Newspaper Page Text
_._ -•' ;; - "* c^"^^ ass «3Kfi^iTV-»aiSini iff" z Tfir---r»TFiiiM»ji" lll " w " '"""* .
iTjg— 1 1 HOKE GUILTY OF CONSPIRACY Company's Secretary \, : s er\ce r\c Two v ea-s in Ja:i Pay Fine of $10,000. GEHBRACHT ALSO CONVICTED win Sugar Fraud Case Again disagrees as to Bendernagel jcike Guilty on One "count, Gerbracht on All. •£*. R. Heike. secretary of the Meaa Pucar Refining Comrany of J; f j P y and secretary and treasurer l> V* N> w York company, was found tor to* night on or '* "■* of an in- SSeßt the ■»■». for conspiracy to L- U d the government out of customs . .' jcs Ernest Gerbracht. former su \js3teadent of the Havemeyer & Elder *T^L. in Williamsburp; was adjudged Tl '"iv on ' all *'* counts in the indictment f i'; nF t him. and the jury in the Crim- S" Branch of the United States Circuit rmirt disagr^d as to the guilt or in- Wenoe of James F. Bendernagel. for ger driller in the Williair.sburg refinery. Tfce verdicts ere found by the Jury * ,t, t ha d been out for fifteen minutes j^ than twelve hours. The foreman. Eraest D Terry, was pallid -when he an , red ou3 the result. Neither Mr. Heike "or v . Gerhracht moved a muscle as It heard his fate. For the former it meant that he might be sentenced for jtiwant that he mipM be senteSMMi for tte msxinniiA penalty, two years in riser, and a fine of $10,000. 'for Gerbracht. the indictment em fcradnp four counts alleging overt acts isd two charging conspiracy, it meant the possibi'-ty of a prison sentence of twelve years and a fine of .<4« ».'•<•". each coast earning a two years' penalty, the fc-J overt act counts each a fine of J5/»'t avrj the conspiracy counts each a •Be of fIO.OOO. H teas the second time that a jury lad disagreed as to Mr. Bendernagel. lit first "a? in the trial of last De casber. It was said on good authority jut n;pM that he would not again be tocght to trial. It may be agreed to £ssiss the indictment. I Seeks a Stay of Sentence. Jadre Martin was asked by John B. £iis;±Sesd. for Mr Heike. to grant a ny of sentence for a week, but the tozt asked the counsel to appear in rosrt this morning at 10 o'clock for a teaptirary disposition of the cases. Each of the counsel will then ask for a I nay pending a motion for a new trial, wd Mr. Stanehfield will prepare papers Teeming his immunity plea, which was vac. toon after the indictment was , "X2jl let fiet heard" 1 hy the Supreme Court, on the ground that the proper :~ r to make it would be after convic ■sn. if tor'- sh-uld be the verdict of & Jay. This p!ea wil] be based on the sjpMranc of Mr. Hoike before the fed ca! pracd jury in the investigation of to American car Refining Company | cfXe* Jersey under thf Sherman act. lAs early as 0:."V» o'clock there was a naor that the jury was about to agree verdict. or agree to disagree. 1 ***' one hundred persons, including tisncasel and defendants, were wait- I fclffithe corridi rs and courtroom, and I *■* wrtsWe hastened to get seats tie* they could hear and see. Marshal Bcskd refused to say a word regarding •*froc?<^- of the jury. At o'clock closed his room and called up Judge feia. "■ is staying at the Wood- RKk. The jury had announced readi l* it, report. IKb S£t £ t least same of the defendants ill fi itflaiils "Sim found guilty was apparent from J»«Btettß expressions of the jurors as ■ '-**:< " fled into the courtroom at 10:15 < ***•*• with Marshal Henkel at their j «ii The twelve men showed signs of | t»long strain. Some were pale and j gfottacums. None looked a- the thr«=-e *■* ir.en, Tvhr. sat back of their coun s.*f*Wßaj the jurors intently. They ■* the verdict composedly. Bender- j however, shaking his h«ad slightly. ! Count That Brought Conviction. J^« sixth count of the indictment, on -•* Mr. Hf ik* was convicted, was for S***' !t w as evident *arly .'. the j ***• v hfn Thf ' jury asked for the ' lif^ r " :ating T " thp statements and (fc /~" tt lhat St was considering the .jfwrary charges against the secre •** <* toe company. «irjj count lollows: ■ d Cha I lcs R - Heike •" - «->a«fuil> and wilfully spire itti-p* cl f ' CoTnrriit off«>nr«-s aeain?t the t*te4 in snd b >' knowingly mak- J c k«%K ting and aiding in effecting. l r-^csr -^cs of " , th " ir lru " sM>ty and by ! titea^j'^'"" an<l fraudulent written «tte', r ' rj £ to ?3 ' d i v *"ic^ts f entries of tr) W « " l * arf ' s and ?n«»n-har.dlse.i *sfl tw 11 * 111 raw which Then ty rhlT' FUbj^n to duty . . . &rrh i ,, .T"" tofor^ -to «rtt. prior to •-. .. I *' 1 '— had been imported and; ! nJ con^nnously to be im- i l.y C9 =»T:y A^rtcan Sugar Rf fin ins rr ' fl^ n car^°^s mrntioned i «s n^*, tn>?ril - comi ng into this port *ta* i* TrOTr ' Cuba and J av a from Itg r!