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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 18, 1910, Image 3

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•Tla-eland Agreement" Utter'
To Be Admitted- Chemist
Testifies for Prosecution.
(R> la*asjas4 » Tht Trtimre.i
Alt»ny. March IT- With a theatricalise
ntn.urpas.sed at any -'a*, of Its course, and
a *erteji of Mssaitl aa •'quailing in interest
any of the testimony tit Ihe pi^-ioue days.
it* taking <* testimony in the AlKIs bribery
<*•* prac'Jrally was closed to-<say. It •>•
r nt <:«"• «* nrtprt - for - returning to the flgttt
9 nil the pertinacity nf a thoror.gnhrcd tight
ttig bu'lnog. 'Broe* W. Osihorne. co«ns*«l for
fVnatnr IV nn Conger. i«uC4-ef«de.J In getting
s>nati<r I>avl* t« TWte a former decision
agamM the «'.r gcr side. By this < mhorne
r l!l : . aWe »>** l Tuesday morning to :iav«
♦titerr-d In «W«nea his -vneveland agre*
r.jent" letter, showing thai a ennorm la
which Pcnaroi IMb ••« intorest^^ mas
nemaiidlng • ►'.are <* li..is sjonis east like
those in »ht.'h o>e Cnnger bridg- eu»
r| t -Ir> more Interested.
Orfxime mIU „>* one haw to ■aai hlf
ra.e in that t'Srtirular. Then the defence
mU \ hsve i:ntll H P- »"■ on Itieenav to sum
, r the cms-. «'sing **" lawyer* if desired.
Th« Conger *!<!e must 4-omplete Its sum
ming up ssi WXSncffiay. after which the
fM!m fro to 'lie 3«ir>-. the ftenate Coni
r.ltten of the ala, wbtrh wilt vote on Its
rerwt to th* Senate i n the followinc Tuea
Th« Sjal *" SMI eerie* gf sensajlois which
tnerked th» close of this ■ ace agaaa late
thi» afternoon ring < i o»*-e.x ami nation of
Joseph A. I>eghueA. an analytic clieeniet
from th» X*Pdcrle Laboratories put on the
•r»nd by ilr. Imrne This witness had
t«wtifW t^a* h * examined the writing aa
Bal famous fajgs check and the correspcneV
Baj #tub. and that si' the writing on «he
#'J^ •rp*«- r "' tt. him to b* about the same
as*. 1--* smoro th i lie '«<• titiAd only " (
fnjcrosccpe. gevl aai made no chemical
CHemical Test Ordered.
Mr Ltrtleton made a great point of this,
lirmea'.a'^ly when Mr « "shame took the
«r|tnes- on rsiMrst eaamnaiion. be nr-
Cersil Mm to take the « {••■ k stub and make ,
the cr»er:!caJ teat then and there. 1
Thli Nffa dramatic, almost Indescribable
aloff ssßtt i 1:0 now. at t* c eJeventh hour!** j
v «K>utei Mr. Littleton. "The other side has ]
had *oil • opportunities to mal» this test j
if u>ey «le«ir«4. Now they know our ehom
i»' has geaa home. Counsel know? tills
outburst i» only another att»»mp». 10 get
BMtlia" m the neevspar.- » **
"Do you oh.iocx to this test?" queried Mr.
Thl* <- 1 -'' i < ■) Mr. Ijtttei.o into another
:npasslor.e^i protest again** the, unfairness
Of tisch k ; . naaa at tin* time, "Just as
ins hard ff the cJock » about to touch
tn*» last BksjM and we are using every
effort to finish this c*pe."
Mr Osliorne offered to let his handmrtimg
cipert and I>avld n Carvalho. the A11<1»«
eiandwritiug expert, make the if*'. If Mr.
Llttlrton was a.frald »>f the chemist and
wouldn't wait to send for his own chemist.
Mr Littleton could not Per The foive of
that proposition, though, aa4 declared that
hf would not hola himself bound to finish
the <««' this wec-k If its* test were- allowed.
Thereupon P'nntor Cohh, the new leader.
•-. 1 the propofcltion *t>emtd unfair to th«
Senator Hrseke«t interposed that
i:i rebuttal Mr OsrKirne dtninctly had the
Tife.'.t tr, make this test If it mould contra
dict testimony brousht nut by fhe other
oh. I'm not afraid of the teat retorted
•Mr. I»:ttleton. angrily; "but I never heard
■of euch a rr ' ' t setlion before any court a>
,tn» '.and. and I appeal to every lawyer
j hen " Which he dM, with rau-h •orirsj
Beac^ett Holds Test Permissible.
