""t or refusal to
make the returns by March 1 will make the
corporation, joint stork company, aspocia
tion or Insurance company that is negli
gent liable to prosecution under the act
There is golns to be a careful scrutiny
of th» envelopes in which the returns will
be made to see just when they shall have
been mailed. The failure to receive th©
blanks that must be filled out will not ex
cuse any corporation from making its re
port These blanks have been sent out. but
it was said that some concerns liable to the
tax might have been overlooked. Mr. An
derson said that it was the duty of cor
porations that had not received blanks to
apply for them.
ABANDONS VOTING TRUST
Continuance of Pittsbnxg Coal Control
Is Assured.
The plan for forming a voting trust for
the Pittsburg Coal Company has neon
abandoned, it was announced in dispatches
from Pittsburg yesterday, and the eseui
management of the company will be con
tinued in office by the stockholders at their
annual meeting on Marrh 8. Tt has been
proposed to create a votinc trust for four
years, with the object of preventinz the
control from passins: into other hands at. a
price lower than $*■) a -..»"• the com
mon stock and $100 a share for the pre
ferred, but the prevailing sentiment amonc
the stockholders was that tin period sug
gested was too lone.
A circular has been sent out by M. H.
Taylor George T. Oliver. ■■ .-• " Pehley.
John I. Bishop and James A. Bell, who had
been designated by the direct as the
voting trustees under the proposed ! an,
advising those who had deposited their
stock under the plan that the agfeeji 1
bad become void, as it had received the,
assent of less than a majority of the stock,
and that enough proxies were in the hand!«
of the proxy committee named hy the di
rectors to insure, the continuance of the
present manaepment.
VOTE TO STRIKE IN MEXICO
Strong Hop«». However, of Averting
Result of Union's Action.
Mexico >'ity. Feb. 7.— Ninety-eight of ;
every hundred vote? polled, by the union j
conductors and enctn.-»'» - :, on the national i
railways of m. .•■<•> on the question of
rf.=isnins in fare of the refusal of tUe
rond to crant their recent demands,
favored resignations. This was .mnounrH '
■.• K. P. Curtlis, vice-president of the j
Order of Railway Conductors of America, j
jnrt Mr <Virri£;«n. chief of the Prother
hood of Locomotive Knpineers. Notwith- :
«ii.in«iing this remarkable nhnwine. the ;
threatened walkout appeared to-nlcht to j
t-e contingent on the result of a further j
< onfereni^e between members of the joint j
ormmittee .-if employes and Pre^id-nf
Bvowti of th* railway, appointed for to
morrow.
Strong mfliien. e>. l.mking low;*rd nn
amicable settlement of the trouble ar*
■-.t!.i tO have been at work, ami there ap
peared tn-nisht to be n ilistinr-t feellns
of •»primi.-=i!i on the part of both railroad
inn n«i cr** *i nd i■\ •' !•.. ii rp .. .i dine the i
ueßotiatiofui
WANTS LOCAL OPTION.
District Attorn Thinks
Closed Sunday Would Win.
T'totnrT Attorney Charley S. "Whitman.
af jri r .sts| the pre^bytctrian TTrtlon at th-
Hotel Savoy last nlirht. declared hi* prefer
ence for local option law. and his belief,
that this city would vote for a clo«ed Fun
da j- if that question ■*-•»■• subject?** la a
ballot. Fall in? in this. h- »aid. the law
would h* enforced in th* future, about as It
had been In the past.
"I Should like," b* !«iJd. "to aaa the «
cisc question put to vote and to se» whether
the people want the closed or the open pa
loon durinz prohibited hours and on Sunday.
I am sure that if it were referred to the
people in thai way they would vote over
whelmingly In favor of the closed and crit*t
Sunday.
"The Legislature has never allowed that
question to come to a vote. Per<"onallr I
am in favor of local option. Unless there
i.«« such a referendum I believe conditions
will go on much as they have m» in the
past. To keep a ll the places closed under
such conditions as exist to-day would take
the entire police force. Arrests and the
clowns: of saloon* in certain districts at cer
tain times will probably go on as before.
"I do not believe there i-? any city in the
country where the criminal statutes are
more vigorously enforced than they ar«» in
N>tv York. Undoubtedly there is mu<-h
crime he <». But this is a city of four mill
ion peortlo of mixed rare*, and conditions
here foster crime more than those of any
other city. There is no statute that is not
enforced about as the people wi?h it to he.
There is talk about a 'liberal enforcement'
of the law. A liberal enforcement of law is
no enforcement."
Ex-Justice William H. ad a— = spoke
earnestly in favor of ill reel primaries. He
caused a log by teilinr how he nominated
Mr. Whitman for District Attorney, aeoord
hig to written instructions from the mana
e»r^« of the convention.
Frederick A. Booth, president- of the
union, presided. The topic for discussion
was "Civic and Public Service."
NEW BILL FOR AUTOS.
Sponsors Expect Measure to
Go to Albany To-day.
The new automobile bill, which _ has the
approval of Governor Hushes, came cp for
discussion at the rerular monthly m«r:ns
of the "tY>«t End Association last nisht. in
the Hotel St. Andrew, Broadway and TIM
street.
