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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 10, 1910, Image 4

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Overwhelming Majority for
Measure in House.
Final Rollcall Resulted 195 to
101 — Democratic Substitute
Rejected, 196 to 113.
rFrom The Tribune B'.Jr^s-:
Washington. June 9.— By * solid Repub
lican \^e the postal saving? bank bill was
passed by the House this afternoon, the
Tollcull resulting :?5 to 101. The Democrats
contributed twenty-three vote* to the mi
jority. The vote followed a day of debate.
the defeat of « Democratic substitute and a
motion •:<< recommit the bill without in
s;i ucTioti.* At no time was the organiza
tion in dance- On the motion to amend
the Senate bill by the adoption of the
House measure six Republicans voted with
■tli* 1 Democrats, but later they came into
the fold and Joined in the applause which
greeted the passage of the bill.
The Democrats who refused to vote
PCiin^' a measure advocated by the Demo
cratic platform were Alken. of Nafta Caro
lina; An^berry. .» sii brook. Sharp and Tou
Vclle. of <>hi": Foss. of Massachusetts:
Foster, of Illinois; Hammond, of Minne
sota; Havens an<l Pulzer. of New Tork;
Henry, Of Tex.-- Hitchcock and Mac:i-e.
wf Nebraska; Hughes and K ; nkea-1. of New
Jersey: Hobs^n. of Alabama; Haas, of tor
£!*£«: Niche-lK or Pennsylvania: Ransdell,
of I^>uisl.'na: Sabath. of Illinois, and Mar
t'n. Rucker ani Taylor, of Colorado. Rep
r*ter.taiives Cox. of Ohio: p'Connell, of
Mansarnuseftts. and Pan, of North Caro
lina, voted for the Banse amendment, but
■wrtc absent on the. last rollcall.
r.Trrt-ertatlve Fmley. or South Caro
lina. ries-Trstcd r Democratic substitute for
the bill which differed essentially only in
proyidir.j: for the retention of 95. per cent
cf the funds in local depositaries instead
of <S f»r cent, a? in the Republican meas
ure, neprerentati-e Nonis. of Nebraska,
•voted for the substitute, but twenty-one
Democrats joined with the Republicans in
voting it down, the vote standing 135 to 112.
The House amendment was then consid
ered, and was screed to by a vote of 192 to
113. On thip vote Representatives Gronna.
of Nrrtb Dakota: Hubbard and Woods, of
Iowa: >"el*-on aivl J>enroot. of Wisconsin,
end Norris, of Nebraska, voted with the
DemocraT?. f»n Representative Moon's
motion to recommit the bill without in
structions. Representative Gronna. of
Nrrtli Dakota, alone voted with the Demo
crat?, while more thai twenty of the m«
cority oppose<J the motion. Republicans
«in joWlint to-nigbt and predict that the
nieasure will throve the most popular
raffed in many sessions of --ess.
Provisions of House Bill.
The MM a? passed by the House creates
• board of trustees, consistinc of the
Postmaster General, the Secretary of the
Treasury and • the Attorney General,
■m-^-n shall d'clsre what postofflces shall
become, r^wtal tavin^s banks. Deport* in
these banks made by any one person shall
not be more than $1"?* ■„ month, or exceed
a total of JoOf*. An account jnay be
«pened with $!. bur stamps of M cents each
»ii! be ißFue-i for those desiring m ac
cumulate, money to be dcr-oc^cd. on de
pofft; 2 per cent Interest in to be paid.
Any'<Jer«o«itor so desiring can exchange
Ms deposits for cvrnm*" 1 ' bonds to be
Issued in denominations of Jjn, $$<•. Jfio. ?SO.
tiff* or PMt to bear interest at "1" 1 - per cent-
The mono" accumulated in the postarf-av
■'nr?: bsnths In to be deposited in na
tional and state banks hi the vicinity of the
Bsnasfnjoss hi wntcta the money if deposited
by the people,, such banks to pay r'.j-per
c«nt intfeesi.. ■
Five per r^»t .f the total <3»poFits Is to
be retained it* "the Secretary of the Treas
ury as a carE reserve/ Not more than V
per cfntofthfs" deposits may be with
«lrs^!i by tb*> poicrinncnt nt any one time
for inv^stnierit in hnndp of the United
►•■ •<■ the remaining' €3 per cent to remain
on deposit In the banks.
The hanks am required to rive as seem
ity for the deposits they receive "public
>>tindF or stHer Mcorftiea supported by the
'*Mnc power.' whli-!i restricts men securi
»|r>«. tr> some form of national, state, mu
nicipal or other Kuril bonds approved by
the bi.?r<s of trustees in charge of the post
el f.ivincK banks.
Tlie bill r*'-!'*'*! hf the TTouse ifff-- from
tie Senate measure in many particulars,
•■hieflv in reeppct tf> the nature of securi
t<es which may i.< en en by banks for the
w-'Bl saving*- funds received by them. In
addition to pnvernmert. state and municipal
b«nds various othor clas-ses of securities,
sui-li a.« mortgages. et<-., m., be received.
Settlement of ]>ng Standing Boundary
Dispute Assured.
■*Y??hjT;;:wn. .!mirv ?.— Mexico has agreed
*- th» tm; of arbitration proposed by the
Vni'M States fcr the -'?!l«menT «» the
*""h«tr.i?:al r.pn*» r"ontroversy. which arose
nvr-r the question of ■a portion of the boun
dary between this country and Mexico at
E3 FfcTO. .T«rx. Seftor de la Rarra. the Mo;
fcui Ambassador, to-day informed Secre
tary Kncx of Mexico's acceptance, of. the
s.'-bitration apre^menr. The details of the
syrccmerft will b«» formulated by Secretary
Knox and fetioi tm la Barra In 'he rear
future. A Canadian .lurisr. whose name
bat riot vet been announced. It is said, will
N» ihr arbitrator.
