10 SAVE PROPOSED PARK
Senate Must Act on Harnman
measures This Week.
THE PROJECT IN DANGER
Bills Have Already Passed As
sembly Without Opposition —
Hope. Not. Lost.
Alban?, May 22. — Although Governor
Ifiiiri announced io tho legislature M
the -day It convened early t-i January that
Mrs. Edward It. Harritnan. In accordance
•Mi the wishes, of her late husband, had
offered to give Hi* Kt«tP a ten-lhonsand
sore ran •» 3an«s 'yin* aboiA her home at
A.-.H for a state park, and $1,000,000 -with
iviiirh tn acquire and improve adjacent land
«c» That the park micht bars a rlv<»r front
arc five months have passed and the final
« I of tM niw finds the l«Rislaiors ar
t«r«-:itl- still u:i<leci<3^d as to the acceptance
<if the a-tft.
CoJnpidont r\ ith •h' 1 announcement of the
Harriman Rift, the Governor made public
oft"<TF of other Rifts, designed to enable the
state to establish a park along the Hudson
HSver readily accessible to those living in
the congested quarters of New York City.
TJi^w "•• from John I>. Rockefeller. J.
T»«*rpont Morpan, Mrs. Rusweli Sag*. Miss
Helen M GoulJ. William K. Vanderbilt,
K. H. Gary and others, totaliinp O.€S.«)*''.
■n-fT»» secured through the activities of the
P« :; s;id'-« Interstate Park Commission, ami
wen* iw>ntin«rnt on the state appropriating
?2.000.000 to th- use of the (•omraission Cur
thr acquiring of lands and the building «»r
'oatJp. and the abandoning of In*- Rear
Mountain silo for the mr s»ate prison.
Governor Hughes r«i"«»!)itn«*r.<led the jic
rrptanc- of the Hflrrimsn sift, declaring
that it would afford a basis "not only for
m otssary conservation, i>ut for the devel
opment of a public recreation ground in ■
region of matchless bejtuiy, rich in histor
ical associations and close to the abode;?
of moire than half the people of the state."
M- also recommended a bi«n.l issue of $-.
r.00,000 and the abandonment of the Bear
Mountain prison «ite.
The Palisades Park Commission ha«
lilanned. la the event of the carrying out or
the Governor's recommendation?, to ]>ui!«i
a roadway along the base of the Palisades
fiom Fort I.cc to Piermont, to extend the
ptcsrnt Highlands park northward sir far
-as. Newburg. and to include within its
boundaries th« land to »>e conveyed by Mrs.
Hairiman and the state reservation at
iStony Point. In addition, the state has ac
quired nearly two thousand acres near
tMaße, adjacent to the proposed park, for
the Eastern New York Btacp Custodial Asy
lum, to be known as I^etchwortli ViJlag«
111 1 carry out the proposed park plan and
provfAe for tho acceptance of the Harriman
and other gift? five bill' were Introduced
by Senator Bayne. of Staten Island, and
AauMiiMvnian Odell. of Itocklaud County.
Ti.ose bills urovide for extending the powers
■f the Palisades Interstate Park Commis
sion to that it may take for park purposes
land* to be included hi the proposed new
nark: for a Sonfl l!«u<> by the stale of $2,-
BMLDOO as the state's share of the «*x(>€ns*- of
Requiring additional lands and to build
roads and make other improvements; for
the acceptance of the gift of land and
money from Mrs. Harriman and others; for
the abandonment of the Bear Mountain
Vtale prison site; for the repeal of the act
of IM9 creating a state forest reservation
in the highland of the Hudson.
The five bills passed the Assembly with
out opjjosition or debate and were reputed
favorably in the Senate. When they were
reached on the Senate calendar on Thurs
day the first bill, extending the commis
sion's powers, wns passed without opposi
tion, but. much to the surprise of Senator
Baft. th€ bill providing for the. $2,500,000
■Mi issue was defeated by a vote of 18 to
1". The Serator moved to reconsider the
vote by ivhi.i, the bill was defeated, that
motion to lie on the table, which is the
usual procedure where bills have been de
feated and a eubsfKjuent vote Is desired.
The other three bills were laid aside. There
was no debate, but it developed later that
*eieral of the Senators were opposed to
c..ins DM record for a bis bond issue, on
»he ground that they might be charged
•nith extravagance. sUiiough the proposition
irniM first he submitted to the people for
•tl-oir approval. Some of the Senators have
i?ince Indicated that when the bill come?
tin again they will vote for it. mid. as there
were several absentees when tiie bill was
rt»T*ated. Senator Bayne is confident that
ihe measures eventually trill p:-
••Kew York City's millions who cannot
afford to co to the »"atskihs or the A-li
rondacks woild find the.proi*>?«*l park an
ideal place for .!)! outing, a place where
thej- could go v:th their skillet* and pots
*nd enjoy ■ breath of fresh air and the
pleasures "f «"-»mp life." said Senator Bayne
to-4ay. 'Portions of the proposed park
•re available for development as recreation
grounds, arid the parks and playgrounds
committee r-,1 tho Municipal Arts Society
has recently l"«-n making an investigation
of «he tract with that end in view.