•None of this enters into the equation."
remarked Senator Bracken, in an icy tone
It thf defence holds that these inks are
t\V er»-'-;'. and a ten will show whether they
are tbc fame a test in pfrmlfyihle."
S«» atur Davis KM «V>ut t>i orrier a roll
rs!l «»r the question when the point wm-
Talserl that nr» quorum m-aj; pr«scr:t. many
if !li' hcnatoris being absent to celebrate
ft Patrick's I>ay. SenHtor Hrackett jnilnt
ed r. a '-i h fiishion aM was a \ery
Mo*»l ii'nt 'hst If n lawyer withdrew a »lt-
/^USTOHERS are easily pleated
\m in the electrically ligbtad
]»-euic Mpht beat meets tho re
tirements of *he ttore-keeper.
Sbows tba goods best (indir
T*rsali> where color is is question j
whf'if coiors hare to be matched,
free- 1 not coll or damage the stack:
Permits the use of tipper shelves
•bo 4cst-tight, illuminated ah#w»
Dues not exhaust the oxygen la
'he air the purer the air, the
lireMfT th» taltspeople.
A true economy
Anfl the best advertisement pa*.
ftihle of a ftore's aoderanrss.
Fflivoa Service makes a bsutefaaf
856» New York
Edison Company
s*ayi •* Your Service
55 Duacc Street
▼•wawsee-Wee.. 3000
„, ■ '"♦4 «i#i.
I tVllflt
*«■» •"»" Sew \m*±.
**«ug{i£. Catarrh, Hroochitii
"£!** »• *■» Kri^rtief. M'M>'« W..,.
'■— ;«!• m <Um>i«wi CM Mineral aj.t,
fc . . *"» the .... CMf . •~rn+ur
■'";»■ OK 1 lad •'. nrcrr* u..er. If *■;» •*»(.•
: »g • n « i ♦ i ,-.'...- •. v
Waterproof tarpaulins
for Covering Merchandise.
•*» S4TI ki.ru^ IM HaOS-a c"i . *• t
■MB from the stand ana ordered him to
produce certain #»vlden«* •» make certain
tests «c court or iury could stop him. Mr.
I O»hornc- took the him and sent the chemist
with Ms acids Into a «*«le room.
Thence, a few moment* later cam* a wild
trot*st Hist Baa AIM" lawyers had stopped
this test almost before It was begun by or
dcrinff Deg-huee in suspend until a vote of
the finale gave him permission to co
ahead Osborne sent moM to htm to go
ahead re«ardlee« of the %.Hd* lawyers.
Meanwhile Senator Henn «"onger «m
calleo to 'he stand. Ills testimony fur-
Mrh-d another «c« ration Kkamlned !•>•
SJr. Van 1 loosen. Senator <\tiia?er contra
dicted saraaai testimony given by Senator
»''(!• regarding con »ersat ions between
them about the en.ahel taxpayer*' Mil.
which mn«i a part of the ti'ghm-ay legisla
tion, and other conversations testified t:» by
Porter, the former clerk of the A annul y
Affair* Ommlttee. Then lie te«ttned that
the tetter wrirter hy him to Al'ds after the
I«egieiature adjourned In l^ was written In
answer to m letter from AUd" thanking bm
for contributing tonarrt a pres*n: for the
Fn**aker and lesser of the IIou»*.
Lively Fight Started.
Inserts T. C»tr r'stt^d a lively fl|th' as
Hr»->n as he began to crotts-eiajnin* Conger
regarrtirtg -i.at 'etter. Ho quoted from Its
■aatai kaj 'Your letter received, and 1 was
glad • i.r.ar from jou."
rKow, •re yon (lad la hear from Mr.
AlldsT' queriei Mr Carr.
"I suppose I wai> BBBja 1 wrote that."
#ai<! < oncet. s<tulrtfitn|r a little.
"You were gßki la bear from a man »h<»
you ray blackmailed \«*> nut e.f fi.f«wr* re
reeted <*arr. 1n simulated a«ton!»hmcnt
"tn a way. yes." replied the mitness.
Anf*crlng many similar questions. ho
explained the honeyed sweetness of his
letter by waving he expected AUds would
be in the T.<egl*lature the next year, ben
he himself mould not be. and he wanted
to retain AIMs good will
"tVe all knew Joe- could be relied «n la
aaaaat us In our hills and help us in every
war he could and personally I feel under
a*r<est obligations to you and Fred for
»' mi you mere able to do for me In pro
tecting my business Interests in the Rules
Committee." read th* lawyer from the let
" Had you found out y*»u could rely on
Jo*?" he asked Conger, pointing at Mai
with a lean forefinger.
He did whst be ma* paid to dr.."
snapped back the little- man whoa*
charges forced the Senate to this Inquiry.