Some of the measure* of this bill, which
are new. are especially directed aeain«t the
oil and =mok» nuisances; on the city street?.
and the provision aeainst speeding i? mm*
ptrineent. It was said that the final draft
of the- bill will be made to-day and be sent
immediately to Albany.
The association passed a resolution in
dorsins the petition of District Attorney
Whitman for a city appropriation of J24.000
for seven additional deputy assistant?, to
enforce automobile laws in this city.
The attention of the association was
called to the • . -■ 'hat in the locality
under it? Jurisdiction more than five hun
dred ptreet si ens were no: yet put up by
the city authorities and that hundreds of
booses had nor obeyed the law in placincr
the house numbers where they cou!<» he
Been day and nisht. Two glaring ln??anr««
were named by .T. 1,. Brower to be th«
Yanderbilt and Whitney residence?.
Park . '.-irnnT'?.- 1 - -• SI ' -" has promised,
the association that tH*» linden reee on
Riverside Drive will nor. be cut. He said
that it would not b« n* eeasary as the au
tomobile 'buses have be<»n order°d to keep
to the middle of the drivetrs»y.
DIVORCE CASE THROWN OTJT
Rhode Island Judge Says He Ha? No
Jurisdiction.
[By T»»rar'ri to The 1 HM '
Newport, R. I . Feb. —The limited
divorce, case of Mrs. Nina Chirm Walker
against her husband. James W. G. W=>lk°r.
U. S. N.. a civil enzineer attached •- th*
naval training station here, cannot be
hoard in Rhode Island courts. This is the
decision of Justice E. J. Rathbun. in the
Superior Court, here to-day.. He sustained
a demurrer filed by the respondent say
ins: that the petitioner was not a domiciled
inhabitant of this state lie also ruled
that, the same applied to the respondent, and
therefore the case was outside of his juris
diction. This ease, which baa been pend
ing since November, baa created consid
erable interest in naval circles here. a =
both persons are well known.
TESTIFIES TO CONFESSION.
Government" Case Against Eight Ital
ians About Ended.
In the trial before Judse Ray. in --
Criminal Branch of the United States Cir
cuit Court, of the ei?ht men accused of
counterfeiting. Peter A. RubfaM a Secret
Service aeent, testified yesterday that one
of the men. Giuseppi Calieehio. had con
fp<:f>d to him that he had aided in the
manufacture of counterfeit bills at High
land, N. V., under I --■ - of death.
Other Secrpt Service ■• — told of pe}7;
rng counterfeit bills and of various inci
dents connected with the roundinc up of
the. prisoners. Abel I. Smith, the Assistant
I'nited States Attorney prosecuting fIM
case, expects to conclude to-day. Mtrabea'i
L, Towns, one of the counsel for the ac
cused men, asked the court to adjourn the
ca.se. to-day if the governmeni nnish-s
early, so ... defence may prepare '->-
the presentation of it? case.
SAVES 30 HORSES FROM FIRE
Patrolman Dashes Into Burning Stable
and Cuts Halters.
Fire broke out early this •aim m the
four story brick butldir? at NV>s. 4^ and ■*»
Suffo'k street, occupied as a hoardinc
stable. " •'- rtre was discovered in the cel
lar, and more than thirty horses were
reF'Mied by Patrolman I "•>• '». who ran into
the sTallP and cut the halters of the fright
ened animals. The buildine was badly
gutted hut no official estimate of the <Jani
;JKf> was eiven out. Nobody was injured,
although there was much excitement in
the neighborhood.
The boardin? pt^nle ts of-«-npi P( j by Pher
man & Gore, who rent out space to rnanv
smaU merchants in the district. Patrol
man Coyle shortly after dM •- sh^.
flames bursting from the cellar. lie turned
in an nl.irm and then, with the assi?»
ance of Abraham Schwatz. who was pa.<s
ins. smashed in the cellar do<->r. Whi'e th«
horses reared and stamped in their stall*
Coyle went in and freed the animal? and
then led them up the inclined runwa< to

nrxmt I "
■ -
\ . ■ _- • _
VALENTINES
A roomful to choose trom.
all new, beautiful or amus
ing. Many designs not
shown eisewherr
Dutton's
31 West 23d SUN. Y.
SHORTAGE OF $4*4JM
Be port of Snuthbridge Bank
Made Public.
Bonton. F>b. 7.— A shorts*** «' *•>.«• In
•-„ -„,-.,.-■•«.-' John A. Halt treasurer ""
th* Southbridge Saving* Ban*, was !»!v»w«
to-nfght when Bank i '«m mia«i'>n*r Arthur
B. Chapin mad* pnbltr" Wn report. " "
Bank Commissioner recommend* eftT>«T a,
receiver for the bank or a plan •«•-■■•■»-
th<» depositors air«»e to ac'pt a n*w boo*
for *n par cent of their d»rx»«»'*. President
Calvin D. Pai»- of rhe bank. fr* a state
ment made to-night, and «';«Tnmii»stoTi»r
Chapm both favor the ac«v»ptan<** of th«
second proposition, which would enable the
bank to return* busings* March t.
