OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 04, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-05-04/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

mr>
Daily
Picture Coupon
Sh«c Coupons like this, together
with one from THE SUNDAY
7SIRI
(Tiey «m«4 not t>* cearecaUre dates)
if presented with
10 CENTS
at fhs cTZcfS of
The New-York Tribune
A>l2in KtssauSt?..
UPTOWN' OFFICE— ISC* Ero&dway.
Vi 111 entitle the bearer to or.c hand colored
photogravure reproduction cr
BABY STUART
Van lack's Israeus painting', on Una plat*
japer. 1414x13^.
THE STORM
tlm second Bg||(ati r«adv to-4ay.
ir BT SIAlt »d<! two 12) eeatf for post
a*e, ata irrtte nstne and adflress plainly.
pledges and a start* in the bacK for the
ViMMnt of the United States.
F£rtunat£ly. the number of "black flag"
tasn«9«nte is not considerable in either
branch of. Congress. With a. few notable
exceptions, the Republican insurgents are
party: men &xvl loyal to Fr*Fidert Taft.
Saint • of " this class felt . keenly the de
velspjn&nts of to-day, and expressed a
•wiliijigxess *o pet together -<vith the
psrt:c l£a<!«r* en a. programme which ■will
■Mike far conctcuctir« JegiElatlon.
When th^ Senate adjourned last ntght
there "w^ere enough votes available on
rjM "MitpMinii ■!' side to adept. the Cum
xnins amendment to Section 7, provided
tiw Dsmoccats were united. Mr. « ui?i-
Tains'deeiaed to cress his amendment ts
a*y,- - - - •
Dzmctrzte Dtssrt Allies.
At this paiE* tie Democrats deserted
their -alliES. The/ ipi eppesed to Sec
tian Tv a Tdiole, and agreed to vote, fcr
a. raxKion stritias it frora the biil The
VapufeOeaii leader? •'VEre convinced that
the -Adopxicn ef the Cummins amend
aMatto Section 7 would, in effect, emas
culate tixat section, and thai its adop
tion .as. a tedsmptisn of tee Republican
pJatfnnh pledge tar truffle agreements
ves!d be nothing mor& tlia;: a fraud
tipMi the aaopir -It ~a? v.!th reluctance
KM ther rtaehed. the decision to striKe
Bit the entire section. Their decision
•aas received nlth deiEp regret en the
Republican . side, but th* condition was
one which demanded Jjecoic treaxmejit.
Senate r Sutherland, one of th? error.?
msn en tbi . Bepublican side, mede c
fhort spesch betrr* the vote wit ta}cen :
■»n h. by. inference, he placed op. the
*>h«|u!<i»rß of ifca insurgent re^^en£^
1-Jlity for the failure cf f h.t Republican
ij«t: ■It redeem its platf •:-nn pledge
- . ....- tragic asreements. He said
it "snas the plain duty of a "Republican
«~cri£xees to stand back of a Republican
Fresidsnt v.ho was =eel:ir.s: to redeem
the. goJemn oWigatien of the Republican
piiticrm The Crawford ■mciMimeat.
vhich a large- jnajcrity of the Repub
licans "were willing to support, did not
repeal the Shermaxs act. but provided
that agressnents wtijch are now made in.
»j>€ Jajfc ghall be made in the opsn
Kndsr the supervision of the Interstate
Commerce. Cpz^noission. Mr. Sutherland
said he desired to express his deep dis
€{ttis.faci£!n Tilth and regret ever a con
dition v.-hjch prevented all Republicans
from Seining in the' eS-ort to assist
President Taft in making gc?d the
promises .; his party.
Senator Clapp replied briefly. He has
bam cse of the chief critics of Section
7, but.his remarks to-day "^ere neither
- ?hemently denunciator:- ncr convincing.
The discomfiture of certain insurgents
-• he apparently have failed to realize the
*n-*nefek tni of their continued co-cp
4»rati©n wJth the mincrity gave Senator
*Stcne the cue for a speech. He said that
the *tisrrssnts were right hi their princi
ple*, -but -wrong on the platform and the
policies o! the administration. They had
-pltt «Nfc BbJii Party on the construction
rf th*- x^atforrn, and should talc? advan
tage <?f th* ipresent f-.t-oaticn and fain the
T>emocra*s'.
Cvmmin? With^f»ws Araefldm«nt.
Iraasedia-tely after the fell! v/as taken
«?r i*« the -Senate. Jlr. Hlkins proposed to
lay on -the table the Cummins amend
ment-^quirhig the ai?proval of all agree
ments by the Interstate Commerce Com
raise^Mj in advance ef their taking effect.