° A^ust ■■. UK.?. The evi «td iT^?'** r " lated to thPSe •arroes >*rs B ? rt f covtring a r «?riod of j t >i^ ff * Cfc WhH h the short wc 'ights t ■l^"^ Shattered Defence. I th«r".u* rv - htp - I Vrn 1n the lnvoicea I «^ar *r on * employed by th. I fc- I **;'' Were aW ''V the de- I '^ ii^J '''* n du ** to shrinkage and I *cwi s^ RfcR fe - 7his line of Justi- I Oav»r «... .j cc * lf re^ '"'>' * nf^ confession i I lt?«l t?«, t (.'^ former Cock superln- ; 1 t:<r? oaui " 1 '" I ' iHir ' ( "' burr - °' I<3 hls cvI * ' I t: -e«u^ r^! ( r *' a " d rt^ n «-J2i!g U* use of I "***** b - ,, E? . Sl ''•'•'-' f)f «*ich va ri dis 11 ?*Bnber "ft 5& d Par/ 1:i his rai4 on ■ * T< l; " J wUr.J «'■.<» v^rcict fol- J r^.J^""' r«s<lent.r «s<lent. No. 15 II diß t fol • No. 15 * !l *Tt., erl T. I °*X r ei j^if 00 * . No. 3:> Warren I ' 7 *•• A3lson< a&ver*Ja- To-daj. sliowcrs. To-morrow, probable «ho«rrr». CHARLES K. HEIKE. Secretary of the American Refining Com pany, found guilty of conspiracy. GIRL STOPS RUNAWAY Narrowly Escapes Injury After Pursuit on Horseback. After a pursuit of half a mile on horseback. Helen Van Hahn. nineteen years old. of No. 47."» Gramatan avenue. Mount Vernon. stopped a runaway horse |on Jerome avenue. Yonkers, yesterday '. afternoon. Miss Van Hahn was as sisted by her riding instructor. James Young, of the Van Cortlandt Park Golf Club. Two occupants of the runabout '■ to which the runaway was hitched were thrown out They were Daniel Kearns, lof Xo. 382 Amsterdam avenue, and Thomas Touhey, of Xo. 110 West 90th , street. Kearns was badly injured about ] the head and legs and was taken to St. John's Hospital. Kiss Van Hahn was riding with Mr. Y-»ur.g along Jerome avenue, near Ship man avenue, when the runabout con taining th<=- thVee men rushed by Miss Van Hahn ar.d Mr. Young immediately gave chase, but before they drew abreast of the runaway Kearns. who had been driving, was hurled from the wagon into a trench. The runaway, now freed of the driver's rein, dashed recklessly along, with both Touhey and Leo t'lark, of No. 722 Onion avenue. The Bronx, in instant danger of being thrown out. As the runaway shot by Yonkers ave nue Touh<=y was thrown out. Near the Sawmill River Road the girl leaned far out of her saddle and seised the dangling reins. As she did so the runaway sprang into the air and sjmost lifted her from her saddle. She held on. and Young came to her aid and brought the horse to a stop. WEBRASKANS SNUB BRYAN His Letter of Regret Was Not Read at Dinner. [By Tel»>frraph to The Tribune] Lincoln. Xeb.. June 10. — Leaders of the state Democracy ignored Mr. Bryan and a letter from him at the Democratic din ner held at Kearney. Mr. Bryan had sent a letter expressing regret at his inability to be present and urging the Democracy of the state to take a stand for county option. At the dinner were such leaders of the party a<= Mayor James C. Dahlman of c-Mayor Frank W. Brown of Lincoln. Chairman J. C Byrnes of the eutral committee, who acted us I— sliiibhU i. snd Governor Shsltwiberger. The dinner was arranged by Judge W. D. Oldham. late ■ member of the Supreme bench. The gathering was anti-county in sentiment. In his letter of regret Mr. Bryan had said: "II would me great pleasure to be with you. especially since the policy of our party will probably be a matter of diSLUSWinn. I do not know what lin« the other speakers may fol low on the nuestion of county option, but I hope that they will not plant them - upon the on-Democratic sjround of a county should be de •ieht to express themselves upon an important question merely on •round that they may err In the f that right.' MILLER RECONCILIATION General Said to Have Turned $1,000,000 Over to Wife. [By Telegraph to The Tribun*. ] Pitts!. June 10.— General Charles Miller, of Franklin. Perm., the multi millionaire oil man, who some months ago filed a suit for divorce against his wife, returned to Franklin to-day. His wife was with him. They have adjusted their difficulties and have been enjoying a second honeymoon in New York City. A financial settlement, which is under stood to have brought the Millers to gether is said to have consisted of a gift of securities to the value of J1.000.000 from General Miller to his wife. It is said the transfers were made on the books of' the different corporations in New York. General Miller baa provided lavishly for his wife in the pas!, but this Is the Ural actual sottlem^nt he has made upon her. it Is said. SPANKS 19 YEAR OLD DAUGHTER And Jury Holds That Father Did the Correct Thing. ■FsjSJisliiirr "*•*•. June M The rod as a osrreettve agent has i^n held legal as v.f\\ as efficient by ■ <;reone County Jury. eves) though the recipient of the punish ment be nineteen years old and pretty. The Jury which heard th. case agafnst Richard Ewart. charged by bta nineteen year-old daughter Bess with 'assault ami battery .