"The district -covered by the proposed
park has for many year* been the site of
rimpf run by settlement?, churches and
t'thVr r'.iilantr agencies in New York,
as a supplement to the
The great religious spec
tacle beginning at Oberam
mergau this month and con
tinuing through the summer
will I>e attended by Amer
icans from all over the United
Stales. THE TRim'XK
Si.-is timely arranged to offer
♦<> its readers handsome litho
graphed reproductions of
scenes and incidents of the
beautiful sawed drama, with
; j>erfeci likenesses of the char
acters enacting Uk principal
These pictures are of post
card size, arranged six on a
(NOTE — Those litho
graphed Passion Play Pict
ures should not be confound
ed with the hand colored
Photgravures secured by cut
ting coupons from THE
THE PASSION PLAY PICT
UFES WILL BF. CONTINUPJD
EACH SUNDAY i-'OR SEVER
THE T>A y /jV WASHIftGTOf*
[from Th« Tribune Bureau!
. .Washington. May 22.
TAFT HELPS LABOR,— By the simple
art. of instructing the Commissioner <■'
Labor to conduct an Investigation of. the
labor conditions in th« Bethlehem 'steel
works President Taft won for a number of
laboring men, estimated at seventeen thou
sand, their Sunday rest. And it was purely
the moral effect ..f the < President* order
which achieved this important end, as has
hitherto been suggested, but as is now sus
ceptible of demonstration. On March 17 the
Cornml-sioner of I^abor began his investi
gation. On March -1 Judge K. H. Gary
sent an identic telegram to the presidents
of the subsidiary companies of the steel
corporation urging respect fur a resolution
deprecating Sunday work which had been
adopted by the Jinance committee of the
corporation in IPO7. and referring to the fact
that Mr. Corey had written them on the
subject 'within a day or two." in other
•words, just as soon as it became known that
the President had ordered the investigation
Mr. Corey instructed the presidents of the
subsidiary companies to stop Sunday work
wherever possible, and "within a day or
two" thereafter Judge Gary discovered the
resolution adopted two years before—appar
ently for some purpose other than to "be ob
j#rv^d—and immediately telegraphed his
subordinates to respect its provisions. How
much further reaching the moral effect of
the President's order for an investigation
■would have been had he not deemed it ad
visable to forbid publication of his purpose
is, of course, a matter of conjecture. That
it would have been productive of greater
rood, alarming the heads of other indus
tries which show little consideration for
their employes, is, however, reasonable as
PUBLICITY POTENT.— Few who have
not at fen serious study to the subject real
ire the influence of publicity on the rela
tions of large employers and their em
ployes. Some definite knowledge of the heat
with which President Schwab of the Beth
lehem company ■ protested against the pub
lication of the government's, report on the
conditions in hi. plant would throw a strik
ing iijrht on the subject. • Mr. Schwab was
unable to point out any incorrect state
ments? in the report, but that did not miti
gate his anger— possibly it aggravated it.
The Tact is that there are few laws which
can be Invoked to protect, the laboring
man. aiid in a majority of instances only
the moral influence of an enlightened pub
lic sentiment stands between him and, in
some cases the conscienceless greed of
the corporation for which he works; in
others, the thoughtless ambition of his more
immediate superiors to win credit with their
principals by means of a constantly in
creasing balance on the credit side of the
ledger. When ,i strike actually occurs the
« mployer usually enjoys the advantage of
superior intelligence in the handling of the
publicity end of the situation, and. more
over, there are usually to be found in the
tanks of every band of strikers some reck
less characters who commit deeds of vio
l-nee which not only Incur the proper cen
sure of all law-abiding people, hut which,
because they make "good copy," are her
alded to the world with Immeasurably more
circumstantiality than can be the abuses
which occasion the strike.
CAUSES OF STRIKES.— The records of
the -Hureau of Labor reveal that it is sel
dom that the public is informed as to the
rcai ejyiFe of a labor strike. The immedi
ate occasion is given wide publicity, but
the conditions which have led to that oc
casion and which' constitute the actual
cause are seldom accurately portrayed,
even if they are described at all. Take the
case of the Bethlehem strike. The immedi
ate and widely published occasion was the
discharge of three men who had made de
mands on- the company on behalf of their
fellow workmen. Tire actual cause was
overwork. For Instance, of the total num
ber of men on the January payroll 2,322
worked regularly - twelve hours a day for
seven days ■.< week, while 2,233 worked regu
larly twelve hours a day for six da ys a
week? Among- the seven-day workers there
were seventy-nine who worked thirteen
hours and ten minutes on each o/ the seven
days of the week. Of course, there are
some processes in the steel industry which
are necessarily continuous, and in these
i Sunday work is unavoidable, but by the
but their number has been greatly lessened
recently by the difficulty of securing sites
accessible to the city where camping is not
prohibited, because the water? of adjoin
ing lakes* arC controlled by water com
panies. Social workers in congested city
districts have "been hoping that some day
a great municipal camp might be secured,
so regulated and protected that people from
the tenement house districts could find a
place for rest and recuperation."