But Mr. Cummins saved the trouble of
♦ekinr a vote by voluntarily taking his
eTa«3Stn«it out of the running.
jir. EJJans explained Uiat the majority
cf Urn lm«r«tat*- Commerce Committee
*iv- *rtUiop to permit the section to gt
>»trt because of the apprehension felt bj r
some that it ■ ■would bam th« effect of
repealing the anti-trust law, so far as
it applied to railroads. Hr expressed his
purpoie cf supporting the lay amend
ra*ut. but explained th»» in order to get
v it b«»for« the Senate it was necessary to
■ptt the Cummins provision anl of the
■way. To effect that purjKjse ha moved
to Iftjy tht Cummin? Hin^ndnjcm on th^
twtM»-.
71i. Cummin* 1 <„-',, annctiqced the.
"•KbO'r**"*.! cf his amendment. He «je-
TT^ss^O his con\-iction that if adopted
»h* wrovi*;or r.X'uld be beneficial to the
puMlc and be said be a^a«M offer it
spin in connection «'th a section to hi
taken up later. He "declared hmiflf to
hi much sratitiejj wmer the prospect. of
th*i elimination of •> tli«s entire tpiflir
OGPMroent section.
Crawford Substitute Goes. Too.
Tbc mottcn Co] lay on th' tabl? was
prcnipUy ▼i'hor«iT, n by Mr- Elkine, who
SEE WASHINGTON
THE NATION'S CAPITAL
THE VA > r I JS fWASHIJSfG TOJV
I From The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. May 3.
A GRAVE PRQBL.B*L— President
Taft returns to "Washington 'lie will tie' 98
vised by a number of Ids stanchest sup
porters In Congress to abandon all hope of
securing the 'enactment of the measures on
his legislative programme and to sanction
the prompt passage of the few remaining
appropriation bills and fhe immediate' ad-_
4miriunerit of Congress, to be followed by
an appeal to the -voters to decide between
the Ecrninistration, standing squarely on
the Republican platform, and a coalition
of Insurgents and Democrats -which has
made Impossible the «haetnat>nt of any Im
portant legislation. Some of the Presidents
supporters in Cgnsress will tell him that it
mcv be possible to secure the enactment
of-Uie mers sh?ll of an . Uiterstats com
merce bill, with all its vital provisions
eliminated, and possibly one" or tf.o other
measured en the programme. All -will ad
mit.- however, the impossibility of- enact
ing anything like an adequate interstate
commerce bill asd tlie» ereat improbabibljty
of eeourinc tlie enactment of awy of th
other measures to whJcU Mi- Taft stands
5J ?ecia}ly committed. It Is frankly admitted
by leaders in both Houses of Congress that
in neither house is <here a Reputrlican ma
jority to-day. The leaders are -n-h6lly gis
couraeed and difheartetted and th*y can
foresee nothing but interminable defeat
ahead Tiith no cowniensarata retura for
th- effort expended. The Democrats are
dually disgusted with the situation an»
art ur«r.c Pfompt adiourpment. Jlie only
web who are obtaining any satisfaction
from the situation are The Insurgent*,
Irtu? ere convinced that they are adding to
their Dfrs : cnal prestige and promoting their
individual politics! foments by siding "with
the Dem^cra^ 'against Sir. Teft a^d his
administration.
i THE POLITICAL ' ASPECT. -The men
Uho'^-ill urge the President to abandon
all Hope of effective leslslatica at tkte
se«iijn*-are' net tvithout a r«filiwitjon of
the' gnvtty of that -step. Hut they are
con<H.<HM« ef the futility of pursuing any
effc*'" c^ur^e. They believe the time has
' passed iyll*n the President can secure any
particular political. credit from the enact
ment of me«sur«S SJSiSS amount to little
more tha« legislative title,, and they are
not -X lt*eut hope that if the. President can
O n-e be Jroiu«B n>-a state of intense In
lignattetTihe vail prove a povesttl Pf^'
leafier. They btlieye Mr. Taft can lose
nothing by nsaKhig' a. determined ■*&* on
the men -c^he are" responsible for the failure
of his legislative programme. They are
ewTtoeeathat the public w«l v.elcome an
appeal tor support from the head of : the
p^jy that the voters wffl jrafly to
Us euidart and v«it dire punishment on
those .-no. actuated by purely elfish
! pWticaV motive?, Have compess«a the de
! feat of the efforts of th 6 President to
i clinch the nMgevelt policies. II is re
called that vrfeen President Roosevelt
leundhis poUt^S talked by the gffi
i£ . ft© .pemters of the national le S is!atu>e
be never applied to the voters in vain.