His answer caused everybody to gasp
Then the next moment the Allds lawyers
were shouting objections and demanding
that It he etrifken out.
Gets It Back en Record.
This Senator I»«\is ordered, hut Conger
got It hack on the record when he said
to the next query:
"That ik what I meant. He could be re
lied on to do what he was paid to do."
"Why did you want to keep his good
gfjr asked Mr. « air
"Because- I feared he might do the same
thine ajrain." replied Conger He said
that he had had many "very pleasant as
sociations" with Allds In the Legislature.
"I was not referring to his blackmailing
me." he added.
"Had you any other ness inter
to he promoted or effected by legislation
other than the Hrttgw interests*" asked
Mr. CVrr at length
•That's hard to say.'* came the reply like
the crack of a whip, "because you never
knew what they were going to prey on"
Senator Oaffrey. of New York, asked
Conger point blank If he paid A lids th*
alleged Sl.«v» bribe or any other bribe.
"No. sh." was the answer In po»ltlv«
1 When this testimony was ended the chem
ist was recalled to tell about his arid testa,
H#» ii »ie had tested both the ««o-called
! old w-riting on the. check stub and a letter
In the "Albany matter." which the Allds
Fide nays was written within the la!»t six
months. He said the test showed the inks
to be gf the. same general character, but
slightly different composition. The so-railed
old matter showwd a distinct green reaction
and the so-called new matter a blue given
reaction. This showed, he said, that in
both tho. original < «*' tar reinforcing color
was preserved.
Hamilten Contradicted.
This testimony contradicted absolute th«
testimony of Hamilton, the AIM* expert
with whom Mr. Osborne had so murh fun
yesterday. He nald ha could find no trace
of reinforcing color la the "old matter."
Mr. Littleton's cross-examination was
very flight, anld he made a great cere
mony nt dismii-slnp this witness with great
•<»oodby. Mr. t>e?: ,'f, 1 paid Mr. (»%• ,
borne, tnocklne Mr. Littleton's ceremony.
"I don't monder you want to hasten his
departure. ' *ald th* Allds lawyer
Jimt at the end of the day's proceeding*
(Senator I>avis announced that he had de
rided to admit Mr Osborne'n '-Cleveland
agreement" on the gr« und that both sides
should be treated alike in thin respect. j
{Senator CobS ma* again** this notion, say- [
mg that it should he withdrawn and that j
th»« a>riate knew its contents anyway. This (
throw ttio Senate into a wrangle, in which
tar* rejoinders showed the Mrain mhich
this ease had put on the Senators' n^v«e
Finally It was s'l smoott-ed out. and Mr. j
Littleton, who threatened to cal! some of 1
» -•». witnesses end prolonr the ca?o Indef..
»,!telr was pacifleO by the assurance that
he mouH have an opportunity la get In
some evidence on Tuesdsy morning
A rood part of the day mas occupied witn
tbs testnn««ny and cross-examination of
Albert P. '"Wborr. of A»hur-. a handwriting
r*!#TT. . ailed by Vaaaas W. o-i"»rne The
twt. '• not rela.tlves. a* they etpiatt'e.].
■nUgj ajfi MsitH at mutual aajral «»sb.»rt>.
the expert was a witness in ihe Patrick
mid Molineux case.«. He told how hr aai i
Ha4a chemical Mat* of the Ink. had ex- i
jiinined the mritlntr under an ordinary
pilcrn»co;»e and under a "color microscope" ,
► i aJ ranged *• 11 compare colors on the
nMeetire with dead white He sworn posi
t've^y that tHira was aa reason to heiieve
the words "A»V.any matter" mere written
recently, Mr 1 bbM they mere written he
vond OouM about tna same time as the rest
«f ih*. mniing on tt:e ch'-k stub.
Ink in Stage ef Ultimata Maturity.
The ink in all the wniing had reached
the vtage of ultimate maturity, he »ald.
and that showed that it »•< at lear: •.»•»
>c»rs <^d. tiMH It mlrht be ten. He swore
t!.«t h» could not possibly see urn* of any
atteimiion «'f <r-e "five" in '*• *n on the
rtub to which the Allds e» ; .. r- Hamilton,
had testlfi«-d
Wh*n «.»*^»rn said that this fact could
t* aajsartafßai to ' «* notion by the naked
«.; • Jsn>e»- W. Ost>-»rne parsed around the
' vtuh and cheick that the Senators n.:glit
tncneci ♦&•"» This roustd the ire of Mr.
.jMi.'on. »h» jrotested emphatically, ••••
1 ts&onM *»!<* he'd nexor heard th.t the jury
tulgbt not :.*rt exhibits.