' '" » ,
HARD* AT WORK ON PARK BILL
Gaynor Takes a Hand and Writes to
Sponsor of Measure in Albany.
Mayor Gaynor has sent a telegram to
Senator IJayne. ho introduced «»t Albany
the i-f?irrimaii-Pali?ad'»?= Park bill, author
ising in«» issue of $2.5<»,000 in fifty-year
bonds, expressing surprise at the failure
of the measure to set the required majority
in the Senate and asking that it lv« brought
up a^ain, according to a. statement issued
yesterday by the Palisade Interstate Park
Commission. . ■■
The bill will come up for reconsideration
to-night. Mm it is expected that of the
fourteen Republicans and one Democrat
who voted against it a sufficient number
will change their vot^s and bring about the
passage of the bill.
The Palisades Park Commission an
nounced yesterday that ; it was ready to
issue permits' to those desiring to camp at
the foot of th* Palisades in the section of
the Harriman- Palisades Park now open
to the public. There are accommodations
for at least three thousand campers, and
permit? are sood for four weeks. The park
Is policed and strict order is maintained.
RATTLE SUNDAY AT BRONX ZOO
Sanguinary Encounters of Goats, Buf
faloes and Bears Watched by Crowds.
It was a day at war at Bronx Park >cs
terday. but 'nightfall disclosed no casualties.
The "no of battle shifted from scats to
buffaloes and from buffaloes Jo ;-rai .
; The goat fight found Rocky Mountain
Billy. Curator Dltmar's own favorite, near
est the scene of activity, and Billy retained
his laurels to the pair, of his antagonist.
Wyoming, the pugnacious buffalo. c raised
pom* dust in the herd ir.c!'Jt«ur»'. but after
a Mow amidships from another bull he
settled down, disappoint many onlookers,
who had expected a finish fig-lit.
Mike, the yellow bear, in the den of as
sorted bear*, after bringing on a row with
an inconspicuous American black bear, both
on a high rock at the time, received such
a severe trouncing that he felt to the floor
of the i ,i. and almost "took the count" be
for»; con. to.
WARSHIPS GO TO PROVINCETOWN.
Rockland. Mr-., Hay 22,-Five of the seven
warships which assembled here last week
to Ust t he merit* of the Rockland trial
«aa»ae left iier* ■ ley for ProvinceuJwii.
Mass.. when* «nrilar trials v ;; bo held.
The torpedo bu«it destroyers ITuaaei and
Reid had already preceded them, going to
the- ..t"hßil«totvn ua;y jard. Tha \ es.'-el.s
departing .0-day were the battleship Michi
£»"• :r.e collier Vestal and the Uestroyerx
Unwaon. Smith and -Preston. On Ujo way
th€ Smith was to ba\e her four-hour finil
jiccpuore trial. Dm.MM v.as u> te*in
after the flea pa^ed Monhesta.
XEAV-YORK DVILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. MAY 23. 191"
adontlon of three Shifts, instead of two,
such work could be minimized and each
"erlew hsve two freo Sundays o-it of three.
A NON-UNION STRIKE.— One of tti<3
curious features of the Bethlehem strike
mi that it was a non-union affair. None
of the employes was a. member of a union
or -labor organization, a fact which, per
haps. rendered them less able intelligently
to present the cause of their grievances to
their employers. But Commissioner. Xeill
found another cause of the strike in the
system of bonuses paid by the company for
,fast work. The bonuses obviously stimulat
ed "speeding: up" On the part of workmen
anxious to make the highest possible wage,
but such speeding up made the Sunday, or
seventh day, rest even more, important, an
otherwise the baneful effect on the hey
and temper of the men was most serious.
Nor was the compensation of. the men who
put in these long hours anywhere near the
standard which Americans Hk:> to believ
obtains in the protected industries of this
country. A large number of laborers work
ing: twelve hours a day. iMMg days in the
week received only 12 '/a cents an hour.
More than 28 per cent received less than 11
cent an hour, and more than 61 per cent
w,e r p paid less than IS cents an hour. Orig
inally the men' made no demand for in
creased pay. although it is hardly likely
that the wage scale contributed to their
contentment or minimized their dissatisfac
tion with their Ion? hours. Later on, dur
ing the strike, the men demanded time-and
a-half pay for overtime. . work and double
pay for Sunday work, although they de
clare that this demand was made not to
gain increased remuneration, but to put a
check on overtime and Sunday work.