I, is realized that the American people
love a "good fighter, and that they look to
tZ %reS Executive for a disposition, to
«t^fce-o«t Jrer« me shoulder aad fteal tell
te* blows to all who B*cri4af IN good of
: the p-ople and. th* welfare of the party on
th« altar cf persoßal ambition.
THE -RAILROAD WU*-1»? situation
c* the railroad bill in both houses of Cor.
astSt affcrds no ground for hepe that It
can be ' whipped ir.to any fcfe&ps vOddh
■mid make it & creditable party tm*i"*t-
T}js.T }js. ts- no 'doubt that MnMfelW <^an be
imr'nafl'trr the Seriate -and ■ something el^e
can" be passed by the House. but there is
. S rave doubt that the radical differences
between the wo houses can be eliminated
in conference, and. even if they can, 4s It
: worth -while to- writs in the statutes an
emascula.t£d measure and then tsfe the
puiriic to accept it as an achievement of
the Taft administration? Tfcat i*> the Ques
tion v.-iich rrai be put up to Mr- Talt scb«»
; he rttVfWt to V v *£iingioD.. That his ab
eence from U'ssjics'&n' at this time has
' ccntributed largely t6 the disheartening of
pie supporters cannot be denied, and if he
keeps n*s engagements he «■ be absent
i a BOBatAsafiAe part of next -veek. He is
due to reach the White House on Friday,
but life has premised t? attend tlie open
ing of the ectore' fair in New York on
Monday, and to address the PIWWtiC Beard
follc-^-ed this action with the withdrawal
cf the Crav.-fcr3-Elk!ns substitute.
The last action *^2s acquiesced in by
Mr. Crawford, hat not vithcut protest.
The contention- that the Crawford
amendment weald constitute a compli
ance with the platform was challenged
by Senator C'.app. vrho said the purpose
of that declaration had been to insure
against monopoly, which he eaid the
Crawford amendment v/ould not accom-
VUsfc.
The Clay r^fTiPlfTf striking out the
traffic agreement provision, was ac
cepted without division, and th>s «.ctaor.
•wae £ollr>T.'ed immediate- by the adop
tion ct Senator Nel eon's motion striking
out Section 12. relating to mergers.
Heyb'irr«'s Long and Short Haul Clause.
Mr. Heyburn then (Started the jdebate
of the day by presenting an amendment
prohibiting a greater charge for short
than for long hauls. He spoke at length
in support of his amendment, present
ing many instance of alleged discrim
ination. "Many of his statements were
challenged by Senator Aidrich. and a
controversy cngoa*. in "which many Sen
ators took part. .
Admitting that apparently there were
some cases of injustice. Mr. Aldrich MM
the trouble •»■■ to find a remedy. De
claring that many cities, such as St. Paul.
Kansas City and Denver, had been built
up by the railroads, he asked Mr. Hey
burn arlMilwr lie advocated their an
nihilation la the interest, for instance,
of ypy unknown place ia Idaho. He de
c'.ared that Mr. Reybarn's contentions,
carried to Uielr lertflioate result, would
convert the great centra] part of the
country into a barren 5 .
"That it the old eiren pong, " replied
Mr. H«'bur». H* would not a Omit its
applicability, and declared that if tie
terminal charge? of .tie rajirpads were
foir and remunerative there could be no
injustice I" charging the rs.itiq prices for
a ehortsv iisul
The Hey burn amondnient was 6tlll un-
Pennsylvania RaProad
TOUF
May 5. 1910
$12,00 and 514.50 from" New York
Covers ell necessary expenses.
Itineraries, ticket*, and full infornmti«n may
be oM«jnt(! from T!ck«t Agents; C Stul(Je.
D. T. A.. 263 Ihfth Av«Bii4.. !.'m T"»k. or
J. R. WOOD, r.RC. W. EOTD.
Fb». TraSc ilanjyer. Gta'J Fas*. .».»e«t.
NTr.r-Y<r.*K DAILY TRIBTM;. WEDNESIUV. MAY t, 101"
of Trade that evening, and he has another
engagement to attend th« launching of the
Florida 1.0 Brooklyn on Thurr<iay, with a
dinner- afterward." -
OTHER LEGISLATION.— The prospects
for statehood legiiilation. the postal, sav
ings bank bill, the anti-injunction bill, and
«©m« -form v- c»»«ervati«i bill are as un
promising as those for the interstate com
merce bill. Without working majorities in
either house, the administration can hardly
secure action on any of these measures un
accompanied by the adoption of amend
ments which will Insure their defeat in
one house or the other, or even compel the
President to veto them. Precisely as noth
ing succeeds like success, so nothing i*
more contagious than failure, and the lead
ers have no heart to attempt to drive
through legislation in the face of an op
position composed of Insurgents and Dem
ocrat*, and sufficiently powerful to out
vote the regulars. An analysis of the vote
by which the Cummins amendment was
defeated last Friday shows that actually
the Senate was tied on the- proposition.
