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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 09, 1910, Image 3

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ai|rf0 n and Dinner Given at
"^Dorchester House.
Mctions Quiet but Enjoyable
_JTb* Speech of Mr. Reid
~~ at Oxford.
•*'.< • ay c«i»t.'»Th'-'r7ib-:=--1
'* ■■'-.' _ Jrr 3use S.-There -"van a quiet
de'if** rcl r*<r* llon at MLhufer
t<M3ar fcr Theodore Roosevelt.
Bo3S !. 4d expressed ■ Ftronsr desire to
zL the 11 mcf the Pilgrims and
American fJocJetie!" --"hose
J^nty n* 8 *** bern forrPd hy nurTlcr
' r-raeTrnents to decline. Ambaftsa
'** n a>TrF. Kcid rrcrlvrd several hun-
Zfw**- a " d ••• *?***?}! shook
1^ , „n«». »nd s>ic.
in fasrinatins: thp majority ef
%t vith hi< cordial, natural manner.
,»r£Rce»p-^lt ■ ' dauFhtcrs -w^re also
Lsfl a Flshop Braarl of the
•■■ftgrc vaa a pmall fare-well dinner in
,v- rv«Jns ar Dorcheptrr House, -with
Archbishcp of Canterbury, thr. Trim©
SUter.'thr lx.rd Chief Justice; Sir Ed
', A are-.- and Lord Curzon arnona: the ,
f re
rllt" ypmt -frtth Sir Edward Grey at
*>»• ToreFi. ""'here they "win have an
-• 'v *o« u 'nts«<i outing together. This |
*w» Brt indicate that Sir Ed-na.rrl has
-*■ prcjufiired a-cain^t Mr. Roosevelt
*Vr 'the isTter's Guildhall speech.
The Ty-Tidrn vapcr* print to-day Am-
Mssflor Kcid's little speech at Oxford i
' rrr^r:""'? tfc " health -of the Kins: and
B^rigrat £t the American luncheon.
• »v f f.jn T^pcrt I>rlc-w is from "The

]t as Mr. Tiejd saJd. a somewhat un
i?«bsJ *>"■' extremely pleasant task thai
{veer assigned to liim. arid a tapk
T ->>i/-h. as the yearn went on. was grow
" Iff WOW «T-d incrp common on both
'' -ree* ef the Atlantic — na.me.ly, the task
J f»T ccmbir.irur in one toast the a^'til'v' 1
i betfisirbo r*>tworn them represented the
ft-ljre far flane T^rutfish •king race
. in ml xnf wnrid. The first of them
I tei °~2"* *T5" T*>c r 'T>t]y me to his great
- rttt? ur:drr ftiuddened circumstances
: irhich chsllenred th^ sympathy of them
sH s"d h" J"-a-d njroady entered upon bis
rrrr.r «]*jties in n. mariner •> hich had
rnrrrand'-d th^ir respect, their regard
ujj their sdmiraUon. The other cam«
♦(This duties in trc-dblous times, and
hsring ■**•* h* must think to be the
• gfcjßrtone of following an incomparable
j^pcessnr: h'^t. he had discharprd th<>pr
' btfcß with the judirial candor -which ho
•sd long i^ sri<~e taught thorn "to expect
■ - i Ttnrl vjjrr. with th<- honesty -which they
T^. part of h!5 nature • nd with a
-' rtvarar' 1 "which •was bound to command
?ott1 p « a id that the President was not
ArtPT the b'-Ft <>f uck at this moment.
: . K» d'd BOt briieve it. The President's
t^-j>«; far letter than they had been
{•■» believe, but -whether he -was for
moment racce&sfa] or not. they, as
Xfcass, might at l^aM he. proud that
ibe*-- hsd a President -who rrruld say
viih Catc. — Tip not in mortal«> to com
raad racr*-! 1 :!:. but well do more, Sem
irou'JS— we'jl drfn«- it."
jpiiT Revenue Cutters to Aid
" Roosevelt Committee Here.