THE POLITICAL VIEW.-Some, of the
leaders in Congress assert that had the
facts regarding labor conditions in the
Bethlehem work? been brought to the at
tention of Congress when the tariff bill was
under consideration it would have been
much more difficult to secure the amount
of protection afforded the steel industry by
the Payne law. The chief, contention of
those who came before the committees of
Congress and urged a continuance of the
high duties on steel -and steel products was
that they were compelled to pay higher
wages than their foreign competitors.' In
view of the showing at the Bethlehem
works, however, there is BOtai skepticism
regarding that contention. If Congress
grants the appropriation President Taft has
asked for the use of the Tariff Board one
of the subjects which will be carefully in
vestigated will be the cost of steel produc
tion abroad, Including the wages paid and
the relative producing capacity of the
American and the foreign- workman. An
drew Carnegie, it will be recalled, declared
that the day had passed when the steel in
dustry required any protection whatever,
and his declaration aroused no small degree
of suspicion regarding the necessity of the
measure of protection now afforded that in
dustry. With evidence resulting from the
recent investigation of labor commissions
tending to show that the Steel. Corporation
doesn't make any attempt to share with its
workmen the increased profits insured to it
by tl>e tariff there is increasing opposition
to the present duties, and it is quite pos
sible that one of the first concrete efforts
to lower the tariff will be directed at the
MAKE JUDGES WORK.— judicial ex
perience of President Taft has resulted in
the enactment of a law in the Philippines
which constitutes so serious a joke on the
judiciary of the islands that few of them
can be found who can perceive the humor
of the situation. At the instance of Mr.
Taft there has been adopted a statute
which requires that judges about to take
their annual vacations must certify that
all cases which have been before them for
ninety days or more have been disposed, of
before they can draw their pay. -This stat
ute has occasioned some vigorous protests"
from the learned jurists on the Philippine
bench who, under the influence of a tropi
cal sun and a general indisposition to hus
tle, have found the time for their leave at
hand and the "dockets still far from clear.
Such a protest recently arrived at the Bu
reau of Insular Affairs and v.;l- brought to
the attention of the President by General
Edwards, chief of that bureau, but if Gen
eral Edwards flashed under the Pacific the
comment of the Executive it is a safe as
sumption that the island jurist will not
protest again. G. G. If.
COLOR NO BAR TO HEAT
I Red Underclothes Not a Success
in Philippines. :':,'.:'.
i Washington. May 22.— Fantastic theories
; regarding the use of colored underclothing
\ to repel th* heat in the tropics have been
dispelled by a report made by the army
toard for the .study of tropical diseases In
the Philippine?. . About eighteen month?
ago five thousand suits of orang<- red un
derclothes and a corresponding: number of
orange red hatbands were Pent to the- Phil
ippine*. These were distributed fo that
1 one-half of a company should be clad in
i the new garments and tll<? other in , the
ordinary whit* underclothes..
Th«» army surgeons kept close: watch on
th» men. but they failed to find that th*
i colored underclothes brought any relief
from the tropical heat, although British
army officers in India had reported that
such clothing was much more comfort
able In hot weather than white.
The medical board finds that the colored
underclothing, which, by th« way, was un
popular, added materially to the burden of
heat on The system. I' was admitted that
i the. orange red i? a protection against the
chemical rays of the fun, but the same re
. suit is obtained by the khaki and the, tan
colored campaign hat of the American sol-
! dier '.
The experiments were conducted with th*
greatest tare, frequent records being- mad 15
of blood pressure, of loss of weight and of
' general condition. The results were th*
same in the case of either the white skin
of the American or the brown' skin of the
TO CLOSE AMUSEMENT FAFR
Palisade Residents Will Try to Have
Resort Declared a Nuisance.
There are breakers ahead for the Pali
j sades Amusement Park, opposite* Grant's
I tomb. Tin- residents of the exclusive resi
dential section. Palisade, adjoining the
park, expect to obtain an injunction that
will restrain the new managers of the park
from opening it until such time as the pe
titioners can appear beta* the court to
argue that the - resort is a nuisance. A I
ms.ss meeting will be held on Friday even
ing in a hall not one hundred feet from
the park, and several residents, both men
and women, will make MBreuca.
The "Sunday Observance League- of New
Jersey, through its counsel, Frederick W.
; Park, of No. . 120 Broadway, Is planning
action against the park, so far as its Sun
ds opening 13 concerned, and Mr. Park
Is expected to speak at the mass, meeting. ,
MEETS DEATH AT LAUNCHING
Man Crushed by Power Boat He Spent
Three' Years Building. _; i.
Providence, . May 22.— While ' launching .a
! twenty- ton power "boat which he had been
three years' building for his own use. Jame.-i
Savol. of Edgewood, was crushed to death
land out of nearly ail semblance of human-?
itv to-day «'h«nth» rope holding the boat*
on the Vfpa broke and allowed the craft
!to ?o over htm am ;t entered the water. i
; savoi had lived .in Ed;?ewood for three j
years md was 'apparently possessed of in
1 dependent means. '■"' .". '.U ''."'-■'' ~~Y^ &' I
.. - - :-f'". •....■....
TRAVEL SAFE ON P. R. R.
System Hauls 300,000,000 Pas.
sengers and Only One Is Killed.
Figures given out yesterday by the Penn
sylvania Railroad show that in 190S and
1009 Its various lines -carried a total of
299.762.65S 'passengers on its 24.000 miles
of track, and that only one passenger was
killed as a result of a, train wreck.