There were four Senators, all of whom
would have voted for th© amendment, ab
sent without pairs, and two Senators,
Messrs. Flint and Culberson, were recorded
as paired, when both would have voted for
the amendment had they "been present.
FINE ARTS COMMISSION. - Senator
Root Yon his tight for a Fine Arts Com
mission to-day, despite the continued oppo
sition of Senator Heyburn, who, like
Speaker Ctnnon, regards art as a luxury
unworthy the- attention of other than
dilettante statesmen. Mr. Heot was ably
assisted by Senators Lodge and Carter. In
the course of the two hours debate some
grotesque effigies which have found a
place in Statuary Hall came in for well
deserved ridicule, as did some of the public
buildings, notably that monstrosity known
as the Patent Office, Senator Carter
tried to Emend the bill by providing that no
statue should be erected of any one who
had not been dead at least fifty years, ana
Senator Lodge pronounced the amendment
extremely sensible, but Mr. Carter later
withdrew it for fear of jeopardizing the
entire . measure TWs bill has already
passed the House in a somewhat different
torm, end the two bills will now go to con
ference, .that the differences may be
reconciled.
AN AUTOMOBILE BUKEAU-A mon
ster petition will be presented to Congress
In the immediate future,.. urging the crear
tdon of a. bureau in the Department of Com
merce and Labor to deal with automobiles
which may be employed for travelling
across rate tr»es. -it is. desired that such
a tjireau have ' authority to register auto
mobiles, and prpviSe soltable j regulations
and proper means of identification. There
1?. cf ccrars^. no probability ef-eurly aetien
of this character by Congress, but in -daw
c 4 the general disposition to secure federal
regulation of everything- formerly super
vised by the states, f-uch action "may" be
taken ultimately.
TILDEN MOXU3JJEXT. -Representative
Potter appeared before the House Com
mittee on Library to-day to urge an ap
propriation of $50,000 with which to erect a
suitable bronze statue to Samuel J. Tilden
in the District of -Columbia. Ths committee
gave Mr. gulzer a most attentive hearing,
but failed to coninjjt jiself as to its future
action on the bill advocated by him
SMITH PAJP.— Dr. George Otis S^iith.
director of the Geological Survey, Who gave
testimony 6O damaging to GiSord Pinchot
before the investigating committee th©
other day, is the -president of the Washing
ton Young Men's Christian Association, and
his testimony and his presidency have cost
Dr.. Smith $2 50. After the director had
testified an intense supporter of Clifford
Pinchot wrote him that so "lons' -as Dr.
Smith remained president 'of the Young 1
Mien's. Christian Association he would not
contribute another penny to its support.
Dr. Smith locked up the records and found
that his correspondent had contributed an
average of 52 50 a year for several years.
Then ths director drew his personal check
for the amount end handed it to tha afsoci
&tiO2's treasurer, after which he replied to
the letter, -saying that he expected to be
president for only one year and that his
correspondent nerd -not contribute this
year, as his contribution ha? already been
cam ft. G. H.
der consid£ra.tiDn v.^h&n the Senate ad
journed.
Commission to Approve F.atss.
When the provision authorizing traffic
agreements between railroads was taken
up In the House Mr. Tc".vnsena, of Mich
igan, offered an amendment providing
that In case any such agreement should
result in higher rates than previously
charged the Interstate- Commerce Com
mission should approve ths rates before
they became effective. Mr. Martin, of
South Dakota, offered a substitute pro
viding that the rates made in traffic
agreements should he approved by the
commission before becoming effective in
ail instances.
Mr. Mann opposed both amendments.
He declared the traffic agreement clause
as reported contained all the safeguards
for the supervision of rates by the com
mission that were proposed in the
amendments. Both political parties, he
declared, had approved this proposition
for traffic agreements.
By a vote of S3 to 59 Mr. Martin's
[ 'substitute was agreed to.
Mr. Madden, of Ulinoj^, then offered
i his amendment to strike out the entire
agreement section and it was adopted
I by a vote of 1K» to 9J.