**3v«parat?nns hsv» hrn mad*- by the.
«~?&«>v^T i*c*ptio^ committee to . handle
c «n n nso"J? tli-prig- -when the ex-President
•mrrrs frnm alroaJ on Saturday moraine,
tee IS. Collector' Ix»eb lias arranged for
i fiefxil <if four revenue cuttex? to carry
."» ■ztrrzlyerz of the committee, ft d»-i«»s:a
twi fTTTn TVayhington. friend? and rela
tes c? ColTfl a.:id Mn--. Roosevelt an d
wrspa"*r correspondents ar>d phntojra-
Aaorx th«v who ha.ye accepted Invlta-
Uws te f:t on t.he. *taxid »re Governor
Wsbj- rf N*w Hajripshtr*-. Crov«nror
Tot cf New .T«Tf*-\ . Senator Flint, of
r*2lt!rn»;r *2lt!rn»; Dr. Charles P. Ncill. <"ammis
csa*- cf L*bor; I^Tvrence O. Jttirray.'
'"■mlfcr rf t_?e ' 'vrr^ncy ; Senator L/?dre.
"I "faffischnEettF. CorKrr^srTnpn Fish.
f »eHfs£«, Buteer. Parson?. Docks and
r fr-n5. cf >"»■«- York. Conprrrsman Lrfsns
*'• of En-.t'irJcy; AttonM7,O«Of>ra] O1I«I
:r:- Orwn H. C3i«a*y. Srat* sup<*iintFnd
tOrfJßislins: Gifford Plnchot. Dr. L. S.
Stwe. ef th*> Amorican Academy of Po-
Scienc: O-nfra.l I-uk«» E. "Wrieht.
Ccs!Ti:*HiT^ Wai<s" ani Book c r T.
S las t»*n d-md^d to rsi<»» Jhp Fmsll
'■'■ fnm m'hlch Maynr flsvnor and Col*
"*! E«>o(wv»lt -nin sj-jak hirh ♦•nouch to
»^nli t:i thosp -within »T»ns:* > of \^i?=ion to
••the ir»r. Tli* Mayor will a-vait Colonel
•tain-eh fit IN* foot of ih« l«*adin*
*t*!»rtsnd snij Tnr>u"T them with him. A
7K *r--^5 jr.rlnFur*- -will h» <»oc'-irJ p< ' by th*
*rrs:*t««? end ncrr than two thousand
•••■•vfit to Occupy Imperial
Suite on the Kaiserin.
'^cr*rd:7LS to «*ab> ad^i^''S received h»r»
r^or aad c^ntrji 1 manjjrrr «f th«-- Hem
• •^-Aa^rirsn T/:-ir, «;o)on» l l and Mr*.
*W»dt "win o'-rupy th*> imperia; suit«
' th« KtJserin Ai^-^st* VJrroria on hor
port. The'Kaiseria will leave
-*starj; tn-^a:. and -will await, the
*a3 his party oft Southampton to
■"•»!■ *** as onfT fwn hundred
. P«f p nrctr, Indudirig many prt.m:n-
t*s»i ju:,,, •n-j—^h hap oe«>n sjv-'-iaUr
Jnr th^ . o ian»i and Mry. RopßC
tii* Cn th^ Ka;i - rriri r^ "n thr port
*=d in'iud*? fiv#> rooms a.nd two batii«.
a t!^ r O r n ,r OTI thp .jarh'-'ard jsid"
-*BTn» *jr. k g another suit*> of thr«>*
j^ «nc „o bjths. mhirh »•■:.• ot>
V^ >: ' K>mj I T . Miff and Mr?.
: *»k* ''?* Lcnipm " orth - >hoy*> th»> IlcMMe
'- k ' *?"*• I>«»-ronr» Abhott.
%. ■"~" r rf and Mr. Tlarp»r.
f^^-My. will be In lour
*^*^ E »«t*onea «r thf. messas* to Mr.
tj*|2? th " coionri. aorompaniH by Sir
ri^ : ">'^H «-.!k from New
„, h/^ Tr " train which con
«ffl *♦,-,, "V" V fn>rn T^"don The party
"»'»! rv th ' T ° >s! ?a ' f > r "i on thft ppcrial
"*•**-.••/'■** th * <Ir " Vs a * P*"-iaf t«?i;drr
Tn * '"* • rfll conwbf th*«
Eohw r * Th ' f*i*erJa a.n-hored in
G ° mncr Select. Those Who
Help Welcome Roosevelt.