In 1909 the number of passengers carried
by the Pennsylvania system was 155.0t57,
115. This was an increase of 11.55. per
cent over 1903. The number of passengers
carried one mile on the Pennsylvania sys
tem in 190S and 190$ was 7,170,568,517, so
that for each mile travelled over the system
-the chance of being killed was one in more
than seven billion.. 70 ----
One passenger was killed as a result of
a train wreck in 1909, while none was
kijled in IPOS. In the two years 370 pas
sengers were injured in train wrecks. There
were two fewer passenger accidents and
fifteen fewer freight accidents in 190!) than
in 1908. ■"' ;'- ■?:
The passenger trains on tho Pennsylvania
system in the last two years have travelled
118,407,318 miles. The freight trains oper
ated by the system in the two years hauled
about 125.000.000 miles. V
Passenger traffic on the Long Island
Railroad is exceedingly heavy, owing to its
large commuter, traffic out of New York
City. This road carried 50.709,597 passen
gers in 190S and 1909, and no passenger or
employe was killed in a train wreck.
ROAD ANSWERS COMMUTERS
New Haven Takes First Step to
Offset Fight Against Raise.
The Xew York. New Haven &• Hartford
Railroad Company has served its ansv.er
upon the attorneys for the Mount Vernon
commuters, whose protest against increased
rates of fare is pending before the Public
Service Commission at Albany.
"From the admissions contained in .he
answer,' said Hugh M. Hewson yesterday
one of the attorneys for the commuters,
"it appears that at least one distinct gain
has been made. We have advised the com
muters that the sliding scale contracts con
stituted a yearly contract with the rallrond
company, and that if the commuter per
formed his part of the contract the rail
road company had no right to cancel the
contract- before the expiration of the year
for which the contract was made. On the
railroad's own admission any commuter
may now take out the first month of the
sliding scale arrangement, and the railroad
will hay ■ te carry out Its contract for the
jear at the present rates. The railroad
company expressly concedes this In the an
swer just received.
"The answer sets up nothing new to us:
it raises an issue upon the construction of
the section under which we are proceeding,
hut we have already carefully considered
those particular points, and are now pre
pared to proceed just as soon as the com
mission will set a date for a hearing. This,
we expect, will he net for early this week,
and the entire matter brought to a focus."
SAYS PENSION BILL WILL PASS
President Goltra Brings Cheering News
from Washington to Postoffice Clerks.
President Goltra of the National Federa
tion of Postoffice Clerks came here from
Washington yesterday, where he had been
attending some of the hearings on the Gil
lette bill, providing for the retirement and
pensioning after a certain age of employes
in the classified Civil Service oi' the United
States. He attended a meeting of the New
York branch of the federation in Schuetzen
Hall. No. 12 St. Marks Place, in the after
noon and reported that the bill seemed cer
tain to be passed before Congress ad
journed. The following statement on behalf
of the federation- wan made aftor'the meet-
Ing: : :-"-* - - =■ • •:- ;---:
What all the members of tbe United
States Civil Service Employes' Retirement
Association want is a pension bill of some
kind. President Taft in one of lijp mes
sages .spoke strongly in favor of a pension
for Civil Service employes after a certain
age. We feel that while the Gillette bill
migh* not be all we want it. is the bill that
will be passed with the least delay. It ap
plies only to the. city of Washington at
present, but is intended to be made to ap
ply to all other citieT after it goes Into
effP'-t at Washitis'on.
NEW TROLLEY TERMINAL OPEN.
The nw trolley terrr.inal of the Public
j Service Corporation at Hohoke.ii. the largest
j structure of it* kind in New Jersey and
one of the largest, in America, was opened
to the public yesterday. ft 1? a two story
building, fireproof in construct and tost
something like $250,000 to erect. Cars in
tended for Jersey City Heights and other
points along the Palisades will leave the
upper floor, while th** cars tapping lower
I Jersey City and Hoboken will use the !dW*
i er floor.
The tie?- .terminal is connected with the
McAdoo tunnel.* by a moving stairway and
with the TvHckaWanna Railroad station by
[a bridge aSO that ferry passengers can go
direct from the upper decks of the boats to
the trqlley cars without touching the street.
It Is expected that th£ new structure will
be able to handle with ease; about three
hundred cars an hour.
BOOKB AND PUBLICATIONS.
A Remarkable New Novel
b v the Author of
THE INNER SHRINE
Ready at Last
in Book Form
THE WILD OLIVE has the same
remarkable qualities which made
the author's previous novel, The
inner Shrine, the most widely read and
talked-bf book of the year. As a serial
in Harpers Magazine, THE WILL
OLIVE has called forth an unusual
number of letters written in terms of
almost extravagant , praise . and , de
lighted interest. The book, which is*
now ready, contains many diverting
incidents of the story not permitted
within the .exigencies of serial space.