'TAFT BLAMES INSURGENTS
Weary of Professions Which
Deeds .Contradict. •
Cincinnati, Mas 3. — Frcsident Taft rea.d
with the keenest interest to-day the dis
patches from, "Washington dealing with th*
critical situation in which the administra
tion Tailroad trill has been placed. He had
rec^ivefl Che nnvs earlier, he cc.id, however.
ver the long distance telephone Trorn "Wash
ington.
The President would make no #omxnent
for publication rf-gerdinjs the atHtvide «f
the- insurgents in the Senate and House tow
ard the bill- That he holds* the insurgents
responsiWe for the situation Is fully recog
nized."
f;<svera.l t!iti«s of lot*' to tho^e ho have
talked with Mm it has termed that ths
Preddtut was to »MkJi* *«sis-9 «t*t<-m?nt tc
gardintr th* situation, but he has refrained
fcVjGfaulr in the hope that matterfe u-^utd
right tljenjEclv^s without drastic a«tlon on
his part. -
it !s known, however, that the President
hat grown tired of the professions of some
of the members of both branches of Con
gress that they arc for his measures (when
they visit the White #ouse). but worK
again*; the^e rn«akur«F, according to his
view. a.s won k& they return to the Capi
tol.- in Mublie speeches tsom« of these Sena'
tors and Rrprerrnt«.tlv«»s hare expressed
their iavelty to the administration,- only to
report to tactics which the President re
i^irde as inimical to the legislative meas'
VIM he lias rc-corameuiJ<e<l.
Mr. Taft is far from having lost all hop*.
but It is believed that h# is discouraged by
Leo lack of support from men who nomi
nally belong to the party of which lie It
the titular head. As there appears to be a
l«eU «.' «• working majority in cither tiranclj
of Congress, the chances for the various
administration measures seem anything but
bright. The President still adheres to th«
vi*v that CongTfEs fhould btar the re.
spon'slbility for its' own acts of comtnission
and omission, and it is believed that injh£
last analysis he will endeavor to place'tlie
blame where lie thinks it belongs.
The President explained to-day that lie
was' not sufficiently acquainted with the
latest details of the situation in Washing
ten to allow him to eoinnisnt on the rail
road bill.
ViL But- the morning papers publish an
obltuajy of the mi," suggested one of his
interviewere. ' "
"Many obituaries ar" premature," »a
torted the President
STRIKEBREAKERS BEATEN
Leather Workers Roughly Han
dled by Strike Sympathizers.
Sympathizers with the striking operatives
of K«ti'Broffiers'' : gather factor)--, -Jf«s."lSs
and ; ]?.? West 20th street, attacked twenty
mo, of the new hr-'p last' night soon after
they 'left the factory. The ' men hired as
strikebreakers have been sleeping at the
factory, but last night, believing that mat
ters had quieted do\vn arid that the attack
. ' weeks aero would not 6S'7t>pest£d,
a number of th m planned to go to their
homes-. — .
They, liad .reached the confer of /^th
streeit and Sixth 'avenue a'n«J -were about
to eater the Hudson Tusnel station when
they were surrounded, by about forty strike
sympathizers." these men sought 4* indue*
the new hands to join the strike, and, failing
in this, one of their number save a signal.
Fully • fifty . Jisorc men,-. . sympathizers. . -and
striking employes of ' Kats 'Brothers* fa*>
to'ry. as the pojlce alleged, came on a run.
A number of ' th* ' strikebreakers were
struck with blackjacks and clubs and soon
a small riot was" In progreee. The reserves
frsjn the West 20th street station -were sent
for ami five of the alleged attacking force
■were arrested.
| MAY HALT CATHEDRAL WORK '
Carpenters Forbidden to Molest
Organ Casement Builders. ] j
Judge, •'Ward, In chambers, granted an ex j
I parte injunction to Irving- & Carson, *nho -
i have the conn-act for the easement ;of the ;
| great organ in the Cathedral of St. John j
j ike Divine, restraining the Joist District ■
,Couct3l ct the United Brotherhood of Car- '
punters from interfering with -their w-ewkr
mg«j«H. The application for a teEipprary
injunction v ill be heard Friday In the i
i United States Circuit Court.
The firm consists of Charles R. Irving I
lan Robert Cssson. They "have a •factor?]
I at East Cambridge, Mass., where they efiir j
| ploy about tv« huaarsd men, * Their "Nevr j
I York office is at :*©. 575 Fifth avenue. They :
charged that they had been put on the j
j unfajr list by the United Brotherhood of j
I Carpenters, which has a membership of j
i- about 175,0?0, wjltl) 1,300 Ippal unions. The ;
I ex parts injunction v. as against the dis- ■
{ trict council, which has about seventy local I
I unions, its secretary, Edward Xeai. and j
!• fifteen business agents; also William H'Jber, \
i president of th& Brotherhood, and its £«£
i retary. Trank Dully.