The difficulty ™«;, I TcH from th# shiftin«
of.ihr niv firan^l**. leaving a larg** j?nnr»
Vf«jwp ajj El hamirai on the Am»rtcan
» '• of th« rh«r. which Mexico claimed, tn
*h*. ground that it formerly ■eionited t«
ihat count r'\ The zone includes all the
i'VJTh«-rn rT>ri'i37i cf ih* city •if ni Paso and
■ "-•■' •'bodt'flve thousand American in-
V.tSStaris.' Its valw las beon estimated
- M».<nn
The oucsiioii libf heen th* subject of ess*
troversy for a long time. About three
\fnrf- ec Mexico prop— that it be sub
mjtr^d to zTbitrfltion.'-ntii ncgoti?tions hay*
bfen m rrogrrs-s as t<i th» terms of th«
rrrrcf-ition. w'hlcb have now e^n outlined.
Montenegrins Threaten Trouble—Wash
ington Officials Puzzled.
" (\'«*hinEt«n. .Tun* ?.— The Mayor '• CV>r.
<sow». Alaska, telegraphed to the State De
part rnT.t to day askinz authority to trans
port t« the Vnile«l Ptat«^F !wo hundred and
fifty laborers from MonieSKSTO, Mr.m'lcd
In the Alaskan town end threatening to
ea'-ite <!i?or'lT. Tne message «-aid that the
jn*"ti !ia<l }-een arrested s< vapranf". but
w*T+. re leaf ed b*<-ause of lack of f u.nds to
t'ij'p«rt them as -prison charges. The re
«u«-M. Montenegro is not r€fsy»
t«?n*e<j r.t Washington, could not iv- passed
on by the Stare Department. It a? re
tired to the Wax Department, then to th»
I^parTm^nt of Justice, stitch pent it to
the . He pan merit of Oommffif and Labor,
*>here It wa; passed on to the Department
«r the Interior. Finally «U department?
joir.^d iti referring it to Governor Walter
Oark of Alaskau wlio is in Washington.
The Gonraor telegraphed to ford aw a for
*«3«iitiona! information as to how the la
l-oi-ers rea- i»ed Alaska and under hat
promise*. .Several rear* ago laborers
fTran«'wi at Nome were brought back to
the United States on a revenue cutter.
Helc ce'ebrste the colonel's return.
Narg a picture of ex-President Roose
ve't <n you 1 - window. Uniaue picture in
rotors qtveti rwiy FREE with next Sun
esvs Tr bure Order THE TRIBUNE
cf your newsdealer in advance.
[From The Trlhun* Bureau.]
Washington, June 3.
USING ROOSEVELT— Certain ostenta
tious friend's of the former President who
are engaged in the pleasant pastime of
trying to use the colonel to further their
own ends may continue to do so with Im
punity so long as he remain? some three
thousand miles away, although even then
the cables may continue to checkmate their
little schemes, but when Mr. Roosevelt re
turns they are likely to find the pastime
not dissimilar to that occupation known
in the parlance of the day as •'monkeying
with a buzzsaw." There is probably no
man better able to protect himself from
the wiles of designing friends than ex-
President Roosevelt, and there is certainly
no one more unwilling to be made use of
than he. But even in advance of Mr.
Roosevelt's return it is not safe to exploit
for political purposes Iris formal letters and
his perfunctory acceptances of Invitations,
for he is not slow to utter denials which
leave those who have sought to create false
impressions in highly embarrassing posi
tions. '. , .
son. Representative from . Kansas, received
a letter to-day from Mr. Roosevelt inviting
him to come to New York for the colonel's
return, and the insurgents are disposed to
attempt to make an much of this letter as
they sought to of the letter received room
days ago by Representative Fish. The fact
Is. however, that too many people have now
received letters from Mr. Roosevelt, in
which he expresses hope that he will see
them on the day of his return, to permit of
attaching any significance to such com
munications. If all the people to whom the
colonel has written expressing this wish
accept the invitation, if such it can be
called, no one will have any opportunity
for anything in the nature of a private con
versation with the former President on the
day of his arrival, which is. perhaps, pre
cisely what he intendß. The practice of
asking many people to meet him, calling
them all together and affording no one ot
them any opportunity to whisper in his ear
is an old one with Mr. Roosevelt. There
are many who will recall the extent to
which lie carried that practice in the early
days of his administration in the White
House. It was no uncommon thing for
members of Congress to confide to a few
friends that they had been invited to the
White House, only to find that so many
others had also been invited that the ex
pected confidential vl«»lt resolved Itself
into a rout. And when the flattered mem
bers of Congress reached the White House
they were often embar rasped by the Presi
dent's insisting on speaking in tones which
could be heard throughout the room, thus
robbing the conversation of every sem
blance of a conf dentlfil chat. It 's not dif
ficult, in the light of the number of men
■who have been urged to meet the colonel
on the day of his arrival, to foresee no In
considerable group cf self-complacent in
surgents being rapidly reduced to an ap
preciation of the fact that actually they are
merely in the "also ran" class, while in
vociferous tones th<» colonel welcomes each
to bis reception and shouts sweet nothings
at (he top of his voice.