^decided that toe accused man was Wholly within !»!« rishts and tou-4 him not The youns woman testified thnt her fafh-r spanked and whipped her because the went to ■ skating rink. The girl has tees 'living with an uncle since the whip j/.ng. MADRIZ FORCES WIN A BATTLE. Kivas Nicaragua. Ju:>e JO.-A body of mototfontati to-day attacked the town of Naiidaiae. which la situated betvor-n Rivas and Granada, ana cut the telegraph wires. After .right hours' fishUng, however, the government troop« forced them to *nh- NKW-YOKK, SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1910.- PAW TARIFF LAW I PROVING THE BEST Yielded Revenue of $252,000, 000 in Wine Months" Opera tions Ended April 30. ._ ALSO REDUCED DUTIES | Half the Importations Came in Free — Results Compared with Those Under Pre vious Laws. [From The Tribune Bureau.] Washington. June 10.— The Payne tariff law has been persistently ma ligned, and only now that it is possible to compile competent evidence of the actual results of that measure can the many misrepresentations •which have gained credence be refuted. The pri- I mary purpose of a tariff bill is, of course, ! to raise revenue. The Payne bill in the nine months ended with April 30 yielded j revenue to the amount of $252,000,000, j which is more than any previous tariff bill has yielded in a like period. This I figure was almost reached by the Dingley ! law once during the corresponding nine months of IJMmS-'O7, although even then the, revenue was $1,000,000 less, while in \ 1906 the revenue amounted to only I $214,500,000, and in the corresponding period of 1909 the total was $224. 350,000. Lower Rates of Duty. Second only to the amount of revenue rroduced comes the question of the per centage of duty collected, and here, de spite all reports to the contrary, the Payne law shows a lower rate of duty 1 imposed than any previous tariff law from 1883 to the present time. The ad valorem percentage for the nine months ended with April on all imports has been j 20.91 per cent. In the entire history of the Dingley law the percentage was never so low, and under the much vaunted Wilson law the percentage for | the three years averaged 21.01. The average percentage of duty under the Payne law on dutiable imports has been 41.73, and here again the rate is lower than under any previous law. Under the Wilson law the average percentage for the three years of its life was 43.35, and under the Dingley law it was never less than 42.41, which figure was reached in 1907. In the light of these significant facts it Is obvious how greatly the Payne law has been misrepresented by irre sponsible critics, who. in the absence of' facts, have had the temerity to say that j it imposed a higher rate of duty on im ports than most of its predecessors. But not only is the average rate im posed on dutiable imports less under the Payne law than under any of its prede cessors, but the percentage of im portations free of duty is larger than under any previous bill, with the single exception of the McKinley law, where the total of free imports was largely augmented by the fact that sugar was on the free list. The percentage of im ports which have come in free under the Payne law is 49.59. Under the Ding ley law it was 44.31. and under the Wil son law 45.52. As has been said, the per centage under the McKinley law was larger, 53.04, but this was obviously due to the inclusion of raw sugar among the free importations. Eliminating sugar, free importations under the McKinley • law constituted only 39.56 per cent of the ! total Importations. Evidence of Prosperity. The importation of manufacturers' materials— that is, materials imported in the raw or partially manufactured state, to be completed in this country— has al ways been accepted as a criterion not only of the success of a tariff law but of the prosperity of the period, and the statistics of the Payne law show some surprising results in this direction. There has been a general increase #11 along the line, measured not in dollars and cents, but in actual amounts. For Instance, the importation of india rub 1 cr has increased in the nine months for Which these figures are given by U4.3S per cent over the corresponding period of the year before, measured in pounds, 54.768.855 pounds being imported under the Payne law, aa against 68,152.985 pounds in the nine months ended with Aprii. I'.