6»ICaJ T j* rTa::t *9 Th- Tribune.]
*?• t^J,!" 1 * «-as
*^-» -ti-v.,^ . C*eotfta«jjt Governor
* ""preset*. " f .* hr "nmrittec v.M>:h is
?( *^T b ,J]* HrH ' rj *"s" s In melcoming -x
•'o*s r, .^. , * R'-'ospvpJi en the fetter's
* <**Xi»~ J Z b - r? J "^^n. Holden.
I^**£^? 6*6 *- r>l Mo ™**. Hamilton.
*" -.
Henry TV. Hill, of Buffalo. »' * member M
"he committee to investigate the financial
manacement of state institutions. M suc
ceed Senator Allds. resigned.
Many Letters to Roosevelt —
Collier Dinner Engagement.
Ix>ndon. June S.— Hundreds of letters
commenting on his Guildhall speech are
reaching Mr. Roosevelt. The great ma
jority of them arc laudatory, but boom
are abusivr.
Newspaper clippings have reached the
rx-PresidfwU referring to the political
importance attached to the dinner which
Robert Collier will jrivo to Mr. Roosevelt
on his return.' Mr. . Roosevelt to-day
called attention to the fa< t that this en
gagement was made when he took
luncheon with Mr. Collier before start
ing for Africa, and said that there was
absolutely no political significance to it.
Body Reassembles Conference
May Clear Atmosphere.
7>ondon. June S.— Parliament reassembled
to-day, apparently in a more conciliatory
mood than that In - lea II had ad
.louroed. The constitutional crisis will be
held off at lenst until autumn.
A conference of party leaders ."•"'king a
solution of the difficulty arising from the
veto of the House of L«ord<« is almost cer
tain to be held very soon. King George
has intimated his earnest desire that a reso
lute effort should be made to avoid a re
sumption of the struggle between the two
houses, and it is believed that Premier A"-
Bjafth within ■ few days will take the lr.lt'a
tlv^ and extend a formal invitation to the
Opposition leaders, who are- known Strongly
to favor the plan, to take part hi tne c«m
Of the three measures to I>a taken up,
the civlT Ret, th" resrencr bill and the
amendment '-• the accession declaration,
the latter a ; one is likely to engender bit
terness in debate, it is not expected that
th»» budget will be seriously attacked. (
Sixty Caught in — House to
House Search Made at Polchinok.
St. Petersburg, June I.— According to ad
vices received here from Smolensk, the
Governor Is employing secret police
throughout the Province of Smolensk to
trace Jews who have been illegally residing
there since Ma 3".
Secret police and mounted gendarmes
have made a house-to-house search a Pol
chinok. a settlement of two hundred houses
on the Riga-Orloff Railway, an important
flour centre. Ten Jews were arrested and
have be«>n deported. Sixty store were
caucht in the neighboring woods, where
they were hiding. They were mostly young
men employed by the flour firms, in the
rourse of the hunt in th« woods for the
■fugitives occasional shots were Bred.
Considerable Reduction Shown by
Statistics Made Public in Paris.
Par-.?. June S.— Vital statistics made pub
lic to-day show a decrease in the birth rate
in France. The births in IWQ were 370.000
agalr.si TXJ.OO'i In the preceding year.
Bince iß.il the population of the republic
has been increased by 3»ofti>,oo<> only, while
the population of Germany in the wine
period has been increased by 3r>,oon,n<v>,
Havana. June &.— President Gomez to-day
signed the hill amending the amnesty act
of I>X'. through which a large number
of offenders, including many public offi
cials, who were sentenced to terms of Im
prisonment of less than eight years or are
awaiting trial, are released. Thow bene
fiting by the amnesty Include I,in<"oln de
Zavas who has been held under indictment
on «barg< growing out of his conduct in
office as acting Secretary of Public In
struction since the period of American In
NOW — Before You Buy — Is the Time
To Learn the Truth About the
Yon simply cannot afford to make a mistake in the purchase of a
player piano. Its quality— or lack of quality— may make or mar the
home circle's pleasure for many a year to come.
Yet some people do make a vital mistake in this very thing.