Th« shortage, according to the report.
covers a period of fw-enry year* and repre
sents a Joss of 14.°6 per cent on the book
value of the assets. Hall in at present fnfl
ftr.efj in the Worcester Caxmtj jail, owtn*
to his inabtUty to =<.*, .-<> t?rfv»»vi bonds. H»
disappeared while the »%am!natton of his
books were befnsr made last month, but
later cave him««»lf ::z> and was released
under |TA»*m bonds, whw-h wer* increased
when it was seen that the bank'« !«>*»*
would be heavier than was at first s«s
pe.-ted 1 .
Bank Examiner Ol* declared m hta
«tateme«t to Comrr;isjnoner Chaptn that
the falsifications of Hall extended over
near 1 - the who!*? period which Mr. fTall
was employed in the bank— some twenty
r»ar»- and that th« methods employed wer»
to raise arbitrarily the amount of weekly
payments erttervd on the cuuuter book,
tr> raise the amnnrt ->:' w*»'k;v payments
when posting In the rash books and to
-red* cash for fictitious personal or to-arn
loan? or deposits in hanks. th* amount
of which would b» added to the weeily
withdrawals and debited, to the deposit *---
count.
STREET CLEANERS. BEWARE:
Commissioner Edwards Looks Into De
partment Frauds.
M»n -,•«-.. are working in •- -:--»»• Clem
ing Department under fictitious names on
-„•-.-■- papers of others had bet
ter have a car* of Commissioner Edwards.
He has assigned John F. Scanlon. his sec
retary, to sro throuarh the entire/ list of
laborers in th* department to see thax each,
man is entitled to the place h*. hold 3. Tis«
result o" the. first day's ir:vesrixari'7n dis
r!<-.cc<i two Irishmen who were down <TS
the records as havlne come from saiiTiy*
-

The *. rt that such a system existed "»a»
brought to Commissioner F.d wards' 9 atten
tion a week ac, when a map who saM
h» was William McCaffrey *rked to be
put on regular work. He toJd the Com
missioner lie had be*n an e^tra driver fas'
t;-.?e» years Pome hesitation cri the part
of "McCaffrey" to cive his as* made, the
<--. — .--■.--_. - He. looked up
the records and found McCaffrey's as*
yiven as thirty, while the vrsitor said he
was forty-five years old. The next day
Mr. FranJon ascertained that McCaffrey
had died two days before
HARVESTER CO. CAlf'T PUE
Court Holds Alleged Trust Hv No
Standinz in Michigan.
fharlotta, \fif-h.. Feb. 7.— That the In
ternational Harvepro r r*r.mpariv has rr>
standine m th*> court.- of Mlchizan, unie<:3
it ran prove that if i« nor. a tr^j??. ■was
the do.- ----- -I»:dze r"i»rnent Smtrh. of
the Eaton Ctmnty Orrnit CoTirt. to-day.
The Ftar^" o «r t »'" Company had br^'is^*
suit f° ro'l^ct. a note and book acctMint
ae-ain?* two '"^r^nd L<"lse *Tnri o m«nt deal
ers, tvbos** attorney i-ontende«l that tlr*
plaintiff, beine an alies:<»d trust, had no
rlzht to prosecute in thi« >tar<». I» ts »x
po,-ro<i rh<» .-a?e trin be earned to tfire Su
preme Court.
LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY
ATLANTIC CITY
SPECIAL TRAIN SERVICE
Pennsylvania R.R.
Leave New York . . . 1.40 P. 31.
Friday. February I I
Broiler Buffet Far'or Cars ...
Leave Atlantic City . . -*.0»> P. ■'
Sunday. February 13
Parlor Cars. Dinin< Car. Coaec«>s.
Bob Trains --a— Xe^r T-r-T-c 3-V%
A. M- and F. M- we?k-<la?». T. 55
A. M. Sundars-
ESTABLISHED PARIS 1345
THE KLEINBERGER
GALLERIES
12 West 40th Street
PARIS 9 Rue de I'Erhelle
ANCIENT
DITCH & FLEMISH
PAINTINGS and
PRIMITIVES
OF THE HIGHEST ORDER
Now on View
Connoisseurs Cordially Invited
Not an Milk Trust
The Original and Sanuina
HORLIGK'S
HALTED MILK
The Food-drink for ail Ag*s.
More hralthful than Tea or Crr —
Agrees with th- weakest digestion.
Delicious, invisorating and nutritiouv
Rich milk, tnaltfd graip.. powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a anante
Take no substitute. Ask forHORLICK'S.
Others are imitation*.
YOU CAN'T AFFORD
TO WAIT A DAY
i Install United Tungsicn
Lamps now. They reduce
your electric light bills two
thirds.
«J Tell us to call and prove it.
Stores, ir i Factories tjkj ncitct
United Tungsten Lamp Co.
t32§ Broadway. Herald Square.
Tel. Murray Hfll 1217. Suite 446
8

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