* l '.', which was then the high water mark for this commodity. Hides and skins, measured in pounds, show an increase of 44 27 per cent under the Payne law. Boards, planks, etc.. show an increase of 36.04 per cent, measured in feet; copper an increase of 7.< m*, per cent, tin an increase of 15.64 per cent. Iron ore an Increase in pounds of 130.84 per c.?nt, and wool an Increase, in pounds, of L 6.66. Crude materials for use in manufacturing show an increase of 32.28 per cent, and partially manu factured goods an increase of 20. 75. the two taCtei l"-ing necessarily measured in terms of value. From whatever point it is studied, the Payne law refutes by the actual figures of the custom houses the calumnies whicn have been circulated against it by dot trinaires and insurgents, most of whom have had no facts on which to base their conclusion* UNKISSED GIRL SET ADRIFT She Sues Alleged Ardent Admirer for $5,000 Damages. jßy Telegraph to The Tribune.] Baltimore, June 10. — Miss Mary Donaldson wants $5,000 damages from James Walsh be cause of alleged cruel treatment while tak ing a boat ride. Walsh invited Miss Don aldson to accompany him to Miller's [aland, and while there they went for a row on the river When some distance out Walsh, ac cording to "' ■'■'•-' woman, Insisted upon nav n - a kiss, and when this was refused threatened to overturn the boat When she ttill 'refused he took the oars from her and ca*t her adrift, she says The hill K |v ''-' no 'Xplann'i.Hi of what _ ' n ed subsequently or how Walsh him- I:;./, reached shore. This is to be explained hen Mi 6S Donaldson li summon ed to w hen -»><^ s testify. _^_______ MANUEL HAS NOT ABDICATED. .,-,, June 10.-A rumor *as In circula tion here to-day that King Manuel of Portugal had abdicated in favor of the £ 1 of Oporto a brother of the late King ? U so. and he r apparent to the Portu i*l.^\ h ror.e. b« t it was officially denied. HUGHES WILLING TO ACCEPT COMPROMISE Thinks Test of Direct Nomina tions Will Lead to Com plete Adoption. SAYS CAUSE WILL LIVE Not a Partisan Question — Was Ready to Approve the Cobb Measure — Warm Re ception at Batavia. [By Telegraph to The Tribune ] Batavia, X. V.. June 10.— Addressing the guests at the annual dinner of the Board of Trade to-night. Governor Hughes made a vigorous plea for the passage of the Cobb direct nominations bill at the extra session of the Legis lature. He said he wanted to see a "shifting of the fetters." "Strike them from the rank and file." he said, 'and put them on the party boss." If the greeting he received in this vil lage is a fair specimen of the feeling in the rest of the state, the leaders who have been fighting direct nominations are likely to lose their battle at the ex tra session. The dinner to-night was a remarkable occasion. It was held in a skating rink, about a mile from the village. The chief hotel of the place is closed, and apparently there was no body to serve the dinner. But so anxious were the people to entertain the Gov ernor that the women of St. James's Episcopal Church turned to and, with the directors of the Board of Trade, or ganized the dinner. The socially elect of the town acted as waitresses for the four hundred guests. When the dinner proper was ended the doors were thrown open and several hundred persons crowded into the "rink to listen to the Governor. Speaks in Wadsworth Stronghold. All this, it must be remembered, was in a town which has been a Wadsworth stronghold, and which even now is de batable ground also. The Wadsworth- Sanders machine did all it could to spoil ihe dinner when It became known the Governor would speak on direct nomina tion?. I»cal quarrels and jealousies were stirred up, and for a time a fac tional fight in the Board of Trade seemed imminent. But at length it was seen that in spite of their efforts the dinner was to be a success, and to-night Archie Sanders, the Wadswofth lieutenant and boss of the county, sat on the left of Dr. H. J. Burkhart. president of the Board of Trade, while on his right sat the Gov ernor. The Governor characterized the occa sion as a combination of "dinner, good old-fashioned sociable and mass meet ing." It was indeed a big political affair for the western end of the state, direct nominations supporters from Buffalo and several neighboring counties being pres ent. Clifford Hubbell, president of the Erie County Direct Nominations League, headed a delegation which included John Lord O'Brian, United States Attorney; William