The chief cause for trouble is this: The terms "Pianola" and
The Pianola and Pianola Piano
• "Pianola" is the name of the piano ' player made
by The Aeolian Company — the pioneers in pneumatic
musical instruments — the largest musical instrument
concern in the world.
"Pianola Piano* is the name applied to the pianos into
which the Pianola is built.
There are just FIVE of these—
Five splendid pianos— pianos, chosen to uphold '
the Pianola's world-wide renown— five pianos, designed
and made to give the very most for the money. Note
well their names. For -price for Pnce-$e whole
. rnr \A cannot match them in value: STEIN —
The Player Must Be Right
The name and the fame of the piano alone cannot
euide you in choosing a player piano. Hiis fact is almost
For it coes without savin- that the greatest piano—
even a Steinwav or a Weber-must at once lose musical
valued equipped with a poorly made player
In a Durchase so rare and important as .this, satistac
tion-rLE satisfaction-is the only thing that will
in not possible unless the pkyer |§||g| «"**on
is not possible unless the player itself is n fa nt.
The Largest Manufacturers
of Musical Instruments
in the World
sew-yohk daily thirim:. Thursday, .n m; 9, 1910.
i King and Queen of Italy Take
Neither Sleep Nor Rest.
| The American Cruiser New York
Will Help if Necessary
Further Slight Shocks.
Caiitri. lißly, Jun« S.-The ruins of c , tr ,
I and adjoining villages wen inspected to
day by Kin; Victor Emmanuel and Queen
I Helena." Most of the houses in Calitrl have
J Ken destroyed, and the people who escaped
from the earthquake yesterday are camp
ins: in the fields. Thirty-two "bodies am
been uncovered, while eight or ten more
are thoucht to be atm under the fallen
! walls. Two were tak?n out in the presence
; of the King.
One section of the town j? almost com
; pletrly hurled under the walls of a feudal
; castle which was toppled over by the flrst
; heavy shock and came crashing down the
: hill, crushing houses below. The work of
j excavating is being tarried on rapidly by
f the civil authorities tnd soldiers, but con-
I trary to the experiences at Messina and
i Reßjrio no one is betas unearthed alive.
: A two-year-old baby, however, was found
« close beside, a heap of wreckage, unharmed.
, The Duke of Aoata also visited the vil
: lac*s and Inspected the work of relief, leav
ing here to-alght for Naples. The sov
ereigns did not rest or sleep for thirty-six
! hours. When they departed to-night for
! Rome there were touching: demonstrations,
; many of the women kneeling before the
Queen. The visit of their majesties has
I done much toward restoring; order and Von
j fidence.. and the King's la*' act before hi?
i departure was to Issue instructions that . i
, every possible relief measure be taken to
! care for the stricken people.
Their majesties were much affected by ,
i th« rights which mot them here. The Kins
insisted upon going through the streets
half filled with fallen walls and visiting
every spot where his direction or advice
was of value. To the men he spoke with ]
energy and firmness, commanding them to !
find strength in their hour of misfortune. I
He promised that everything necessary I
would be done to relieve the distress.
While the King was so engaged the Queen
turned her attention to the more, helpless
ones. She had a word of comfort for every
woman and caresses for the children. Her
majesty said that she would take care of
the orphans. She personally visited the ,
wounded ones, inquiring solicitously as to !
their needs. Subsequently, the Queen or- }
rirred her own physician to supervise what- J
ever medical attendance was required.
Tlirouehout the day the love of the people
for their majesties found expression in
spontaneous demonstrations.
Naples. June S. — Last night ■* series of
slight earth shocks was recorded by th
seismographs at points In Southern Italy.
The disturbances, however, were not other
wise noticeable, and to-day the people
throughout the shaken region are calmer
in the hope that the worst la over.
The American Ambassador, Mr. Irishman, i
■visited the American cruiser New York. i
■which is lying in the harbor, to-day. If the
necessity arise? the cruiser will contribute i
to the work of relief for the earthquake j
n^Rsrin di 'Jalabrla. Italy. June S. A »*
et* undulatory shock was felt this evening
a* Gall!n3. This place was irreatly damaßft-.l
by tlie earthquake in 1948, and the present
disturbance has caused crrat alarm.
c. l^tersburaf. June — Th« opponents of
the Flnniph bill divine the Pouma legis
lative atHhority over Finland abandoned
the fight to-day and retired from the* cham
ber. This action insures the adoption of
the measure as a whole.