gent bubble is punctured by to-day's cable
dispatch which explains that Colonel Roose
velt's acceptance of a dinner Invitation from
the editor of a periodical which has at
tacked President Taft and Us administra
tion antedates Mr. Roosevelt's departure
for Africa. Mr. Roosevelt was at luncheon
with this editor before he sailed from New
York, and then promised to be the editor's
guest at dinner en his return. The "sig
nificant news** that soon after his return
Mr. Roosevelt woufd be the guest of this
editor at a dinner in New York was ener
getically spread "by the insurgents in Con
gress a f^er* time ago. and every effort
was made by that portion of the press
which has espoused the anti-Tnft cause to
create the impression that this Indicated
beyond all question the cordial- sympathy
of Mr. Roosevelt with the.;-antl-Taf t move
ment. As told by to-day's cable, no sooner
dl<. Mr. Roosevelt learn of this attempt
than he punctured it by explaining the cir
cumstances of the acceptance of the invi
tation. The political perceptions of Mr.
Roosevelt are, not Flow, and when he re
turns to this country those who attempt to
make factional capital out of him will do
so at their peril..
Caused by Apoplexy — Accetta
Tells of Benefactions.,— r
Chicago. June 9.— Mrs. Fannie.- Surdam
Stelle. of New York, died from apoplexy,
according to the report of the Coroner after
a r>ost-mortcm examination to-day. Mrs.
BteUe died suddenly at a hotel yesterday
The investigation by the Coroner was
begun after it ad been learned that Mrs.
Stelle had bequeathed $25,000 to Bdajar H.
Accetta. an Italian tenor singer and attor
ney, of New York. Accetta was taken into
custody by th« police as a witness in con
nection with the murder of Phillipo Cata
iar>a Sunday night.
Accetta. who at one time was enraged to
marry Mrs. Stelle, said to-day:^ "Mr?.
Ftelle was my best friend. I met her eight
years »p". She educated me in the law,
payinjr a': of my expenses. I brought suit
against her for ?.*,0,Q00 for breach of prom
ise, but thai was settled out of court. 1
will not contest the will, however.
'Mrs. Ptelio wa6 in the habit of carrying
money sewed In her clothing. Her father
Scat thousands of dollars' worth of prop
erty in the Chicago fire, and she consid
ered that it was best to keep her cash
where bJm could take it with her In ease
of ' lire. Mm possessed about $90, oft o worth
of diamonds and other Jewelry. That was
one of her babbies-!!
Physician" and house detectives attend
ing Mrs. Stelle found |35,9 Mm currency
sewed hdtw#ea th»: linings of the clothing
nh» hart en *n<i $:.(>. aoo worth of diamonds
secreted in the' same manner.
Didn't-Know-It-Was-Loaded Revolver
Goes Off in Montclair, N. J.
Ifoatdafr, S. 1., June ? (Special).—Em
manuel Peana, 'he cbef of th* big Hotel
Montelair. on the mountain ton here, was
►■hot and almost instantly killed early this
morning by- John <"so!n. twenty years old.
a l>ellboy. The shooting occurred in the
kiti hen of thf hotel «nd is supposed tO
have been accidental.
Perm«. Goin, Banrlrh Bchratb, the night
engineer, an 1 Abraham bevy, the night
watchman, were inspecting Levy's revolver.
Young Goin took, the revolver In his hand
and pulled th* trigger, thinking it wasn't
loaded. There was -.t report, and Penna
fell with a bullet wound in the throat. He
«as soon dead.
tJbin.' Schrath vn<\ Levy were placed un
der arrest, but the latter two were released
in $300 bail for their appearance as wit
nesses, data is held on the charge of
manslaughter under bail of $1,000.
Washington, June ?.— A decision la Just
been made by the Treasury Department
governing the Importation of books sent
■brand «nd expensively rebound. All bonks
printed more than twenty years at the date
of importation are' entitled to free entry,
regardless of the relative value of the bind
ing and the remainder of the publication.
The Appraiser at New York had ruled that
books which had been printed more than
twenty years, sent abroad and returned re
hound in expensive leather were dutiable
a' «*> pet rent ad valorem as manufactures
of leather, j,- -
PrCcideot Roosevelt's statement that he wll
nci speak at the grand rally of the League
or Republican Clubs in New York on June
25 should cause no surprise, for the purport
of the colonel's reply to the invitation to
speak on that occasion was Riven in this
column in The Tribune of May 25. when it
stated that Mr. Roosevelt paid that he
war reluctant to make any political speech
so soon after bis arrival in this country.
It was then explained that. Inasmuch as tl>;
colonel did not absolutely refuse, a further
effort would be made when he returned, but
thr fact that he did not expect to address
the convention was clearly set forth. In
rtew of the fact that he has felt called upon
to deny that he. will speak on that occasion.
It now seems improbable that it will be pos
sible to persuade him to do so even aftir
he arrives.
in the promotion of the Taft policies was
taken tn the Senate to-day when an amend
ment was added to the sundry civil hill
appropriating- $100,000 for the purpose of en
abling the Executive and the Secretary of
the Treasury to revise the methods of the
executive departments nnd adopt a modern
business system in the administration of
the affairs of the government. As has been
told in Th* Tribune, the Secretary of the
Treasury, with * very small sum whk'h he
found he could devote to this purpose, has
already effected a material savinjr In the cost
of doinsr business, snd trt«re Is every reason
to believe that a saving out of all propor
tion to the expenditure can be effected if
Congres? will consent to the investment
authorized to-day by the Senate. The final
appropriation of this sum will prove a
source of rreat gratification to the Presi
Republican conferrees on the railroad bill
met informally again to-day, and mad;
considerable progress in the determination
ot those points on which the representative?