H. Crosby. William A. Joyce. H. B. Butler Field and John B. Olmsted, Public Service Commissioner. J. Hunter Black, secretary-treasurer of the Livingston County Direct Pri mary League, came with others from that county. County Judge I. S. Signor, of the Orleans County Direct Nomina tions Association, and Assemblyman Wright, a direct nominations Democrat, came from Albion. Few Legislators Present. Comparatively few legislators, how ever, were present. There were Assem blyman MacGregor, of Erie, who said he would not be converted to direct nom inations, and Assemblyman Barden, of j Yates, besides Mr. Wright, and Assem blyman Crocker, of Genesce County, elected on the direct nominations issue. Senator Witter, representing this county, was present, and looked somewhat un comfortable when the Governor began to talk about the Hinman-Green bill, against which that legislator voted. The Governor's speech brought shouts of applause from his hearers, and occa sionally a howl of laughter, none too good natured. as he spoke of the tricks of the boss and the fetters he forged for the average party man. The villagers and farmers of Genesee County are pretty hot over the bossism which they have h:id to undergo for a number of years and they want direct nominations to end it. There was no mistaking their views on the message. "If you do not put party managers under check, if you give to improper practices the opportunities and larg*> re wards they now enjoy, you hobble politi cal leadership and put a premium on those seeking to dominate party or ! ganizations to serve their ambition or fill their pocketbooks," said the Governor ,at one point in his speech "You bet; | that's Ju^t what happens'" yelled a man well in the rear of the big throng Expects Fight to Go On. The Governor in his speech reitemted i his belief that the right for direct nomi nations would go on whether or not he took part in it. He told of the big efforts put up by the bosses t . kill off the Hin man-Green bill. ••Hut if a bill of that sort hadnot been vigorously opposed by those whom it was intended to cripple," said he, "I would very much fear it was no good " At this the crowd laughed mightily ,<nd appreciatively. "This is your contest, nol mine/ went on the Governor, and the diners shouted out that they were with him as 1 >ng aa he stayed in if. and would stick after that. "Ami if action is postponed the baue. will remain," he said again. "Yon can not get rid of it. try as you may. It is not my Issue. It is the issue of the peo j.l.- of this state against those who have iibused party government f>>r their own purposes." This view of the situation evidently sounded good to Governor Hughess au dience, for they shouted and shouted again their approval of it. And when Qnaiiy ufter uq informal reception he was taken to the train in an automobile most of those who had attended the Coailnuiul an .tru"il nann. -FOURTEEN PAGES. • DR. FLEXNER A DEFENDANT St. Louis Medical College Asks $100,000 Damages. [By Telegraph to Th« Tribune. 1 St. Louis. June 10.— St. Louis Col lege of Physicians and Surgeons filed suit in the Circuit Court here to-day against Abraham Flexner. Henry S. Pritchett and George H. Simmons for $100,000 damages. The action is based on the report in their investigation of the educational standing of medical col leges for the Carnegie Foundation, which report was made to the convention of the American Medical Association here this week. The report, it is alleged, reflected on the standing of the college and other Missouri institutions. Dr. Flexner is president and Dr. Pritchett a director of the Carnegie Foundation. Mr. Sim mons is secretary of the American Medical Association. BATTLESHIP FOR BROOKLYN House Votes to Build Another Dreadnought at Navy Yard. [From Tb» TrlSune r.ureau. ] Washington. June I<>. — One of the great battleships authorized at the present session of Congress must be built at the Brooklyn navy yard as a result of the acceptance by the House of a Senate amendment to the naval appropriation bill, providing that one of the ships be built at a government yard. The Brook lyn yard is the only government yard properly equipped for the work. The amendment was agreed to by a vote of 113 to 03. This action was taken in face of oppo sition by Chairman Foss. of the Com mittee on Naval Affairs, who Insisted that it would add a couple of million dollars to the cost of constructing a bat tleship. Advocates of the provision, un der the leadership of members of the New York delegation, held that better work could be done in a navy yard and that such work would keep