David French, cm* ef the business agent.*, j
' and others ordered the carpenters working \
\ for the firm to a.uit. Messrs. Irving <& i
i Ca«son saw the business agents, and asked ]
j for lea to employ union men. Thfe corr.j- |
i plaint =ays that this v/as refuses, and It j
■■ Vas" further said that the agents threat- j
! er.ed to call out el! the union men working ,
I on tlie cathefiral if the firm firojployed its joy.d
• ov.d carpenters, which it said ?t would do. ;
Walter G. Merritt, who is counsel for the ',
I firm,- paid yesterday that if 13* Joint Di£r j
I trict Council were permitted to carry out j
i its threat work on the cathedral wbuia be j
j stopped. The service of papers on the <2e»
I fer. Cants named in the ex part- injunction *
j was begun yesterday.'
HOLDS GRIGGS FOR PERJURY
Danbury Police After Pongh
keepsie Youth Who ©oped.
Danbwy, Con»., May S.— Ths pcUoe at
tlii* city hold a warrant for Lax-erett C.
Griges, of iPougrhkeepsie, eon of John C.
CfrJgff- a Vassar College professor, -".ho
wss arrested in TerryviUe to-day or. a
charge of perjury. Gt'ggs and Mis* Helen
E. McLean, a Poughkeepsie schoolgirl,
came here from Poughkeep*le last Friday
a»d made- application -at th* Town Clerk's
ofsce for a niarriags IlMttc Tijjsy stated
that they Tier© students, and because ct
their youthful appearance they w«-e closely
questioned. Tbey gave thsir ages as
rx-eiity-cne years, and were required to
make oath to the truth of that statement,
after being cautioned that they would t>t
prosecutes if it was found that their as
sertion was tmtnie.
At Terryr"--'.e Griggs was arrested as it
was about to enter a lock factory, rvhere he
ba.fl secured a place. He had come from
the home Of bis aunt. 'Mrs. A. W. Cook, la
the town of Harvrinten, to start work thi»
mornir-%. lie will be held to await the ar
rival of officers from this city.
Grig-gs was brought here to-night and
placed in a cell at the police static: .. Th*
boys father, Professor J. C. -Gfiggs. of
Poughkeepsie, arri^-ed late to-night and
secured Sis son's release on ?©OO bond* fer
his appearance in court in the morning.
BOSTON "HAS PLENTY OT MILK
Contractors Say They Will Keep the
Price at Eight Cents.
Boston, Hey 3.— reduction in the re
tail price of milk from 9 to 8 cents a quart
by three of the largest firms in Boston
v.as cited by the contractors to-day $»
proof that they have plenty of milk, and
rill not be in the least affected 'if the
producers continue to withhold the regu
lar suppJy. The farmers stated to-day
that they intended to ft^ht to tie cud, in
oixler to obtain from the contra ctore- the
winter prices of milk during th© coming
summer.
• We ar* getting oceans of milk," said
one of the leading Boston contractor* *t
noon to-day. Business v.-aa very lively at
th^ different receiving stations, anfl. there
seemed no indication of a shortage. It
was said that some of the milk received
to-day came from sympathetic contractors
in New York City. '
The officials of th& producers' associa
tion were all confident of Winning, a©d
said that between • M$M and 3o.oCi> rant
v.ere r.itliheld to-day from the usual 50.000
cans supplied by the farmers, and that
the same restriction would prevail the
rest of the week. -
The Comiriittee on Agriculture of th*
legislature to-day appointed a euli-com
mtriefc of five, empowered to call upon th«
Attorney General to investigate th« pro
duction. transportation and toajkeUnc of
njjlk, with inethodfc, ana to report by
May 20.
Th« joint Committee on Railroad. In «x
eoutivo session, attempted to formulate
i.laiis for tlie prowttcera to ohifi ti»*tr UISIK
direct to the consumers. It was urged
that the L*gi.*;UtUrt> should be called upon
to give to the farmer* the same rights
arid rates for tron sporting milk as con
tractors have. The- commutes voted to
Tender a. favourable report to-morrow on
two bills rhlft are designed to repeal the
restrictive milk transport law of IfM
«
MAYOR SHOWS WARRANT BOOR
Another Chapter Added to Controversy
Over $48,000 Check to Cohalan.