The title is quoted from St. Paul —
"And thou; being a Avild olive-tree"
— an allusion to the heroine's origin,
which places her. a growth of nature
apart | from the cultivated trees of
the orchard— society. THE WILD
OLIVE is a story in a new setting, a
story that seizes the reader from the first chapter— a story of great
vigor and charm. The scene opens in the Adirondack wilderness, with
a fugitive from justice, young and a gentleman, running through the
woods at night. Looking through a cottage window, he recognizes the
judge who condemned him— innocent. A girl's, form-outside beckons
him to follow. The story rushes on. carrying, the .youth into rehabili
tated manhood and the* girt to the height of emotional sacrifice and
triumph. :•'■ "■- *
Splendidly Illustrated by Lucius Hitchcock
Post Svo, Cloth, $1.50
HARPER & BROTHERS, PUBLISHERS
GARVEN FOR GOVERNOR
Rotherham Faction Will Urge
Hudson County Prosecutor.
LITTLE HOPE FOR UNITY
Representative Fowler Expected
to Clarify Situation in
Morris and Union.
[From th* Regular Correspondent of Th *
' Tribune. 1 •
Trenton, K. J., May 22.— Another nam
was added to the list of candidate's for r> i"
Republican nomination for Governor next
fall when the leaders of the Rotlierham
faction of Hudson County, at a conference
a few days ago, decided to present to the
convention the name of Prosecutor Pierre
P. Garvt-n as the candidate of their follow
ers for the nomination. Thus far. however,
Mr-. Garven has declined to become ■ can
didate. He says he is well satisfied with
his present place, and is not a bit anxious
to change. But the Rotherham follower's,
among whom are many friends of the
Prosecutor, are insistent that lie enter the
contest, and are going to present his name
whether he agrees or not.
There has been little change in the po
litical situation in Hudson. The same three.
factions exist, and each one is now boldly
proclaiming: that it will control a majority
of the 173 delegates which Hudson will
have In the convention. It is going to mean
a warm fight at the primaries, and will re
sult in Hudson's allotment o£ delegates b- -
ing split into three parts, a condition which,
it is pointed out, will make its influence —
and it has more Republicans than any
other county in the state — to that of
a second class county.
Efforts for Unity in Hudson.
With these 173 delegates voting as a unit
Hudson could cut a big figure In the con
vention, and some of the solid members of
the party have <- suggested an agreement
whereby the entire delegation would sup
port some Republican from their own coun
ty. It is possible that the Rotherham and
Dickinson factions could get together, and
they may ultimately do so. but there is no
hope of bringing Record and his followers
Into any suchjyplan, unless, of course, the
>Tew Idea men had the naming of the candi
date. As a matter of fact, th« New Idea,
men have picked out ex-Assamt>lymah Mar
tin, of Newark, as their candidate, and will
no doubt stick to him, not with any hope
of his winning the nomination, but because
he is a good campaigner and will aid not
alone in increasing the New Idea votes in
th© convention, but in holding them to
gether as well, so that when the time to
swing them arrives they can be voted as a
If the Rotherham and Dickinson factions
should combine, there Is little doubt they
would capture at least three-fourths of the
delegate}?, and it is barely possible that th«
action of the Rotherham leaders the other
night may be- the first, step in a compromise
to bring these factions together.
Expect Light From Fowler.
If the promised st.tt^nrnt of Representa
tive Charles N t Fowler is anything like its
forecast, it will go a long way toward clari
fying the political situation in Morris and
Union counties, at least so tar as the Con
gressional nomination is concerned. ••uncle
Dan" Voorhe.es, the Republican leader of
Morris, hag been the chief supporter of Mr.
Fowler In the Congress district, and bo
close lias been their friendship that when
a fortnight ago the State Treasurer an
nounced that he would no longer support
Mr. Fowler for renominatfon, there were
many doubting Thomases, who smiled and
said that "Uncle Dan" had made the same
assertion many times Deroi>-, to f«'l
in line for Representative Fowler just before
But if the reports of Mr. Fowler's coming
letter are true, Mr. Voorhee- is to be the
subject of .1 verbal lashing Vihich will not
put him in. the host of humor.' and inci
dentally leave no do"ulrt as to what his.
course will be with the delogates he wlli"
control in the coming Congressional con
vention. It will mean tha: "Uncle Dan"
and Mr. Fowler have real!;.- come to a part
ing of the ways, and that a Morris County
man will be nominate;! as the hitter's suc
cessor, unless the present . Representative
puts forth herculean efforts to capture a
majority of the delegate?, and this will
mean the building up of a separate machine
in Union and Morris counties.
It in needless to say that any attack by
Mr. Fowler on the State Treasurer will ..<?
hailed with joy by the political followers
of the Kean machine in Union, not because
they want to see him attacked, but because
it will mean that he has 'finally broken
away from Mr. Fowler, something of which
they were in doubt, even afier the State
Treasurer's recent statement.
NON-UNION MINERS GO OUT.
Webb City. Mo., May 22.— Several hundred
non-union miners employed at th-=> Provi
dence. Electrical and White Dog zinc
mines here struck on the refusal of the
company to increase the wage scale to the
figures which obtained before the decreased
price of. ore forced a 10 per cent reduction.
BOOKf, AND PUBLICATIONS.
MAY DISCIPLINE MINISTERS
; Three Clergymen Joined Masonic
Order of the Mystic Shrine.