skilled men in readiness for construction and repairs in emergencies. TRAIN HITS AUTO; ONE DEAD Another Badly Injured Upstate, but Bulldog Escapes. Rochester. June lO— Harry Gates, of Mount Morris, was killed and Clarence McNaughton. of Sonyea, seriously in jured when a Buffalo, Rochester & Pitts burg train, near Scottsville, N. V.. struck an automobile in which they were riding this afternoon. A bulldog on the seat with the two men was dragged several hundred feet by the train, but was unhurt. Mc- Naughton was brought to a hospital in this city. ARREST AMERICAN CONSUL Mac Master, Whom Colombians Stabbed, Accused of Shooting. Bogota. Colombia, June 10. —A Cartha gf na judge has ordered William B. Mac- Master, the American Vice-Consul In that city, arrested on the charge of hav ing some years ago shot a Colombian citizen. The charge, it is believed, is the outcome of enmity against Mr. Mac- Master, due to his pressing cases against two Colombian?, who stabbed him in August of last year. Mr. Mac Master. who is a Colombian by birth, was appointed to his post from New York. Last year Mario Lara Cordoha and Abelarde Barrera attacked Mac Master in the streets of Carthagena and stabbed him several times in the head, face and abdomen. Cordoba was editor of a newspap - which was said to be anti-American. It wa^ reported that the attack was due to animosity against the United States, but the Gov ernor in his report of the affair said it had no political bearing. KING APPOINTS HOUSEHOLD Retains Many of Those Who Served His Father. London, June 10.— A complete list of the appointments to King George's household, which is gazetted to-night. shows that his majesty has retained a large number of the members of King Edward's household. Lieutenant Colo nel Sir William H. P. Carrington, who was controller of the Prince of Wales's household, however, replaces General Sir Dighton Probyn as keeper of the privy purse. Lord Francis Knollys is retained as joint private secretary with Lieutenant Colonel Sir Arthur John Bigge, who i 6 the King's own secretary. Lord Annaly. who was lord of the bedchamber, and many other personages who served with King George when he was Prince of Wales have been added to the new royal household. LUCKY NEWSBOY GETS $1,000 Found Old Watch, an Heirloom, Be longing to Rich Distiller. [By TVlerrarh '° Th* Tribune ] Pittsburgh June 10.— "Jimmy" McKissick, a poor newsboy, received $I.C*Y> to-day In ex change for an old silver watch. The time piece belonged to B. F. Overholt. a wealthy distiller. He lost it yesterday afternoon and the newsboy found It. As the old watch was a family heirloom, Overholt declared he would Ktve JI.OCO for Its return. He kept his word. The watch has a trivial value Intrinsically. EARL GREY STOPS A RUNAWAY. Ottawa. Ont., June 10.— Before leaving here for England yesterday Karl Grey dis tinguished himself by stopping a runaway horse near Rldeatl Hall, the official resi dence. His excellency ran out and waved his cane at the horse, but the animal did not lULiusjniin the viceregal sign anil gal loped ahead. Earl Grey grasped tlie bridle and hung on until the horse stopped. The Governor General was unhurt. STILL DRIVING JEWS FROM KIEV. Kiev, Russia, June 10.— Continuing Us ex pulsion of Jews alleged to be living Ille gally outside the pnle, the Russian govern^ nient from June 6 to June 10. inclusive, has expelled MB persons from Kiev, Of these sixty had three days' time from the mo ment of notification to effect^ their de parture, while 135 were compelled to de part immediately to a destination specified by the police. SAN FRANCISCO AND RETURN. $105.80. On *;ile daily. Lehlgh Val R. R.. 14t»o. 355. 140 B'way. Hud. Term'l, 30 Ftbuslt Ay, Bkn. —A.lvt. • PRICE ONE CENT MRS. MARY SCOTT CASTLE. Who is believed to be the vlr-tim in the trunk mystery at f'omo, Italy, tt is said Mrs. Castle married Porter Charl ton in March of this year. :FLIGHT~OFF TO MONDAY Hamilton Halts in Face of Deter ring Winds from Philadelphia. WABBLY TRIP ON HIGHWAY "Cross-Country Haul and Flat boat Voyage to Governors Island Made by Aviator. Before Charles K. Hamilton, the speedy, dashing aviator, had proceeded further than merely to point his flying machine toward Philadelphia the effect was felt and last night he announced a postponement of forty-eight hours in his intentions as to the start from Gov ernor's Island. He now expects to leave the island on his flying round trip at 7 o'clock Monday morning. The postpone ment to Monday was caused by the fact that the Philadelphia park where Ham ilton was to land has no license to con duct