'You yourptlf -roe: left your gaßl
1 *tid examined e\.r\ tl.lng pr»»duced for the
icofem*" he touted at Senator Davta, the
[chairman "^»n *»" occasions there a*a*a
Iraossaes tak»n BO he Ren*tor> couli e M
: .mine tiit; exhibits uno>-i « ~' rifiaaa
I No*, do >uu object to my passing these
echibtU ar«.und '« *ho fawaSarar' ll* «ar
r.»-<J hi* |»oint.
Mr. IJttWton tried hard >•• shake thti
mil?:*-** 1 * t'stlmony, but Oaaaraa stu^k
I pretty rlonej> to Ills former statements'. Mr.
UtUetoa l.ndgered Mm aai hjji laaaV a
lions a> an agaaatU ""^ ornught up a ••»:>
in whiih he arP** before the tSurrocate
nf Uvtnrnon Coullt^. apsjasasjtl with the
puif«»K» of discrediting his abillij later. The
witness 'till t.wote, though, that he could
not dUcr.ver any alT a '« nl difierenres »*
• »#*n the K.>-calle<J new n.iiwr and old
matter «!« «h« #tul» a* to point of lime,
Uiouci; th«ie *-s • tiecinej diner*-tne in
Ih9 Mile of wntlutf, iudlv !t "*«' thal tl " ) *■'*
<»lled n.w matter tad K^n s/Htt*n unde r
konew!ti.t diffoiwrt ...nditioii)- Moe «esti
tied thai i..- »r ( »te tl:ii ir.attcr t« bis i*lurn
{ boa A!iMii>*
M-.u-MrKK i>\n > nui:i \r:. iiiidw. march is. ioio.
Mat/or Gives Friendly Son*
Wee Bit of Advice.
The Friendly Son* of. St. Patrick gath
ered at \\ -Irronli o * last nijrht in honor of
th«- natron saint and in memory of what
they are: and after they had dined amid
the decorations of mcllom- green and gold.
shot with the Mrs of whit* and red and the
atarry fields, they listened to four speaker?
In whimsical, merry and solemn mood, but
never with an angry light In the eyes.
Mayor Oaynor gave advice: Justice l^uke
Stapleton. in farile phrasing, appealed to
their !ove of oratory. Job Hedges made
them I* ugh until the tears ran. and then
a* a counter-irritant Martin Littleton In
sisted that the country war going to the
demotion bowwows, or. as he put It, s**
■ mli-
Wlllum Temple Emmet, the president,
was the im«tnac((-r The Mayor sat at
hi* right, solemn, observant, and next to
the Majnar waa Mr. Hedges, who was also
s«dste. Mr. Emmet said, aa be brought the
greet hum of ov*r-the-roffee ionver««ilon
down to a slbtl%nt hum. that questions of
vast importance had little lo .Jo with poli
tics, ■• defined by Aristotle- the <lisilpt«
of Erlctetu* pricked his cars— but every
thing v ith the spirit of extravagance. He
counselled adherence to the tradition of Ire
land. Its Igaakl and its reverence.
"Our City" was the Mayor's toast after
"The President" had received greeting*
standi-is He went over the history of the
organization, its one hundred and twenty
six years, almost coeval with the history
of the city, and then «.«ld.
"Your first president was a Presby
terian, and your present one may he for
aught any of you rare.
"The first president of the Philadelphia
Friendly Sops, which was formed four
years before yours, was a Catholic. And
let It b.-« said in truth and in Justice that
those of Irish blood in this country lisve
always gone to the polls in the same
spirit Whatever may be said. If anything
can he said, of bigotry or intolerance on
election day in past year* it cannot be
laid to their door.
"And now we have har-pily come to the
time In hi* country when there is no
room for a bigot, and he scarcely exists
He Is no longer even a email political
factor. if he ever was You have a strong
influence for good in the community.
"If I were to give you a word of advice,
it would »»e to band your efforts to eradi
cate the detestable potion that the rode of
morality which exiM* between man and
man doe« not exist in the dealings be
tween individuals and go\erntnent.