of both houses could agree. It is now ob
vious that the greatest difficulty will be en-
entered when an attempt Is made to agree
on the long- and short haul clause, the Sen
ate standing out strongly for its versio.i
and the House for Its provision, which close
ly approximate? « straight mileage pro
vision. The indications point strongly to
trie elimination of the provision for fed
eral supervision of railroad securities, de
spite the fact that the. President would
like to s»e it retained. It seems prob
able that this will be left for future
legislation. The provision for physical
valuation of railroads will probably ne
stricken out, and also the amendment
?rlcpted in the House providing that where
a railroad reduces a rate to meet water
competition it cannot raise it again unless
it can show materially different conditions
t.i exist. It is held that this provision will
endanger the constitutionality of the bill,
and that, moreover, it is unnecessary, as
under the provisions of Section 3 a rail
road cannot raise any rate without first
satisfying the Interstate Commerce Com
mission of the justice of the advance. There
is also a probability that the time allowed
to the Interstate Commerce Commission to
determine tfie reasonableness of a pro
posed rate will be curtailed. The Senate
till allows thirty days. 126 days and then
six months, In all about eleven months.
This is believed considerably longer than is
necessary, and it Is felt that by shortening
the neriod the commission can be made to
trork with .greater expedition.
tee on Claim? reported to the Senate, to
day a bill granting 5773.647 25 to the South
ern Pacific Railroad for the work It did to
check the Salton Sink and save, the Im
perial Valley from permanent inundation.
The amount spent for this work by the
Southern Pacific, which was carried in the
bill introduced by Senator Flint, was
$1.653.135 40. and the payment was strongly
recommended by President Roosevelt in a
special message to Congress on January
12. l? 07. Of course, the railroad cannot com
pel the United States to pay more than it
chooses for this work, which was done
without any contract, and Congress ap
pears to think it will be doing its full duty
by passing the bill reported to-day, al
though it carries' considerably less than
half the amount spent to remedy the break
In the Colorado River and save the val
ley, which is occupied by between 6.000 and
10.000 settlers. G. G. H.
Ex-Forester Visits Ex-Secretary
at Mentor.
Cleveland. June 9. — After » conference
lusting several hours Glfford Plhchot and
James R. Garfield left hero to-night for
St. Paul to attend the national conserva
tion convention.
Tho firmer Chief Forester arrived in
Cleveland early to-day and went direct to
Mr. Garfields office, where the two Roose
velt lieutenant* were closeted the greater
part of th» flay. Neither would discuss
their conference beyond saying that they
had pone over the entire question of con
"Mr. Plnchol came here," said Mr. Gar
field, "to ask me lo accompany him to St.
Paul. Naturally, we discussed th© question
of conservation. in which we are both in
terested, but there was nothing in our con
versation which would be of public In
Cannot Now Set Date for Attending
Conservation Congress.
Washington. June -In response to a
cable message from Clifford Ptnehot ex-
Precldent Roosevelt has sent a dispatch to
the headquarters of the National Cchser
vatinn Association here faying that he can
not fix a date for attending: the meeting of
the National Conservation Congress until
he returns to the United States. The ccn
gress is to be held in Ft. Paul on a date,
which trill enable the -President to b«
In attendance. It probably will meet in the
first week of September.
Countervailing Rate of 25 Cents a
Cord Imposed.
Washington. June 9. — Pulp and printing
paper manufactured from wood "cut on
crown lands in the Province of Quebec
prior to May l last is subject to the coun
tervailing duty of 25 cents a cord, or Its
equivalent of ."..". cents a ton In the manu
factured state as print paper, as provided
by the new tariff law. according to a de
cision of the Treasury Department to-day.
Like products manufactured from wood
cut on crown 'and!> in Quebec after May 1
are not subject to the countervailing duty.
The tariff law provides that if any coun
try Imposes an export duty of any kind on
wood used in the manufacture of wood
pulp, such export duty shall be added by
the Cn'ted States on importations.
Quebec recently issued "regulations re
quiring that wood rut after May 1 shall
be manufactured in that province. This, in
effect, wan regarded an a prohibition of ex
portation of wood cut after that data.
There are large Mocks of wood on hand in
Quebec lone estimate is there are 1,200.000
cards) cut prior to May 1. which can be
exported, and Ik to such the export duty
would attach. Therefore, it wa.< explained
at the Treasury Department, Quebec still
collect «» the discriminating license, fee. of
25 cents a cord on wood cut on crown lands
before May l. For this reason the addi
tional or countervailing duty has been as
sessed on the. products of the wood cut
prior to Uie date mentioned. ._. _
Reciprocal Relations with Jersey
on Medical Schools Annulled.
Alhany. June ?. —The Statf 1 Board of
Regents to-day made the foilowlne appoint
Dr. William Warren Potter and I>r. Le*
H. Smith. Buffalo, snd Dr. Glentwerth
Reeve Butler. Brooklyn, as members of the
stat<» board of medical examiners; Pro
fessor .lame? l>aw, Ithaca: Dr. K. C. Green
side. New York; Dr. R. C. Rfed. Elmlra;
T>r. If. S. Beehe. AUion. and Dr. Georg» A.
Knapv, Millbrook. members of the state
hoard of veterinary examiner?; Dr. A. M.
Holmes and Dr. H. J. Burkhart. reappoint
ed, and Dr. E. O. Parker, Poughkecpeie,
members of the state board of dental ex
amlners; Charles F. Prentice. New York,
and George R. Fax. members of the state
boatd of examiners in optometry; Miss
Lydia B. Anderso:.. reappointed. to serve
on board of nurse examiners; Charles B.