Sunday amusements. If Mr. Hamilton reaches Philadelphia on Monday will the combination of time and place prevent his gathering to gether sufficient momentum to enable him to be present in New York at the Roosevelt demonstration? Experts in this city last night would only express hope, but feared under the circumstances t«-> prophesy. They say it all depends on hi.'v much of a drag the Quaker City can create. A delegation from Hamilton's home town. New Britain, Conn., remained with him at the Hotel Astor until early yes terday morning, after beginning on Thursday afternoon to try to tell him how much they relished his success in the air. It began, to rain early Thursday evening and when the aviator reached Garden City the storm was really rag ing. Wabbling Along Country Roads. It was decided to tow, push and haul the flyer from the aviation camp to Glenwood, Long Island, and there float it down to Governor's Island on a flat boat. Some one told Hamilton it was five miles to Glenwood. The way he and his party went it was eleven and a half. Starting from Garden City at 6:40 a. m.. it was 1 p. m. when the aeroplane was on the boat. Th>- cross-country tedium was re lieved by various flocks of cows and pigs that were encountered going in an opposite direction and which continued to go in an opposite direction even when the frailty of the thumping, bumping sometimes air craft was strenuously ex plained. The pigs grunted their way be neath the bamboo and silk of the lower plane? and the cows were not cowed by the quiet engine nor the empty seat of the operator, which they inspected in a sober and most embarrassing way. The thirty-foot spread of wings of the machine left much to be desired by driv ers of teams who aspired to more than a four-mile pace. The 'cross-country trip was filled with novel features. Ham ilton, afraid the flatboat might drift away without him. owing to the delay caused by meeting the home town friends of his boyhood, cut the tie that bound the trundling flying machine to his automobile and sped on toward Glen wood. His mechanicians and his press agent. P. L. Young, then' pushed th» delicate wabbler until the mechanician tecame hungry and athirst. and de manded that the flight" be suspend* 1 until breakfast was served. Mr Young told a dairy maid that he would be glad to pay for ham for three Some other things he told her about dropping sud denly from an altitude a little to the eastward were received, Mr. Young said, by about seventy-five of her neigh bors in a manner that deeply gratified him. An honest plough horse was there hired after breakfast and the rest of the first stage in the Philadelphia flight was made by its conscientious attention to pulling the machine at the end of a forty foot rope. Some Preliminary Flights To-day. The aeroplane was delivered at Gov ernor's Island by the flatboat at 4:40 p m.. and Mr. Hamilton arrived by f.-rry at ."> o'clock. Several details will be remedied, and preliminary flights are promised from Ouisisjsa's island this afternoon. The New Britain party greeted Hamil ton when he stepped off the ferry totjov ernors Island as they had greeted Ms aeroplane half an hour before, and both to his Bac« and behind his back they were as lavish of their praise for him as any one could b«'. y H Johnston, the chairman of the delegation, declared that when he was> seven or eight years old "Charlie" Ham ilton had tried to fly off the roof of a barn in New Britain with the aid of an ordinary umbrella. "He's Juit simply made for this new sport." said Mr Johnston; "afraid of nothing, and has a sort of sixth sense of equilibrium." In Cltj of »w York. .I*t*pt City and Hobofcra. ELSEWHERE TWO CE>~T3. AIM WOMAN'S BODY IN LAKE COMO Was Mrs. Porter Charlton, Who as Mrs. Castle Shot W. R. Craig in Waldorf. TOLD LAWYER 0 c MARRIAGE Body Packed in Trunk and Sunk in Lake — Russian Arrested as Suspect — Charlton's Mother Knew They Were in Italy. Coma, Italy. June 10.