"There are seeae who would not « heat
an individual out of a dollar but who
would cheat tiie city without scruple or
any f*>»-linjr *>f moral wrong. They have
no •on that they would have to mak
restitution, Hie same as in the case of an
Individual to make amends. We want to
eradicate that from the minds of men It
Is one of the ttiince I ha\e uppermost tn
my mind, and it is for honorable and In
telligent men who think right like you to
do It.~
Job Hedges*. whos» toa!»t was "Irish Per
sonality." Rave the nati^e!• of Irvlami and
their dCKCSdaata credit for everything tl.tt
«ai> good and a little tn«>r«-, ami tie ro—
verse Ther^ was no n**. m ma.-ting mu«b
tlm in gaaaff^laa the Irtsh. he t-aid. Tliey
.i.lnilt i! "An lfi^^\^^all didn't j.articlpatt-;
h* mixed up." and so on. wit'i quip and
epigram, aadUsMai and. a< times, pathos,
until the auclieno- found It difficult to li«
t.n between shouts of laushtrr an.l of ap
Ther» were ■••♦is fat Mr. Ljttl»ton as he
painted the progress the. country was mak
ing. In Ms- opinion, to socialism, or. if
po.-slhle. worse. He felt strongly that ther»
was a urea: tendency to attempt to prevent
the rich from getting richer am) tin- p»»««r
from getting poorer. l«ut that there wai
danger that the rich would (>. polled down
to where; the 00 ' ■•*• Slid that the latter
would 1* left where they were, or in a • •>!!
diti"n worse tn every parti, When In
finished tlier* were cheers for Ireland and
for this country, and every one remenv
her«d the good cheer and thcro wasn't a
bit of gloom.
Harsh Criticism in Sermon Following
Mass at Cathedral.
Ar'-hr4»!ior. K;«rle\ celebrated a pontifical
high maps yesterday morning la St. Pat
rick'" Cathedral. The It i>-tt Volunteers
were nut at IB* main entrance by tu.-
Art-hWshop, who led the way up the «-entr*»
aisle to the. altar. Pur'.ng the sex i ■rional
! *|fta*rnla's Champion Saint. .Ml I tall!"
mas played. B«-veral thousand perton*
mer* asaaaal and the cathedral was
t crowded.
The Ftev. Patrick Paly, dean of Puchens
Caajat] and formerly assistant prie^t at
the cathedral, preached the ►frmon. He
talked about th« life and work of St. Pat
rick and deploi>«l the fact that many per«
sons did not know that Ireland had had a
golden ag» He wns particularly t-evcrf* In
his condemnation of certain Matarsasja and
"The in* who built Trinity •'•>!,.. in
I I»ubllfi. etolo our cfaurchea and are now
preaching to empty benches K« Ill.it. at
least, we 11. ay thank <;••<! .■ nd Father
I»a!>. "One m hoi. 11 th« . Tyrrt i (»• aagaa,
has seen tit to use Ins knowledge of th«
rtaactca >n till- Ixini; •'!' Church, 11. has
written a high abounding poem. la srnlrh he
, ■aj r that the tuec-j.les of «>ur churches
Ft ret. h up witti lies. Thai in what the
' < us.-ii-ai m'holan* «i tlie unlversUies «•>■,
and there is no more tilting time than en
Si Patrick's Pay to sa> IBM they lie.
Piofeasoc T>rr.-I lies ""
Ju«ti«e Fitzgeiald »lgn»d >enerday a 4 -er
t.rtcaie of Incorporation for Ihe Jnrh Na
ttonal i i ii..».-i ip Aasoeiailon. To* new a«
mm iatloti has as ltd object* the perpetuation
r,l the Itidl\ldu4llstl«* • i « > « •■ of the jj r i«), r^,,
f.le. advanc tu»-i»l «>f lh*ir welf^r... , ll# . p Ta .
mouon of aaa4 filluMslttp »u»<i aacajl ad
vantages. and the cultivation of the educa
tional and literary talents of th« Irish peo
ple by discussions and debutes.
Rome of the corporators are John M. i
Tlerney. Fugene Shaughnesnev. William
Tierney, William J. O'Brien and T>aniel
Youth Punished for Sticking to His
Colors on St. Patrick's Day.
I By "TWermph to Th* Tribune. ]
Boston. March I?.— Thomas Hansbury.
sixteen years old, of East Milton, was sent
away from th« Kant Milton High School
hy the head master. FVtgir P. Varney. be
earas th« boy pfrsi^t^i in th* 1 "wearing nf
th* creen " Several other pupils of the
high school, <* girl Included, who came to
the school to-day woanne irrecn cravats or
gref-n ribbons, w»re made to remove the
colors before they were allowed to take
their places in their class**
Kaeh p'inil did as requested. excep< Hans
hury H<- went out, took off his ti*». placed
< ne of another color at his neck and pinned
the green tie on the lapel of liia coat. Mis«R
Terbusii. hi« laaHMT. aak*4 him to remove
it He refused, Fhe says. la* took him to
Head Master Varrev. who order»"l th«> ttp
to he taken from thf coat. He says the
boy refu«*><s. and he was anM boas*
St. Patrick's Society Marsha !!s 450
Members at Annual Gathering.
Four hundred and fifty Prooklynltes. all
Irishmen and members of the St. Patrick's
pr.oi»>t' of Frooklyn. attended tie slxfy
flr«t annual dinner of tliat society at th*»
"Waldorf last night to celebrate St. Pat
rick's Pay. Patriot!'- sp^echrs and sines
helped to while away the evening: The
conir^ were rendered by the I'lks Quartet
of Brooklyn.