[By Tclesrs&h : to .The ' Trlban*. |
Philadelphia. May ' 22.— Three ministers
ma: be disciplined to-morrow by the
' Evangelical Lutheran Ministsrium ' of
j Pennsylvania, in annual session here. .'for
j joining the Masonic order of. the Mystic
I Shrine In Reading on Friday. They are
the Rev. Dr. Cyrus Elm>r Held, of Sh>n
andoah: the Rev. K. B. Snyder. of Easton,
and the Rev. K. O. Leopold, of Allentown.
From the floor of the mihisterium the Rev.
,Dr. 11. E. Jacob?, dean «f Mount Airy
Theological Semlnarr. denounced the three
new Shriners, and • Introduced a resolution,
j which was adopted by the minlsteriuni.
j calling attention to a constitution provision
; forbidding' members of the synod from
I belonging to anti-Christian secret societies
and directing that an investigation be made
; into the matter.
It i- understood that the accused clergy
; men will deny that th<! Mystic Shrine 13
an anti-Christian society.
DENOUNCES JURY SYSTEM
Pittsburg Clergyman, Who Served,
Says It Is Unfair to Defendant.
[By Telegraph to.The Tribun* 1
Pittsburg. May 22. — Declaring that the
jury system Is "rotten" and that he would
never serve on another jury If he could fret
out of it. the Rev. Frank H. Lewis?, pastor
of the First Methodist Episcopal Churc'n.
who served last week on t'". jury which
convicted Dr. F. C Blessing, president of
the Common Council, of bribery, in an in
terview to-night, said: i
"After my experience in the Blessing
case I firmly believe that juries should be
abolished altogether. The whole idea i""
wrong. It might be better la revert to the
old-fashioned way of having a. man tried
by seven judges. The way juries >>re han
dled is net fair to the defendant. To lock a
jury up until it reaches a verdict is coer
cion, and the Jurors will hastily teach some
decision merely to finish the job."
In his sermon to-night the Rev. Mr. Lewis
said he had. Intended to preach on the topi-
"Be sure your sins will find you out.** but
Judge Ford had refused to allow him to
send his bulletin to his cohgresratioh from
the jury room, so he took another topic.
SHE WED THE AMERICAN
Indiana Girl Jilts Englishman Who
Was Her Mother's Choice.
IBy Telp;?raf>h to The Tribune. 1
Lafayette, Ind.. May 22.— E. S. "Walker,
said to be a wealthy Englishman, who now
la in Chicago, Is doomed to disappointment.
as 'the girl he intended to marry in Jnne I
now the wife of Marshall Haywood. secre
tary and treasurer or the Burt-Haywood
Company, publisher of "The Lafayette
The match between the girl, who was
Miss Enid I* Carothers, and the English
man was arranged by \ her mother, Mrs.
Glnowra Carothers, a member of a New
Hay wood met the srlrl while attending
Princeton College, and his suit has been op
posed by the girl's mother. The young peo
ple obtained a marriage license last night,
and after a secret ceremony left the city in
an automobile. Mrs. Carothers is ill from
BOSTON BROKER A SUICIDE?
Body Weighted with Bricks and Dumb
bells Found in River Basin.
Boston. May ri— A fcody taken out of the
Charles River basin late to-day is believed
by the police to be that of Herbert IJtt'.r
fleld. a stock broker, who made hi.=
at the CODlej' ,Sa ■•: "» i!.,;. Around trie
man's waist was tied a bag which con
tained two 1 ricks and a pair of dumbbells.
I-itttefteld was reported missing to the
police a few days ago. and it is thought
he Lad become despondent over reverses
in the market.
ST. -ANDREW BROTHERS ELECT.
Saratoga Springs. N. V.. May 22. — The sev
enteenth annual conference of the New
Yorl; State Brotherhood of. St. Andrew
closed to-day with the election of the fol
lowing officers: President, C. Lan^don
Perry, of Schenectady; corresponding sec
retary. Elmer C. Hutchinson, of Troy, and
treasurer, F. B. Richard?, of Glens Falls.
Albany was selected as th* place of meet
ing for I*ll. V- '
:.ui btore Ready at 8:15 A. M. " Eight Car Lines
Directly on the Interborough Sutrraay. Each Way to Store,
§ 1 New Yot*. May 23, 1910
Wanamaker'-; is in constant touch
■with the best: world's markets. The
full news pa^e* in the Evening
Telegram. Evening Post. Evening
Mail and Brooklyn Standard Union
krer» New York tn touch with
The Underwear We Sell Is Different
Because Most of It Is Made
Specially to Our Order
What is more annoying in warm weather than ill-fitta£
For years the question of patterns and sizes and widths
has been a constant study with us. .We have searched the
markets of the world for the host they had to offer.
And we have studied the wishes of our customers so as
to get the opinion of the majority of people.
As a result we have evolved special patterns and sizes
for underwear over which the great majority of AVanamafcer
underwear is made. '
We are ready with a complete showing ot
Summer ynderwear for men, women and children-
This embraces garments made for us in England. France
Switzerland, and the best mills in America.
It includes every style of garment.