IfcCulloch, I.eon Orr Fisher and Samuel
l>. Patterson, reappointrd members of the
state board of certified public accountants.
Warren L. Eradt, secretary of the present
board of pharmacy, was appointed pecre
tary of the new hoard at a .salary of $3,000
a year.
The n^ard confirmed the nomination of
Charles p\ Wiieelock, chief of the examina
tions division of the State Education De
partment, as second assistant M;!te com
missioner <>f education, to succeed Dr.
I'rank Rollins, resigned.
The resignation of Miss Anna 1/. Alilne
p> inspector of nurse training schools was
accepted, and Mise Annie W. Goodrich, of
N>«- York, appointed to succeed her.
The appointment of Arnold J, F. Van
Laer. archivist, to transiate and publish
the Dutch manuscript record? of the state,
was confirmed.
Owing to the recent lowering of the
standards sf preliminary education required
for admission to the medical schools of
New Jersey below th* standard required
for admission to medical schools In this
state, the board annulled the reciprocal re
latloiiß between New York and New Jersey.
Th» Regents' rules in relation to commer
cial schools and comrr.errul subjects were
The medical license of Charles Francis
Baxter was revoked and his registration
cancelled. Baxter was convicted In Suffolk
County of frauds in connection Insur
ance papers.
Story of Daring Dance at St.
Louis Convention.
St. l,ouis. June P.- -The hous" of delegates
of the American Medical Association In
convention here began an investigation to
fia> of a report that last night a woman,
with little raiment, danced before members
of the section on surgery.
Dr. Charles G. Kerley, of New York, In
the course of a discussion yesterday tend
ing: to show that the. modern woman i?
neglecting her mother's functions for the
exigencies of her social and chic life, and
that the great number of bottle fed
babies is th? reason for the present great
Infant mortality, said:
"I deny that the high strunsr. fine grained
young American mother— the 'modern neu
rasthenic woman.* as half baked literary
critics have dubbed her— is other than the
finest specimen of mother in the world.
I deny that we. doctors or any one else
have the right to demand that simply be
cause she happens to bear children such a
splendid creature should be treated as an
animal. She should be treated with com
mon sense and common humanity. The
educated young American mother is not
neglecting her nursing function or any
other duty. She Is", in the popular vernac
ular, 'on her job all right.' "
The insurgents were defeated at the
annual election of officer* of the association
to-day, when Dr. Johji B. Murphy, of Chi
cago, was chosen president. Tils only op
ponent -was Abrahanj Jacob!, of New York.
George. H. Simmons, also of Chicago,- who
resigned last Tuesday, was again elected
secretary. Los Angeles was selected for
the next convention. In IML ■ -. --. ■■ - •
Austria Decides on Protective Measures
for Home Petroleum Industry.
Vienna, June s.— The Austrian Ministries
of Finance, Commerce and Railways have
decided upon joint administrative measures
for the protection of the home petroleum
Industry against the formidable inroads be
ing made by the Vacuum Oil Company, the
Austrian branch of the Standard Oil Comp
any. • . . .
The> plar. la to tnke advantage " r e»*ry
technicality of the mining laws in order to
liamppr t!ic Vacuum people, who will be
rip'r] also to the strlcteai observance
of their charter, especially the provision
limiting; the output of their refineries. The
quantity specified In the charter la he)i>g
constant!} exceeded by the company, it is
;i.' ; serte<i.
In ti;e event that these steps do not suf
fice to accomplish the purpose so icht. the
Austrian and Hungarian parliaments will
be asked to legislate to the detriment of
the American interests.
Then He Mentioned Roosevelt and the
10th A. D. Republicans Cheered.
A complimentary dinner was given last
night to Frederick L. Marshall by the Re
publican organization of the 10th Assembly
District in honor of his election as leader.
In the Stuyvesant Casino, No. HO Second
avenue. The toastmaster of 'the occasion
was Jacob Kostman. The sensation was a
German song suns by Colonel "Abe"
Gruber. The colonel's introductory remarks
were in praise of the new leader. Then he
said that "to-morrow a ship leaves Eng
land's shores for the United States. Moses
once led the children of Israel out of Kgypt
and now our friend Roosevelt"—
The cheers lasted seven minutes.
Mother Grieved for Young Runaway
and Finally Poisoned Herself.
trvtegton, N. J., .Tune p.— Because her son.
fo-jrtcn ipam old. had run away from
home after he had been chastised by hli
father. Mrs Elizabeth Hoppentlialer, fifty
two year? old, committed suicide to-day by
tak'.rig strychnine at her home. No. 573
I'nion avenue. Mrs. Hoppenthaler was
greatly distressed when her =on disap
peared, saying that she was sure pom* evil
would befall him
Her husband is poundraaster of Irvins;
ton. and he had x supply of strychnine in
the house which he used in killing dogs. It
was with come of this poison that Mrs.
Hoppenthalcr ended her life. The missing
boy was found on a neighboring farm.
Norfolk. Va., June J>. R«ar Admiral
Clark's squadron, having aboard five nun
dred midahinmea from the Naval Academy
on their regular summer practice rrul.se,
.-ailed from Hampton Roads to-day, fr ( r
Plymouth, KtiKlaml. The squadron m
cludca ih« battleships Indiana (flags'ntp).
Massachusetts and lowa.
r BRENfAN0 7S7 S
For Steamer «.lft«. Countr.r Sending*
and other <ilft orra»lon«. v '
i $!.&0. «».00. 57.30, $10.00
BQC\ITAVn\ sth Are. * ?Ith St..
i DKUIN i AINU J5 New York.