To show that th« ?4*,n" ( > «T*rraM in favcr
of Daniel V. Cohalan. which has caused
thß controverey b?f«etn William "Ran
dolph H#-art>t an-1 Mayor Gaynor. was not
tlprnniH by his warrant cl«rk aft»;r the bt
ginninr «f his administrfiUon. as allege/]
by 6«n«, tho Mayor yeatertay exhibited
the warrant receipt book.
It ,-iio«-a that the f'oha'nn warrant, duly
signed by the Mayor's clerk, was received
from the latter at the oflic* of tho City
C'tjornbrrlaln at ISO o'clock on D?cemb?r
SI. Tin Mayor said that bo f«r^ as ho
kn*vv- the warrant never was rtturne<J to
1 is office; at any rate, he did not tto. It.
The Mayor holds that the claim was a
judgment against th« city at teen sb it
rj ■ >*.- .*. .■. ■ „ . I. •'.':.;.• .^ ...-.■ ■ ■.
£raS signed by the ControHir. sr.4 that the
signature of the city Cliaiabe^lapn to
lie affix" 1 ' as a matter of course.
ILLINOIS GRAFT INQUIRY
Prosecutors Secret Mission — -
Hearing To-day.
Chlcajrp, May 3.~FollpVin^* a^ day> ab
sence on -a 6ecr«t*"mts»lon, Baie'e Attorney
dayman will take personal charge to-mc.-
row of the special grand jury which is in?
vestigating double charges of bribery. in th*
state Legislature. Evidence in regard t?
the election •( William l/'rimer to the
United 'States Senate and the passage, of •?•
Chicago and Western Indiana railroad bill
will probably be placed before the jury to
morrow. '•;••-■/■ „,.'. ;."-..-'•-.:
Senator Lorimer said to-day he expected
to : return" to "V^'aßhingcon to-morrvw- * He
declared' that he had not been ' subpeenaed
to appear before the grand , jury. Attaches
of the State's Attorney's Office also said that
Senator Lorimer would not be called as a
•witness. > .. .. . _
. ..-The grand jury heard no eyjdencft to-day,
although several witnesses called at ■ th*
Criminal Court Building. State Representa
tive Charles "ATTnuTe. who says ' t he r^r
oe}yed; I tl..§W)t6 yot« for i>jriraer for Sen*
lor. kept awa:-- from ""the Criminal Court
Balding *;; *»* -'- *' ' :: * ''"'"'
TROLLEY STRIKE AVERTED.
SprirgfleM. Ma«*.. Mar S.— There wijl be
no strike of th-i twelve JjundX-e d employes
of the street F&Jlfcay c'ampa«i«t; iaßptrplle<l
iu^Centra.l MafsachussJ.Cpby"&e New Eng
land Investment and Security .Com^enyVthe
holding' company; of r thVNihy T6rk, New
Haves & "Hartford Railroad :
At a conference *o-da~y betweea reprer
sentatiTes at the treilej-men officials of
the company <t wafi*sr«dit© s^t>mit the
• ■.«t:-.. .-•' i.i. lner«aee in wag?*- to arfcitrer
tion." * ' '.'■ '' ' '." .-':-"-' . '
S. & H. Grcfn T r9 din* Stamps With All %*£ Purchase
Dry f* I 'L >Q f^ Weiring
calls Grccnhut & Co* a p^
Ready Today!!!
Our May Sale
of
Lingerie Waists at
$ LSO, $ 2.00 and 3.00
Usually sold from $2,50 to $5,
?«c*td 'ire»-r.::3' a,ca GtMa.ff.v-y: — ■"Wefisesdar.
I— GrecnKut & C 0.,. Sixth Aye., 18fh to 1 9tk Street
Flints
the successful furnishing of the
summer home
To the inexperienced in home furnishing one hour in
our studios and salesrooms is worth five spent in reading
and listening to amateur advice.
How to furnish a Dining Room in the style of the
Seventeenth Century .
How to arrange a Reception Room ait*r ths idea!*
of Hepplewhitc or the Brothers Adam.
How to re-create the delightful eld charm ol
♦^he Chintz Bedrcorrj . —
These and all other fascinating problems of the sum
mer home may here be solved by consulting our decorative
experts, at a minimum of time and at the LOWEST
POSSIBLE COST.
Geo, C Funt Co,
<^4?West 23* St. C 4-28 West 24 a Si:
li
Efficiency
Excellence is often lost sight of in the hunger
for sudden performance." Efficiency does not mean
exaggerated promise*, but is known to the Traveller '
by experience only. The fact that the highest mod
ern skill in Railroading Management has brought the
LehighT«lley Railroad
BLACK DIAMOND ROUTE
up to the perfection of efficient service avails h?m
nothing except in actual performance
Every Traveller on this Road is a par r ner in
rach important improvement. His comfort, safety,
time, arc its largest asset* and are always earning
substantial dividends in good will and increased
traffic. Try the I EHTGH VALLEY RAILROAD
'•nd demenstrair: genuine cmcicncv.