A Splendid Pianola Piano can be had for as little as 5550.
How Indian insurgents Slew
Valladoiid Officials.
General Bravo Takes Command
of Troops Dispatched to
Subdue Mayas.
Mexico City, June * -With telegraph;
wires cut and operators murdered or forced |
to flee for their lives, definite information j
is lacking as to the present situation at !
Valladolid. Yucatan, the scene of a bloody
massacre by Indian insurgents several days
ago. Meagre advices received by the gov
ernment to-day estimate the number or i
killed at forty. I
More than two thousand Indians are said
to have been engager) in the attack. The.
insurgents held Valladolid at last accounts,
having fortified themselves In the jail and
other buildings. Federal and state troops
and volunteers, numbering more than two
thousand men. are concentrating nt Dzitas.
near Valladolid, and are about to march os
the rebels.
General Icnario Bravo, commander of the
Tenth Military Zone, whose headquarters are
at Santa Cruz de Bravo, In the province or
Qulntana Ron, has been ordered to the
scene to take command. Those enjrasred in
the uprising are chiefly Indians of the
towns of Xocen and Chichimilla. who never
have been submissive to authority.
Cause of the Outbreak.
Reports ac to the cause of the. outbreak
are conflicting. Some declare that it began
with a protest against certain orders issued
by the civil officer. Jefe Politico Regil, in
charge of the municipality. wTiile others
say that it was the result of a drunken
spree. Whatever its origin, it appears to
have had some semblance of organization,
and ip said to have been led by political
malcontents. Colonel Bonilla Montenegro,
formerly at the head of the ciril govern
ment of Valladolid. to said to have been in
command of the raiders.
The first attack was made on the bond
ing containing all public offices. Aft*«r sack
ing this building, the rioters turned their
attention to Jefe Politico Regil.
The slaughter began in the night and it
was 2 a. m. when the attack was made on
the building where Regil and many citizens
had taken refuge. A butchery followed.
The wife of Regil left her four children and
went to the assistance of her husband,
seeking through her tears and prayers to
reach the hearts of the infuriated raiders.
Slain in Wife's Sight.
Regil was cut down before the eyes of his
wife and his body hacked to piece*. The
wife also is said to have been murdered, as
•were all of the twenty men in the building.
I^ater the six gendarmes in the town met
a similar fate.
The people were terrified. Many fled in
the direction of Merida. The mob surged
through the town, crying for • blood and
pillage. Victor O.ied, judge of the first In
stance, fell into their hands- and was as
sassinated. Other victims were Florentine
Echaratta. commander of th*> police; Jose
Maria Hernandez, second in command:
Pedro Hernandez, Mayor of the town; the
treasurer. Jose K. Triar, chief of the tele
graph office at Valladolid, and Alonzo V.
Annueva and Demetrio Rivero. merchants,
whose stores were sacked. It Is said that
Triay was put to death after horrible
tortures. Other operators fled to the coun
try and. escaped.
At the War Department it was said to
day 'hat the troops already on the way to
the scene of the pillage, with the local
forces, would be able to restore order, al
though additional troops were in readiness
to be sent forward if it became necessary.
The Accepted Player is
The Pianola
The Pianola is the player most widely known. Tn
deed. it has not a serious rival. In the musical world no
other player is ever even considered. Over 300 of the
hest known musicians have written letters endorsing the
A prestige so pronounced and secure as this can
come through only one cause — an artistic and authori
tative musical result No other player ran even approach
the charm that the Pianola gives to all music. And this
is the one thing that people want in a player.
Its Exclusive Features
The Pianola's superh effects are the result of exclusive
inventions — amone: others, the Metrostyle and the
By means of these two simple devices, any one is able
to secure a more intelligent grasp, a /»o*r free command
of the music than is possible to any except master
The Metrostyle gives hill power of expression to those
without any musical training Or. it preferred, it gives to
the music some artist's interpretation.
The Themodist eliminates the tendency, common
with most other players, to make the music mechantcal.
Moderate Monthly Payments If Desired
ir %ap * *^
Gleams and glistens in the glass
and glads the soul of mortal. Ail
the inspiration of these perfect
June days goes with it.