Rorougli President Steers •>* Brooklyn
came in in time for the end of the dinner.
ratted State* Senator Taylor, of Ten
nessee, was the first to speak His toast
was "Ireland." !!•» compare.! the South to
Ireland, saying that while the nth hao.
risen from tier ashes and was rl«-hr,- than
ever Ire'and had not.
"Time has healed and conifortel the
South," he said, "until Mason and Pi»ai ■
lin» is now the. re.l scar of honor, the mirk
of a united country."
After enumerating the many men who
ro»«e from poverty to fame i,.! hi. were
railed saff'iaaaV men. the Senator said:
• Tlie\ were not self-made men. <;od
tMaii*' laaai The only self-made man I
.v.r h»«rd of ..r that e\». r was in this
country Is our old friend. Pr Han
Legalization of Men's Clothes
for Women— Other Bill*.
i Bj Taiesrapli to The Tribone. )
Albany. March 17.— Dl Mary Walker,
who dresses in man's attir. ♦-\idei? d»>
fires to extend the privilege to other wom
en by a measure which »ii- t H I intro
duced in the Assembly. At her request th«
measure wa« dropped in the Assembly bill
l>os to-day by Assemfiljinan Su. of
Osweso. Dr. Walker 1 ., home county. It
pi trie* that a woman snail not 1*- dcemel
«ilsgulse«J by reason of th.- Mylo of hrr
clothing and that any peace off!, or other
person who than arrest a woman not
guilty of ;iliv crime because of the style
Of her clothing shall bt guilty of a mm
•'<••'"•» The penalty la a fine of not
more than 11.000 or Imprisonment for nj»
more than *ix motitli.-. or . M ,t|
Another measure introduced at the ie
que»t of l>r. Walker i,> Assemblyman
Sweet I* hi: lil permit every woman assVssed.
f<ir taxable property to vote If she p«>s
sagaaj all the asjalfeSaatiaaa to vote other
thuri that of sag
miter bills Introduced follow
Mi H.'irvvitiid. of Kings, providing that a
iu»-ini.rr of the New York aallrs tone fn-
ired <>r taken Blck white in the pertorm
ance of his duty -hall receive hip full »al
arv durinu the period of li(>> itx'apacity.
The money if to be taken from th« polira
I- iiMt.ii fund.
Mr /.orn, of <jue.eu«, prohibiting the sals
or manufacture of cigarettes It, thai Male
Tlie • til Is drawn sa a* not la apply to
the ,ile of cicarettes to customers out
ode <>f Ike State «loin»; an piti-r.-t.tie biui
Mr. Dana, of New >ork pro\|dliiK for a
permanent commission of estimate aiid
appraisal, to be appointed hy Ike Ap|f|
late I'lii-i'iM In every department m
wlih-ii th. is a county, combining •« poam
latioti of Tnf».««*i or more. he. proi»erty
U condemned outside of the county in
which exists the public i.'ii "'•■ owners
are i.» Lb.i- ihe right to trial b> i"i of
th«> question of damage The I'ontrolletr
of i. City rt f New York i- r»",juired la la
me re\enii<» ooti<l-< to raife Ihe money «iec
essary •" pay the e«pen*«\« of the perm.-*
nent iommi»»ioii.
Mr. RaMirl*. of New York, providing for
the n.«-..||.-.,i care In \.w Y««rk «'ity at ihe
• \|>euse vt the city of ph)r»Uians or nur.»e*
wlio nun- ill or disabled on accoimt of
»n> contagion* or infectious dl»ea»» con-
Irsctrd while in the performance of duty.
Justice I'ltigerald signed yesterday a
• ertlficate of incorporation of the Knicker
heckrr Iteptibllcan • lvii Its objects will
te »o advance the principles of tbs llepub-
Ucan tiarty and «ncuurac« .iiini'iam • at
the primaries and an active part by citi
zens generally tn pubUr affairs
Some of the ■• -r;v>rator9 were Leonard.
Adalr. No. tM Waal 145 th street. Th?o
<lore A. Xeale. No. 211 West \\2& street;
Kdward X Bower. No 211 West I«2d
street. James H. Killoran. No 2919 Eighth
avenue, and John M. Forbes, No. 475 West
146 th street.
j Dr. Schurmnn Says Poor Man
Bears Government's Burden.