It includes underwear in cotton, in lisle, merino * -
It includes the plainest garments up to underwear
We invite you to come. in now while stocks are at thetr height
because many of the exclusive patterns made to our order cannot
You will find women's underwear here from 25c to $7.50 * gar-- "
Children's underwear. 20c to $1.75 a garment.
Men's underwear. 50c to $8.25 a garment.
In the Basement Store
Women's underwear from three pairs for a quarter to 50c i 1 '
Children's underwear. 10c to 25c a garment.
Men's underwear. 25c tc $1 a garment.
STORMS SWEEP TEXAS
Damage to Cattle, to Cot+on anrj
Other Crops $2,200,000.
LOSS IN OIL FIELDS ALSO
Tornado at Cairo, HI., Injures
Several Persons and De
molishes Four Hon3e3. •
[By Telegraph to The Tr»hn-n#. 1
Galvcston, May 2i— A series of storm*
uniting- destroyed cattle and property ot»t
Texas aggrregiiting |«\3»M*f. Electric, hall
and cyclonic storms flatted the entlr* w^.
em half of Texas, extending from th» p* n
Handle to the Gulf, on Saturday tvfs?ht.
Teh thousand head of cattl* .r»r<» kfltad
on Northwestern Texas ranges. Ten th^a
sand acres of cotton suffered serio«3 #iatn
agr. more, (mm on* hundred farmhouses
were wrecked by a cyclone, while fruft and
vegetable crops in th* southwestern, tev..
tkMM also suffered. Hail eov-red' 2,«r>
square miles of the Pan Handle «*-.»rai
Sour Lake, Tex., May 22.— A severe •!•;
triCal storm, aeompanied by rain and want,
which. visited Sour Lake and vicinity «an 7
this morning, did extenntve damage to dcr
r*rlts and other oil field property. Light.
nlnsr struck a steel tank, settlnar fire to and
destroying Its content* of rhfrt7 thousand
barrels of oil. MMM at 51 ;t barrel.
This is the second storm in this rfcdntty
within a week which has caused a loss ti
oil interests estimated at an amount alxsv*
TORNADO IN ILLINOIS
No One Killed, but Several Were
\ Injured in Cairo
t Cairo. 111.. May 22L— A tornado strne*
;. Cairo at $:♦> p. m.. ddmoUsnms four houses,
damaged a. dozen more and destroyed ssv-
I eral barns, besides tearing many Tar«* rrets •
up by the roots.
No fatalities were reported. But one won
an was severely bruised and several per
sons slightly injured.
: The house occnp'ed by Henry Smith was -
! lifted bodilr from, ■■ foundation. rarrV?d>
i about fifty feet northward and landed bot
• torn MM up. Mrs. Smith and three chil-
I dren wer# in the house, and the fonn*r
; was painfully bruised, while the children
i w^re slightly injured.
i The home .if Arthur LdnfueM was carried
by the wind one hundred feet away and
landed right side up. but badly twisted.
The occupants escaped with *lijrnt injjifita.
While members of. th* family of WHRam
"Wlae were at supper the storm sudd^nr/
lifted the roof of their dwelling. A l»r?9
barn was carried two hundred ff»et ami
landed on a coal shed. v
The tornado appeared to be about 025
hundred feet wide.
SNOWING IN NEW MEXICO.
Albuquerque, N. M.. May 2.— Nortfteas**
crn New Mexico is in the grip of a heavy
snowstorm to-night. The storm Is centre!
at Folsom. It is feared a loss or livestock
will result. t
CONTEST FOR BOY AVIATORS.
To encourage boys in I'.ie study and
building: of aeroplanes, M. P. Talma;?, in
amateur aeronaut. i;as piven a sliver- cup
I* be awarded the boy whose model apr>>
j plane is three times successful in a series
of flights under the auspices of the West
i Side Young Men's Christian Association.
No. HIS West 57th street. Mr. Talma??,
has provided rules so that freak.- and im
nr»-ii«abl« jnwdipfc* ' wtTf -barred, (rpm i£m
competition. Flight* wilt- be held ia"*l«
22d Regiment armory. Broadway anil &t'x
street, on Saturday afternoons. .
j GIRL RUNAWAYS SOON CAUGHT.
I Beverly, .V J.. May £.' tSpecial).— Thou;lx
t they had the courage even to jump * xnov
| inft freight train and conceal themselves on
I it in their endeavor to "set out into th«
, world and seek their fortunes," like tin
j heroines of the trashy novels they had read,
; Emma Davis ami Marion For-". seventeen
i and fourteen years old. respeetir^ly, are
; £la<l that they are home asrain witii rftefr
i parents. They were discovered by a brake
1 man before they had srone ■ -n mile*, tarried
'■ over to the police of Dobbins Stdlil?. awl
t at !ast. when they broke down am toH ,
I who they were, turned over to their parcau
j here. - ■. »i
Luncheon in the Restaurant
Soup — of Lobs"" or *
Chicken Broth with Rice
Boiled Leg of Mutton. Caper Saacs
Mashed Potatoes Lima Bean*
Fresh Strawberries with '-*»- |
Coffee 7 *- i
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