On Tap at All Rea*aurant«. < ltib«. MM awl
District Attorney Appoints Five
Deputy Assistants.
District Attorney Whitman yesterday an
nounced the appointment at deputy as
sistants in his office of Lueian Scott Breck
enridge. George <■ Medalie, Tberon ft.
Htrong. James E. Smith and James IF*.
McDonald. The first four have been as
signed with Deputy Assistants Allen G.
Weliman and Robert C. Ten Eyckto rep
resent the District Attorney in the Manhat
tan magistrate?' court*. McDonald bus
l^"=n assigned to the Bureau of Complaints!
The court assignments are as follows:
Jefferson Market, Breckenridge; E)3«t
Market. Medalie; Tprkvflle, Strong. West
Side. Smith; Harlem. Wellman. and Mor
ri=>3nfa. Ten K;. ck.
Mr. Whitman stated that the o>put(»«
will be expected to facilitate the business
of the poll, courts by cutting down the
number of cases heretofore sent to the
grand jury and Special Sessions. They will
al*o assist with advice any prisoner un
able to engage counsel, a.<? well as handle
the excise rases, and see that second and
third offenders of the automobile speed law
are held as such for Special Sessions.
Bracken in a Republican. Tie is x
son of General Joseph C. Breckenrldge, a
graduate of Princeton and the New York
T<aw Pchoot and formerly was counsel for
the Licgal Aid Society.
Medalie is a Republican, and a graduate
of Columbia College and Law School. He
was formerly an instructor in commercial
law in the evening high school.
Strong Is a Republican, a _ graduate of
Yale and the New York T,a-w Fchool. and
a member of the firm of Ptrontr, Smith *•
Smith Is a Democrat, a graduate of
Brown University and of Columbia Law
School, and was « member of the 'As
sembly from UN to 1002.
McDonald i<» a gradtiate of '"ohimbta Col
lege and Law School, and an independent
in politics.
Mayor Suggests Municipal Operation
Instead of Paying Heavy Subsidy.
The contract of the old Board of Esti
mate for the operation of ferries from
Broad way. Brooklyn, to Roosevelt and Cod
streets, Manhattan, was held up by the
Sinking Fund Commission yeHterday at the
suggestion of Mayor <;ayn"r.
"It may be we can't get out of this con
tract," said the Mayor, "and 'here is no
doubt about the necessity of the ferry ser
vice, but if money is to be spent by the city
because the ferries will be run at a loss,
why do we not run them ourselves?"
When the Mayor learned the city was to
buy terminals and then pay the Brooklyn
and Manhattan Ferry Company Sll.nno a
month for operating the boats, he ask»d
when the contract was made, He was told:
"December 31. "
"It's a wonder the: did not make it on
December "l." he rejoined.
The contract was referred for investi
cation to a special committee consisting of
President Mitchel of the Board of Alder
men, Corporation Counsel Watson and Al
derman JDowTinc
4t Pianola Piano*' have become so commonly known — so widely accepted
— so standardized — that many people take "Pianola** to mean any piano
player and "Pianola Piano" to mean any piano with a player built into it.
Very few of the Pianola's imitators care to correct this common
mistake. So for your own interest, learn the truth y here and now:
Straw Hats for Men
Every braid that is no« in Mir if**"*! graces of
fashion: every shape that best "becomes" the
varying physiognomy of man.
Included in the showing arc I «*rcat many styles
produced especially for us and not obtainable
The prices are such as you would pay everywhere,
but the qualities are distinctly identified with our
standard — the best.
Peruvian f Of fine. even, closely woven texture,
Panamas 1 at 5.00. 7..>0. 10.00. 12.00 to 33.011
Italian Leghorn Straw Hats, at voo
Philippine Bangkok Hats, at &M
Siam Peanut Braid Hats, at -'.00
.American or Japanese Mackinaw*, in th*
finest grades of their type. 2.00. on & i.OO
Knglish Milan Straw Hats, with flat or soft roil.
or penal curl brim. 8.">0 & .5.00
China or Swiss Split Braid Straws,
at 2.00. 3.00. t.OO and ."5.00
English sennet Straw Hats, from the coarsest
to the finest braids. 2.00. 3.00 & 4.00
Summer Outing Hats and Caps at =>Oc to 2.50
Of khaki. Russian towelling:, mohair. ?han
rune. duck or To-ansend's Kngrli»h Tweed?.