— The badly mutilated body of *» woman, believed to be that of Mrs. H. N. Castle, who was Mary Crittenden Scott, of San Jos*, CaL. was found in a trunk to-day submerged in a lake near the village of Moltrasio Wrapped about the body was a piece of cloth, which bore the initials "G. L.." and from letters found in the trunk written in English, it appears that the woman in 190G lived in :*4th street. New York City. The police, basing their opinion on wounds on the head, evident ly made by a blunt instrument, are of the belief that the woman was murdered and have taken into custody a Russian i named Constantine Ispolatoff. fifty years ! old. whom they suspect of having some knowledge of how the woman met death. Several persons who had known the woman in life and viewed her body to /day declared that she had told them she had been married to Porter Charl ton. the son of an American naval ef ficer. Charlton is described as being 1 twenty-three years old and is said to have been once a student at the Univer sity of Pennsylvania. The woman ap parently was about thirty-five years old. When the body was found it was re called that recently a young couple had occupied a villa on the shore of the lake. ! Three days ago they disappeared, and had not since been seen by the people of the neighborhood. The woman spoke English. Her companion attempted, French, but obviously it was not his na tive tongue. It is said that the police believe the death of this woman is in some •way con nected with the mystery surrounding the | finding last April of the body of Miss i Estella Reid, of New York, on the beach near Naples, where it had been washed in from the bay. . No reason for such a suspicion is apparent, however. The cause of Miss Reid's death has never been explained. Mrs. Castle is the woman who shot at William B. Craig, a lawyer of this city, in Peacock Alley, of the Waldorf, on August 3 last year. Emil E. Fucha, a lawyer of No. 32© Broadway, who represented her after she shot Craig, said last evening that the last he had heard from her was a few weeks ago. when she called him up on the telephone and informed him that she, was going abroad for two or three years and wanted to bid him goodby. ■ In February of this year." he said, "she obtained a divorce from her hus band. Neville H. Castle, who is now District Attorney of Nome. Alaska, dur ing which action I was her lawyer. The following month. March, she was mar ried to Porter Charlton. the son of a Washington judge." Married to Castle in 1897. Mrs. Charlton's maiden name was Mary Crittenden Scott. She was the daughter ! of H. H. Scott, of San Francisco. There, in ISO 7. she married Neville H. Castle, a lawyer. After her marriage she went on the stage, appearing in this city in "The Princess and the Butterfly." The bullet which she fired at Craig struck a fountain pen that he carried in his waistcoat pocket and. although he fell from the force of the blow, he was little hurt. The shooting caused much excitement about the hotel. Before the shooting she had pleaded with Craig for a minute's conversation, and when he refused she drew a small revolver from a handbag and. without any warning, fired. She declared when arrested that a great wrong had been done her by Craig. At the police station Craig said the woman '■ had become, infatuated with him and had followed him here from the Pacific Coast. She was held in $3,000 bail, which was furnished by her brother. Captain Henry Harrison Scott. U. S. A., stationed at Fort Morgan. Alabama, who came to this city. Craig failed to press the charge before the grand jury, and on September 15 she was discharged. The complaint was then dismissed. The next heard of from Mrs. Castle after the divorce action was the an nouncement of her marriage to Charlton on April 10. They were married in Philadelphia on March 12 Dr. A. W. Herzog. of No. 123 West <vsd street, was much surprised when mi i formed by a Tribune reporter of the death of Mrs. Charlton. He said that in W**s she was a patient at his sanatorium. j She acted irrationally, he said, and con stantly talked of a man who repudiated all her advances He declared that she was a woman anxious for notoriety, and could scarcely believe that she had met with such a death. He said he had not seen her since before the shooting and that he did not know Charlton. ■ A report that Porter Charlton was at one time employed as a clerk in the Na tional City Bank was denied last night by Arthur Kavanagn. cashier of the bank. Mr. Kavanagh said he could not recall that a man of that name ever had worked for the bank. Estelle Reid Case Recalled. The body of Estelle Reid was found on the teach near Naples. Italy, on April 24 of this year. The body was scantily clad, showed signs of violence, and had evidently been in the water about three days. The Naples police held the theory that she had been kidnapped on board a yacht, robbed, murdered and thrown overboard. Caspar S. Crown inshleld, American Consul at Naples, after investigating scouted this theory, and reported it as his belief that the young woman had been drowned, either accidentally or with suicidal intent. Miss Reid was a sister of Mrs. Bertha Reid Wells, of No. 400 Riverside Drive, this city, and of Mrs. John Blair, of