Senate to Vote $250,000 Asked
by President.
Exemption of Labor Organiza
tions from Anti-Trust Pros
ecutions Defeated.
[From The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. June p.— Tariff oratory will
be on tap in the Senate to-morrow. Prac
tically all the committee amendments to
the sundry civil appropriation bill were
adopted to-day, and the measure is now
ready for amendments •to . the provision
authorizing an appropriation 0f '5250.000 to
enable the Tariff Board to ascertain facts
regarding the cost of production here and
abroad, etc. The Senate committee made
no change In this provision as It came
from the House, and its adoption in its
present form is practically assured.
Just before adjournment this afternoon
Senator- Clay gave notice that he would
move to strike out this provision. Sen
ators - Be vcridge. "Dolllver, La Follette,
Cummins and other Republicans who voted
against the Payne bill will offer a substi
tute providing for the creation of a
straight out-and-out traiff commission.
They admit there is no hope for this sub
stitute, as it Is opposed by Democrats and
Republicans alike. They desire, however,"
to make it a vehicle for speeches In de
fence of their action In voting against the
Payne bill. Many of the Republican regu
lars believe in a tariff commission. They
are satisfied, however, that the adoption
of the House provision authorizing the
Tariff Board, under the direction of the
President^- to expend $250,000 in the collec
tion of tariff data means that there will
be an exhaustive Inquiry and that accu
rate information will be gathered and col
lated which will enable Congress to deal
intelligently with the schedules in future
Before the sundry rlvll bill was tak«'i up
the Senate devoted two hours to general
debate on the conference report ori the
river and harbor bill. Speeches in oppo
sition to th* report were made by Sen
ators Stone, TVarren, Paynter and Bailey
The report was adopted, 45 to 12. Those
voting against it wer« Senators Bacon.
Bailey, Fletcher. Frazler. Hughes. John
pon, Newlands, Paynter and Stone, Demo
crats, and Senators Beveridg", Burton and,
Warner. Republicans. Senators Dolliver
and I^a Foliate failed to vote. Nine Dem
ocrats voted for the report, namely: Me-
Enery. Martin. Mon*v, Owen. Percy, Ray
ner. Simmons. Smith, of Maryland, and
Smith, of South '"^rolina.
President's Travelling Expenses.
Only two paragraphs of the sundry civil
bill caused debate. An amendment by Sen
ator Hale authorizing expenditures In th*
present fiscal year from th" $2J>,000 fund
appropriated for the travelling expenses of
the President was adopted without discu=
sie-n. There was no opposition to the
amendment appropriating $3,800.000" for the
enlargement of the Capitol grounds by the
purchase of land between the Capitol and
the Union Station.
There was a short debate when th* para
graph appropriating $250,000 for the en
forcement of the anti-trust laws was
reached. The House bill provided that no
part of this fund should be used "in the
prosecution of any organization or indi
vidual for entering Into any combination or
agreement having: in view the increasing of
wages, shortening of hours or bettering th*
conditions of labor or for any act done in
furtherance '-hereof not in itself unlawful. '
■ Senator Bacon wanted the House pro
vision retained and was supported by Sena
tor Gore. .' Senator Hevburn defended the
aetif>n of the Senate committee in striking
out the paragraph- He said he vras in fa
vor of labor organizations. but he would
not support any legislation which had for
its purpose granting immunity to any class
of citizens to violate the law. The anti
trust laws ' had been enforced against all
classes without regard to their position or
occupation. Senator Borah declared that
the House provision was meaningless.
The action of the Senate committee in
striking out the proviso was sustained. 34
to 16. Those voting In the negative w-ere
Senators Bacon. Chamberlain. Fletcher.
Frazier, Gore. Martin. Newlands. Owen.
Percy. Simmons and Smith, of South Caro
lina. Democrats, and Senators Burkett.
Dollivcx. Jones. Page and Warner, Repub
licans. Senators _McEnery and Stone were
the only Democrats who voted in the af
firmative. Senator La Follette did not
vote. . •
Just hrfore adjournment Hale of
fered an amendment apfopriating $30O.0"O
to enable the President to employ outside
accountants and business experts., to in
vestigate the departments of the govern
ment with a view to providing more ef
ficient and economical administration.
This was adopted after a short debate, in
which Senator Bacon sharply criticised the
extravagance of government officials. He
declared that Washington Is full of auto
mobiles and carriages paid for by the
government and used by officials, particu
larly army officers, for their private enjoy
ment. • .
Takes Two First and Two Second
Prizes at London Show.
London. June 9.— At the international
horse show to-day. Judge Moore won first
and second prizes for single harness horse*
exceeding 15.2 hand**, shewn to a lady's
victooria, with Robin Hood and Dehator.
Walter Wlnans took first and a reserve in
the name class with Newton Sportsman ami
British King
Judge Moore's exhibits. Flourish and
Whltewall Ariel, took first and second prizes
respectively in the class for single harness
horses over 14.2 and not exceeding 15 hands.
This Is For You-
Gold Medal Flour^ |
Whistles of Harbor Boats to An
nounce Roosevelt's Coming.
The great water parade in the lower har
bor and up the Hudson River In honor m
the homecoming of Colonel Rooseyelt. On
Saturday. June 18. has been arranged by
The reception committee. The fleet will
have twelve divisions, each to be command
ed by a vice-commodore,, consisting of
steamboats, steam yachts. tugs, steam
lighter* and other craft. and a patrol
squadron* to be composed of United States
revenue cutters end such other state and
municipal vessels as may be designated.