Dr. Jacob Gould t«churinan. president of
j Cornel! University, was applauded la*t
j nisht by mont of the seventy-five persons
! at th»» dinner of the Unitarian flub of New
• York, it the Hotel Manhattan, where he
. expressed advanced Ideas In speakins to
; th* toast. 'Our Future American."
j The speaker said it would be folly for
isj to shut our eyes to the fact that any
Americans who are not socialists resent
what they believe to be »ro<»s injustices in
th» burden that the tariff lays on the con
; sumer. in the encroachments of syndicated
wealth upon individual liberty, as expressed
:n attack? upon' specific agencies ami Insti
; tattoos that they suppose responsible for
the serious advance in the cost of living.
If trusts are endeavoring to gun a mo
j nopoly of the necessities of life and ral»
■ ing the prices to the consumer Dr. Schur
man held that they should bo destroyed.
Mr aMHsraaaa said: "There is a deep and
i».-entf>il feeling that the wealthy classes
of the country are not contributing their
, fail -hate to the cost of the government.
and added:
"My «.wn belief is that an income tax
and a progressive inheritance tax are tiv»
only methods bjr which the wealth of the
country can l>e forced to contribute its
fair share to the expense of government."
The Rev. John Haynes Holmts. who fol
liw.'l L>r. Schurman. declared that the dis
si-lution of the Standard Oil Company
would mean the industrial ruin of a large.
par» >• tlii--* country: at the same time, m
his opinion, the country needs to be purged
of Standard Oil methods.
"Greater Care,
; Longer Wear"
i* applicable alike to Ori- ,
ental Rugs. Give them the
necessary care and they
will Rive better and longer
service. We have the very
best facilities for repairing,
cleaning, stretching and
I'hnnr »sr»| Murray Hill

JosephWld &(b I
366*370 I-ixih Ay.. cor. JStk St.
Second Floor. Baft IS3C.
Ask your denier to play these Records
for you on the newest and greatest
Kilison Phonograph— the Amberola
— a masterpiece of craftsmanship as
well as sound reproduction. It plays
both the rid i>o: 1 Standard and the
Amherol Records. Comes in either
Mahogany or Oak. lias drawers for
holding 100 Records. Price. $200.
And St. Patrick Had His Pa
rade in Proper Stifle.

The venders were thicker along Fifth
avenu* yesterday than the i>edler» at Urn
.•rick Fair, and they all did a thriving tra<te
selling flags and shamrock* and pl;i>ins
cards and magnifying «i »*.••• and photo
graph* of St. Pntrick-th^v must hay«» \.r-n
real, for U.ey showed the staff and the
»nake»— and copies of Robert EmiDctt'i
great speech and creen edttfons i>f the
evening papers telling ti»»w "Forty Thou
sand thin* of V.\ in X!:iri-!i'-i! in thn Snow. '
And. after seeing the crowiis tuat janiiTi .1
the avenue and the >)•)• walks from I.M
street to llarleni. ii'> one i-itiiM doabt lh*l
the heart of New York still Prata warmer
to hear The Harp That Once ThroUijii
Tara's Kails" and £Tbe Min»tr«>l !U.y.'
Archbishop Farley saM he bud never seen
a finer parade. . The Archbishop ought t>
know, for he h - »s awn forty pare. ik-s on
forty different St. Patrick's days. lie re
viewed the marching line front .1 stand in
front <►! the Cathedral, supported- on th#
left and right by ttoosfgaori LareQs and
Moone> He wort Mi arrln^pl.M opal robra.
and as each body of marchers readied the
stand and naluted ln> <l<>ff»*<l Mi purple c<p.
Ha spok* with aaaaM kindness of the
showing by two boys' corps— the Wilkcs-
Karra Catholic Temperance Cadets, who
cam* to town from the mining country es
pecially for the day. ami Usi St. Ilaphaels
Cadets, of Qu«*ens. They were smart look
ing fellows, the first in uniforms of cray
and scarlet and the others in clear gray.
For all the threats of the weather, the
snow that had whirled thick ever sjajsg sun
rise stopped suddenly at '1 o'clock, the hour
that had been set for the parade to begin.
and when it really did get away at 3 it
was a typical New York March day— blue
*ky, with high, white clou.l* and a raw.

TK&iS&i^. iMcADOO TUNNELS) /A^S^\\
Pure air is a hobby in the Hudson River TVa*
offires. For months we have been working ||
make that in the Tubes as fresh as thr air ajsjsjfk
We completed the work on our
the middle of February. At once we V>-?an H
wonder how pure the air might be. We had snjnj
thousands c I dolars on the ventilation <v«trm U
it doing the work expected of it>
So we asked Thomas R Sdknan. the noted dm*
icai engineer of the Stev^n^ [nature, to hnd out
and tel us. On Match Ist his report amr n It
gratined us. It may interest you.