Broadway §akfi $c (UUtttJiaiUJ »* **«
Law Clerk Positive That Wrong
Chinaman Is on Trial.
Harry TValkoff. chief clerk In the law
offic* of Abraham Rosenthal. at No. 89
Nassau street, who witnessed the. shooting
of Don Fook Quen on Park Row on April
jo. 'or who«e murder Cnoo Hen Is on trial
in General Fissions, testified yesterday *hat
< 'hoc Hen "a« not the man who did,th*
So po«itlv«» was Walkoft that th» China
man who -killed Don Pook Yuen was taller
and heavier than the defendant and that
Patrolman WiMI. of the Mil Precinct, who
arrested Choo Hen. had, in the confusion
attending the xhootinp, caught the -vronx
Chinaman, that Assistant District Attorney
Buckn«*r asked for adjournment of court
until to-day before summing up the peo-'
pie's case.
•T saw the shooting," said TValkoff. "and
told the officer that he had the •wrong' man.
Th* Chinaman who fired the shots placed
the revolver under his blou«e and ran
On the day before witnesses for the
j prosecution had testified that they saw a
' ':.<>•■ pick up the revolver. Two country
j men of ("boo Hen. who were with him on
j April 10. corroborated hi« story that when
i they heard the shots they all started to
i run to shelter. On the stand Choo Hen said
! that he had never carried a pistol and that
ihe was innocent of th» murder of Don
i Fook Ten.

More artists are sketching in th» park*
of Manhattan this year than last, for of
?""1 permits granted in the last sfx months
for sketching and photographing, about 5
per cent of the permits have been applied
for by persons desiring to paint or »ketch
L.ast year, the total number for twelve
Be SURE it is a Pianola Piano
The player piano you buy is not a Pianola Piano-unlesa
the name "Pianola" is actually on it.
And your favorite piano, containing a lesser player thorn
this, cannot possibly do itself justice.
If You Prefer a Piano •
Without a Player—
\t Aeolian Hall you will also rind a; superb a«d
complete a line of pianos, in various grades, as America
can produce.
This wide range of choice runs the entire £amut
from the unexcelled Weber, through the famous Steck
and the well-known Wheelock, to the modest but
reliable Stuyvesant.
Low Prices— Convenient Terms
Tn no other place in the world i- the daily volume c 4
business in pianos, piano players and player pianos to
£reat as it is at Aeolian Hall. This fact, in itself. on*
reason why we can offer the most splendid \alues at
Inwest price* and on terms to suit ynur convenience.
We welcome you to Aeolian Hall. We welcome tt»
opportunity to play for you — and to permit you yourself
to play — any of these superb instruments.
TW«t« »nd Tim* Tables at ITI B'wmr *»
White Mountain
"Lit. NT 930 A.M. A' Brertoa W/-»<!« 7-*^ T.lt.
Opens Job* 2Stfc.
Open* Julr Mb.
Anderson * Prl<-». Mr* _
InrorTTMitlon. road maps, etc. 1122 * 11*W S"-ir»T
to Br»T'on t"Too<J» In July •»"* Sept. Tr«a»«»»«t
rates for th"»« months tin<"hanse4 for 1919.
months of permits crant»>d for nkitAlaf
and photographing was 82?, with about 4
per cent for sketching.
Small Creditors Get All and Others
Half the Amount of Their Claims.
The fourteen hundred depositors and!
other creditors of Searlns *■ «"V>.. bankrupt
private banker*, having claims up to XS>
will he paid in ■:!!. Those holding- claims
above this amount »•»• to reepjx • half cash,
and still retain title to any dividend up to
50 p<- cent that may v* realized.
This settlement wm announced M an art-
Jrvtirned first meeting: of creditors ti«Td
yrstprday afrrr'ioon Jn the offlre r>f n»'
erre William Allen. No. «7 Wall ?t"P a t
s'oney to ra> the smaller claim" and !i?» f ?
of tns larger ones has been fisrni*bed by
the family and friends of S«irinK.
362 Fifth Avenue
near :>4th St.

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