The vessels will assemble off Quarantine
Station. Clifton. Staten Island, at 8:30 a, m.
on Saturday. The entire fleet will be head
ed by the flagship Dalxelline. and three
long blasts from her whistle will be the
signal that Colonel Roosevelt has boarded
the revenue cutter Androscoggln. Then
every boat in the line of parade will salute
the guest by continuous long blasts of their
steam whistles for a period of two minutes,
the flagship will sound on© long blast and
the fleet will get under way.
The revenue cutter Androscog*in, with
Colonel Roosevelt and the Mayor's com
mittee aboard, will be preceded by the
patrol fleet of revenue cuttere and the
police- boat Patrol. The flagship will be
directly behind the Androscoggln. and the
entire fleet will pass between the column
of -vessels-, each division following In regu
lar order. The fleet will then steam up the
Hudson River on the westerly shore, circle
around the stakeboat off KHh street, and
go down the river on the easterly shore to
Pier A. at the Battery, where Colonel
Roosevelt and the committee, consisting of
three hundred, will be landed at 11 a. m.
sharp, and the fleet will disband.
Mr. Roosevelt Said to Have Ac
cepted July 4 Invitation.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.!
Pittsburg. June !».— After receiving a cable
message from Mr. Roosevelt this evening
it was announced at Mayor Magee's office
that the ex-President would visit Pittsburgh
on July 4 and would probably make his first
public speech here after his return fr<->m
Africa. Mr. Roosevelt will receiv* a mon
ster welcome.
Mayor Mage* took action some time ago
when h- noticed that Mr. Roosevelt had
made no engagement for July 4, and several
cable messages passed between the Mayor
and Mr. Roosevelt. While tiM arrange
ments are not absolutely complete for Mr.
Roosevelt's visit, it was stated at the
Mayor's office that they are as complete
as could be made by cable, he bavin* vir
tually accepted the invitation. Mr. Roose
velt's last visit to Pittsburg was about
eight years ago. when he addressed an In
dependence Day gathering at Schenley
Washington. June !>. — Ex- President Roose
velt beads the list of fifty composing the
committee named to-day by Hanni? Tay
lor, temporary chairman of th* L.in<oln
National Memorial Association, the object.
Of which is to bring about in the national
capital rhe erection of a suitable memorial
to Abraham T.ineoln. The plan is to in
vite every member of the committee to
Washington early next fall, at a time when
it can be arranged to have Mr Roosevelt
preside over the deliberations of the tem
porary organization-
Invade Manhattan Beach and Coney
. Island at Night.
Some eight hundred members of the New
York Council of the United Commercial
Travellers gathered yesterday at th*> Man
hattan Beach Hotel, where the- delegates
began a three-day -session. Herman A.
Metz and John S. "Whaler*, ■ formerly Sec
retary of State, spoke, during- Oka day. but
most of the business was done in executive
session. It was announced that th« con
vention would ask Goveror Hughes to use
his efforts toward the. establishment of a
state department of commerce- and labor.
There were plenty of interesting figures
present, but perhaps the most unusual
one was H. C Compton. of Athens. Ala..
who made a short address. Mr. Compton
is. pastor of the Second Baptist Church in
Athens, but he turns over the $1,000 he re
ceives annually for this work to the poor.
In return his congregation of 257 souls
liberally patronizes the drug store* he
runs. He also travels for a wholesale drug
house. "Medicine for the soul and body
is my line." he said yesterday.
During the. evening: the delegate* and
their wives visited Coney Island and went
the rounds of L.una Park and Dreamland
until the rain came down.
The Rev. Dr. Rufus P. Johnson Gets
Money for New Parish House.
The forty-ninth birthday of the Rev. Dr.
Rufus P. Johnson, pastor of the Washing
ton Baptist Church, at 145 th street and Con
vent avenue, was celebrated last evening
with a surprise- party given by th© congre
gation in the lecture room of th» church.
Each one who attended gave a dollar tow
ard the building of a parish house adjoin
ing the church. The grounds and 5T.500
have already been obtained.
Dr. Johnson has been pastor of th©
church tor three- year* He was at on©
time pastor of the Fifth Avenue Baptist
Church. A bouquet with the money so far
collected was presented to Dr. Johnson by
w. C. Gilbert on behalf of the congrega
tion, when the pastor entered the lecture
room. - Th« bouquet was made up of forty,
nine roses.
Washington. June ».~Th* China and
Japan Trading Company. Ltd., a New York
concern dealing in cotton textiles in the
Orient, has obtained a Judgment in the
Court of Claims for ** > - 866 **•*"* the
«.000.0<y» reserved by the United States
from th« sum remitted to the Chinese col
ernment out of the Boxer Indemnity *
The purest; most nourishing
strength giving food in
Republican Convents t.^
graphs Pledge of Support
State Platform Indorses Adj^K,
istration and the Pays*.
Aldrich Tariff Law.
Washington, June 3.— The folloiri-, . ,
(rrams. exchanged to-day, were ira4a*ft.t*"
at the White House: **"*«
Convention Hall. Milwaukee j,.,».