It is too long to quote here in futt.so we sjn] on.v
give the following part
"/ have made a careful end thorough analysis
of air taken from the under-river portion mf
the Hudson Tunncb end find that it contains
Eighth less than 3.5 Cation 'Dioxide, (car
home add gas). This may he considered
pure air. This proves beyond a douht that
your system of ventilation is highly efficient
Jib from the tunnels* not taken from the
trains, gave 3.5 parts of Carbon i Dioxid&,
showing it to he as pure as the air outside. "
If you would Eke to see this report in its original
form we will gladly send you a copy upon request
In the Hudson River Tubes many giant fans are in
constant motion forcing fresh air into tnc tunnel*.
This air, due to the single tube system, is carried to
the remqtest parts of the route by the continual mo
lion of the trains. Other fans equally powerful con
tinually pump air out of the tubes. So, to quote Mr.
StiUman again, the air in the Hudson Rfver
Tubes is as pure as the air outside.
30 CHURCH ST.. N. Y.
the greatest star of the Grand
Opera season — and the only tenor
since the days of Jean de Res/k<
who has been able to really mas:e r
both Italian and German roles am !
whom Jean de Reszke himself call
.~ " the greatest living tenor/* sings
* for you on Edison Grand Opera
Amberol Records in
'chilly wind. The SJlh Regtmem f»<i th
lins. In their light blue overcoats awl buff
J leggings the men nrattr a sight to ataaaß
I •ny gi. I.
Behind them cam* the Anci-r.t Ori>r .f
I Hibernian*, marshalled by big Mi «•
I horseback and played to by tairamf.rsM*
; b:iml». only one accident was Mere .
l Juat after the «iii had passed! th* C*tb«
' dial a young man with a n Jgie and a whit*
bora* tor* down the asphalt and charx-d
-!:.i!ulit into the line of marshal* whlCft
wuii iin m« asajsgSj in «nlute be faro in*
ArcbUjhop. The line broke, t.ie hor«a went
thicu&h ..a<l posted up th» street for taw
In the rear of tl>e ••■**» marched Wee hea>
pltal corn*. Pa* the time the hospital Mil
: turn*<l Into an active rear 4uar<i. Two of
! them txxurted .1 Mretch^r M the horse, aM
the animal whirled around and fIMMPi
back. li<; si»Ki«d four musician* In Hv»
, iiitiin |,f ini'i and l.imtnl nn ihc • wale.
whoie .1 |rf>Ue*man rati^ni his briJlr awe)
lukl ttM ■•'..:. k tnail ti-'A u> UutU lli» c ;x .■
:.i'-- anotii<r policeman :tet«l >:>•• ..•>r-«. .-.
aeS* 1
Tue m»ir«h l> r»»\le^,d t » p.ra.« *; l>.tn
;-tie.rt and Second avenur. sad the iiiM.cii-r
flntahed the u.ty *nil evening tn trarlem
Kivrr f'ark with sons •''"* .1.11.
It was.Vi a tine to* o' tha m:»r.-jin' " ~tt»r
the lri!»hm» n of Rrooklyn J ester du7. but
with th* snns.iin* of the affrnoon ;i»at waa
furc<<tten. T'.i. 1 I was the usual parade, wltit
that fin* Mr "uroth of a by*," J«m»i» l!a
gi.irr\ *.- 4r.iri't marshal. Thiusamli of
m/-n. sport in ? I'ne green in on* -way or an
; other, wrrt in lln«\ ami an mnny nkeee
! thousand*, amnns whom were muy iMMi
of Krin. watered the parade from an ' law
points af vantage. At the Bortmzh H*ll
there was a (Treat rrowd. which ana* k»pt
j h«h',nd t^«» llne% hy police. mounted aj 1
i afoot. In Boerum Place th«» aejra4ars «•- -«
j reviewed by the county officers .if the Jut
cient Order of Hibernians •
The chief of th» many dinners and aaaas.
| tainrnents wer» the annual banquet e# th»
United Sons of Erin, in Prospect Ha. . ail
j the dinner of the t'ettie Cluh. in the A .*d
I cmv of Music. At this dinner shamrocV*
! from the Irish estate of IWiiliaul Crokif
! were distributed.
And, besides Sle/ak. on the Edison
you can hear such other stars as
Riccardo Martin. Constantino.
Walter Soomer. the great Wag
nerian basso. Blanche Ami and
AgostinelH on the long-play,
in^r Grand Opera Amberol Records,
the Records which render Grand
Opera as it is meant to be played,
without hurrying 1 or omitting".
Ediaosi Standard Records .\Se
Edison Atnbrrol Record* (phy twice aa too:?) . . ja»
Edison Grand Open Records lie and $1.00
7 ', Lake»ld*e. Av&t Orange, N. J.

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