• $8 to Buffalo
Unexampled Service to the West.
TICKET omCTEA mi ruo>,'E?s
H»id»<in Tertnlnul Rnl!-!in « | • >-> („t '> v"
t,__ _ 111) llrou.i« a ■,;(«: ««r«!»a<li
353 nroudnnj-. 1501 Traaklln an.i <oo Worth.
1460 Brf»a«lwa;. in: as<i 4-13 Bryant.
COMMUTERS RESENT RAISE
Towns Along New Haven Line to
Unite for Strong Protest.
Compiut'sr? in the towns along I>?P5 Isl
and. Sound. , arc. greatly: upeex - '■- -•■
tiouncernent "thar the naw York . "■-
Haven & Hartford Railroad Conipany ia
tends to rals^ passenger rate* ''en June'l.
and the pries, of "coniajUtaUpn tlc^its:'as
well.
Already petitions have bees elcn?d by
hundreds of commuters, asking the local
•i ■.'■■nri«e of the places *ff-ct*d M take
concerted action against the increase.
Mayor riske'Of Mount Vernon took the
initiative U.«t ..;b -.' wh»a lie sect a spft
clarisoesas;© to the e«mi«on '-Cpnncfl; call
in? attention ••■ the insr?*??- T& e &s&*■
tpen passed a 1 .* 2 . 1 0 ? directiag the
Mayor to employ counsel to appear, before
tt'»" 'lnt«'rstaf e' ' JComnjerpe Commission at
WashipstDn' and also Before the PtfbUc
Service i JiMintTTl— "to make a protest.
In Mount verno»i "coronMitation tickets win
cost $6 75, Instead at ?S 60. while to »■•
Bochelle the increase -pvjjl »m» fjrem .56.35 to
17153- '-"''•. :V -T* ■'.'■
Mayor r'*ake al^o s-nt letters to the
Major of New pocti^lle and president* of
th/ village of "Xarchmont; ilantaroneck,
Harrison; Bye"' and ' Port Chester, asking
th»tn to attend a' mess uniting *•*«•*
Vernon' en "Friday to taic a. -. drtsnnKis*
stand asainst the increase. ,
«ost«n. Ma** . The movement «> to»
crtase pas*fcn^-T rates n.ill *eco!:.^ -geo«9J
I tfewi Brjsl^%'l by J ?n?' h rs&***sr s&***s ** ?
recfntannoujicemsnt of an advance by the
S-ew York- Haven &■ Hartford Bafl?
road the' Boston £: Main', and .Boston &
Albany ' announced : " increases <o-<Ja(y •«
cause of the increased cost *t cptrsUies.
due largely to ti» bi^cr wages tasked
upon l>y the eaptoyje*. The j»J|a witf ffSTj
age about 12 per cent
ttjnnn
a ' Kc^ent Street
0- - .- Charged a London to Home
Amount Prices i<ess L - S. Duties.
Always interesting
—one's own initials en
twined—lends individ
uality to an article: we
have the largest and
most artistic mono
gram busing in the
world.
Cross Monogram Fobs
41.00 $3.00 $5.0«
On Pigskin Strap or Silk Gib
bon—Any Two liutialsr-Go!d-
Plated-^P.eacy far DcHTcry.sliH)
MADE TO OEDE H—Gold
plated—Frors $3.00
SOLID GOLD ...
$20=00, $25.00
WATCH GUARDS — Pfgsiip
Taw . . 50
With 3 - nit is ? Gold- Plated
Mono*rarr $4.00
PIGSKIN GARTERS „....$ 1 .00
A useful souvenir wiH
commemorate an occa
sion or help business .
we have new things for
the new season— made
in our workshops in
"England
Cross Thermos
Portable Delights
■Pigskin — Red Lnwd — Com
plete with 2 Thermos Bot
tles. Pint Size— and Sand
wich Box .... ::.:.':'. $1 9.00
THERMOS BOTTLES—
Pint Size $3.75
o^rt Size . $5,75
Second Floor — Trunk* and
Motoritles
Mail Orders and Special Orders
Given Prompt Attsnticn
MARK CROSS
WORLD'S GREATEST ICATHER STORES
ii t p $ 210. Fifth Avenue
To t ) Near 25th Street
Downtown— 2s3 Broadway
Opposite City Hall
8c5t0n~145 Treniont ;':;••

xml | txt