The Mori William H. Tafr. Wain^t.*
I am Instructed by a resolution ,•
mousljr adopt*-' by Wisconsin Ret>; J v?V* l ' i '
assembled in a convention. eOtafiiSS 1
more than one thousand delegates it '*
from every coin in the state ♦» 115^1
to you their hearty congratulation*
your splendid and loyal effort* -<■> 'rJr*
the pledges of the party made to ■•^5*
pit- ■: the national Republican Dfe£t2£
upon which you were elected, and '„'. I?*..
you of the implicit and uneVsslnlsnaf***
rtden< - and continued support of th* 1 ? 5*5 *
publican party in Wisconsin, whlrh in tv
gave the- national Republican t>!at'c-£ . T
the Republican candWat** bhhXJS
thereon a plurality of nearly on* htrSS?
thousand votes. L. H. Bancroft^**
Chairman Republican State Convention.-
The White House, Washington j.- n ««'
The Hon. L >r . Bancroft. Chairman*
publican Stare Convention. Convention nSt 1
Milwaukee: I am much gratified to r'er-v
the congratulation?- and aasnrar.c»s -!*«**
fldence and support Contained in voti*. 5"
gram which has just been reconr^i .^1
ask that yon will #-xpre!»« to Wiarnns'n V
publicans assembled in mnv#n* i «)n »
hearty thanks. WILLJAM H. TaVt
Milwaukee. June S.— The admtezstrlg-,
mi President William 1 1. Taft is nrost-T
Indorsed In the platform liaantnssa*
adopted at the closing session of tJs» £„
publican State Convention In mii*^
to-day. The present tariff law ta tpprjrj
and the provisions for maximum and. 52a
lnum schedules and future scieiitlic nn,
sions are commended Governor "a-;(i g
administration Is also banssnati
The. platform follow»:
We adhere to the principles of the B*.
publican party as outlined in the platf^ri
adopted by the Republican National Civ
venr'on of J<vi?.
We commend the administration "ft*.
iam H. Taft. we -»dmir« his character •»!
recognize his marked ability aa a «tat»*
man. and we applaud his fid»llty xj ti»
pledges contained in th* part-.- pUtf3-»
and to the principles of arood <or»rsssjß
Under difficulties and against oppog-.-I;
that tried to th« utmost his patleno «j
forbearance. he has labored nnreasto^ytb
secure th* enactment of whol^sora* >m
structlve legislation, to Introduce ercsosj-*
in administration of the business of is*
a*>vernmenr. to conserve the natural mssk
of the nation and to protect our honor v&
Interests abroad. . .
TVe. approve of the present tariff :«* m
a real progressive measure. vT» •sp*da>
commend th« provisions for rnaxinprrt «v
minimum schedules and future scieat^snl
We indorse the administration „» Got.
ernor James O. Davidson an<l "MniMM
his faithful adherence to Republican prfc
To the end that f>nr party's hi^h Mali
may be upheld and party efficiency skkh
we favor reorganization of th" pj~
throughout r .■■■■ state.
With the selection of -> eamr*iya eos^rt.
fee consisting of two members frnm «t«i
Congress district and dM choosia? of w*.
iam P. J Connor, of SfarsbftaM. as sjm
chairman, the convention adjourn^ »!3»
cle. Mr. Connors'* election was ;Tar>«s»»,
He held the same oftto s!t years as),
•when La Follette wa.« Governor.
Nominations for state offices w»rel»a.tj
the primary election In S*»pteTT!ber.-
Said To Be the Determination. *
Penrose and Oliver. „
(By Tel-graph to Th» Trftua'i.j
' ' Plttsburc. June 9.— District Attorr*7 T,
: A. BlakeSey. of Pittsburg. who ba3 «?rasj
I Info- prominence through his war on.ti>
Plttsbursr crafters. and who h*«< fceconsc
, important politi?3l ifcjSßM in P»nnsy!vas3,
will probably be nominated for '■wrst'
at the Republican Mate Ciinventi?s at
Harrisbui-g on J»»n» ZZ. It !=! = «aM this «■
virtually determined upon * flew day sj>
at a conference in AManrli- Oty -ief m
United States senators G*>or«r- T. 01ft*
and Boles Penrose.
Oliver wants Blakeley. »•' wfMSt k>4
; politically friendly, because -•-= ■ appv
ently a chance that the Republicans din
be defeated in Pennsylvania this fall ua*»
i they have a candidate who will appeal 3
1 the voters. a Republican defeat wonliS"
Jure Oliver's chances for re-election fhr »
full term by the next Lrf>srtslature. "Wed
has been passed to the Pennsylvania ■•
publican organization that PlakelfT .* 1
head the ticket. ~ '"* i
Pierre. p. p. June 9.— The :»••«!•«
to-night from. Tuesday*!* primaries, •rtl •
' few counties yet to> report, virrusDr »
sure the nomination of Governor Vnsa
progressive, for re-election. The ssa»s»
ports assure the nomination cf CcntlS*
men Martin and Burke, st warts, by«S*
&.o<X> votes for re-election. It had bed*
liev*yl that G*»org«» K. E?an. ;-"Jsv«B**
Republican candidate for Ocverncr, as
FWends of ex-Governor Folk at iW*"
may launch a boom for Ins nomSnaJisa"
the Presidency by the Democratic M
1912 at the annual dinner of th« I* 1 "
Commercial Travellers of America st SS*
hattan Beacn to-night. Amorg th» =*
active supporters of Mr. Foßl in. *••
ganlzatton are E. H. Whlttaker. <rT *J"
ark. and H. S. Curlee. of th» carltsa j
Goods Company. , . m +
Ex-Governor Folk had been ■ i ?} s *L™ %
one of the speakers at th« .? lt ?Z** j
had a previous engagement. IJc »».%
a letter, however, which will ,, p *j7itf
former Controller Mstsh who is t» ■ cl
toastmaster. ■ _
Berlin. June 9.-Tfco appointaest af
yon tJndequist. until now the V&* -
rotary, to succeed Bemhardl Tvr T-* fl(
Secretary of State for «»• Co!«=«*
gazetted to-day.
the world

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