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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 26, 1910, Image 2

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There has been so much objection to the
ordering of the national guard to parade in New
York City on July 4 that The Tribune publishes
the coupon below in order to give that opposition
a free channel of expression.
If you are not in favor of making the national
guard parade, sign the coupon and send or mail
to The New- York Tribune, New York City.
(You need not be a guardsman to sign this coupon.) .
j reasons | _ „ .
) Because the natior.aJ guard turned I l respectfully petition Governor Hughes
(2) Because three holidays coming to- ) ' iv- - , .• . __J
K3T 2? «a ;f to paS"^ j° v,u ,y th t :to rescind the order for the national guard
they will practically lose the benefit of the 111 1 m , TVT^. -, "V^.—L.
other two days and this is a hardship. , *._ nflrfieinate in the Parade in iXeW I OrK
(3) PtirßMßi many guard organizations ,1 tO parllCipdlC ill mt ***** «w
•rid soon be ordered on their tour of duty.
which will take ten days out of the two \ C\tv nn Tlliv 4
■Mil of the annual vacation given their ' V_>ll) Ull UIV T.
members m \
(4) Because the children at the hour of j
parade will be assembled at patriotic ex
ercises at the various public schools. ,1 . ; •
(5) Because the duties and work laid 1 /C?*-, A\ XT AM -> A
upon members of the national guard since '| (olCnefl) i^aiHC -..♦••*■♦♦♦••••
its reorganization are strenuous enough I, °
without making them lose a needed holi- 1
day in the hot season unnecessarily. 1 .-'
(5) Because such orders will tend to keep ( '
young men from enlisting in the guard in ,1 AJ J
1 (7) The "United States regulars in this ) /lUUIC ..».•♦•♦•■••♦•
department have' not been ordered to \
parade. ' - _^ _____ _ ___ — _ __ __
This coupon will be run daily until June 29, unless the orders to parade are rescinded before.
If the response shows that there is strong and substantial opposition
to the proposed national guard parade, that fact, with the coupons, will be
communicated to Governor Hughes by The New-York Tribune. •
' * brain. He died instantly. An exam- j
ination of his body showed that he had
been wounded in five places.
A second bandit was found by the po
) lice in Boston street, a short distance
" away. - He surrendered only after he
had been shot in the arm, the leg, the i
breast and the head. He was taken to ,
the Lynn Hospital, where the report this
| evening: was that the man would prob
" ably die. He said that his name was #
Andy Alison, and that he lived at No. 23 j
East S2d street, New York City.
- Captured Without Any Struggle.
The third man was captured without j
any struggle. One of the fingers of his
left hand had been shot away. Return- j
Ing to Police Headquarters the officers
Had a hard time in protecting their ;
prisoner, A crowd in front of the po- j
lice station made a dash at the robber, j
launched him, knocked him down and ,
kicked him, and it was only after a
spirited struggle that the officers were
able V ie 3se the prisoner safely within ;
the station. ■ •
This man gave his name as Baccini '.
V.'ladoj. He said that his home was
n Boston, but chat he had no fixed
•place of residence in that city. The last
place where he had lived for any length
of time was, -he eaid. at No. 1-4 4th :
street, New York. He told the officers ;
that he and his companions came to
■ Lynn from Boston • early this morning.
p They were also here just a week ago,
he said. Neither he nor the wounded
man would throw any light on the iden
tity of the dead man.
Asked if the gang formed in New
York, and if they had headquarters,
Wladopski laughed and shook his head.
He then drew his finger around hip neck I
indicating a hangman's noose, and said: j
"To-day. Any time. I don't care."
Inspector Morrissey, of Boston, who
>."as in New York some months ago, was 1
cent by Inspector McCafferty to look at ;
a man who was killed in a raid on a
Polish bank in Brooklyn, and the Boston ■
inspector was satisfied that Poles perpe- ;
— i rated it. and in view of the developments :
lie believe* that the Lynn bandits were
• — Tart of the same gang.
"vVladoi'Ski will be formally charged ,
with murder in the Municipal Court on
ilonday mornings It is believed that j
the wounded bandit will not live long ,
2 enough to appear in any court of jus- j
3. tic*. /; V, '■'. ] ; •"' j
-' Mr. Landregan. the murdered manu- I
.' I -urer. was forty-six years old and '
1 harried. He was the' junior partner in '
as the shoe manufacturing firm of Welch & !
■*-TL.andregan. ""_^_-__ 1
''.-'?o the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Up to date I have not been a reader
-T.-of The Tribune, but I am content to be
. ;i<~-v*- that the same acumen will be. shown
by' The Tribune in furnishing the news as
,jou have, shown in affording a convenient
for «cpressins the public opinion
: - «•*: the parade of the national guard on
"July 4. and I ill hereafter road The Trib
rime. .V^:^ . S. O'BRIEN.
,',.. .New York, June 14. IflMt,
V- ■ ■ ,'i :'._■■■ ' ' • ".
*.-Tn the Editor of The Tribune.
R _ Sir: I sincerely hope everything possible
2 """win be * Be to rescind this order, because
'•p the national fruard is called upon to parade
'.£ : every holiday and on all special occasions
vv u asit if', with very few exceptions; but to
'• Vf bri!.s them out on the one holiday of all.
r<" July th<? ixh, to swelter fa the hot sun. just
.-Vior an idea, is ridiculous. ■ . .-. .
In Th.- seumd place, sine* fire-works are
rf^not alloweu. nearly all New- York wlil lie
• --.out in>r the country, faring nothing
■ about -.•• parade. With best wishes for a
landslide against it. I am
* N*e\v York. June 24. 3910. •-
5 '
Sunday :
Picture Coupon
r -..
'<• ■ I . ■ One coupon like thl*. toother with six
:*T J frou. the DAILY TRIBUNE
(They need not tee" consecutive <3ate«).
if presented with
nrcCj at tpt oraces.cf
V' The New-York Tribune
Main Office, BES3_'.
■- I - IT iCU'N OFFICE -1»W Broadway. _
"5* • • tt<!! »n;i':f th«« b-a:<»r lo MM K<>nuln^ hand
> i colored photogravure on fir.c pJa'e paper.
I 14V V
'■ I if rJriure Is To, be nuae«j««na £ c*-nt*
'' I ••3-iiTir,- .-, 1* r»n'« <n — and uddr'ss
■i- »X*W-TOHK TUtßi-'NE. . X«st«U *3d
fj, j t-jriitu. sire*!.-. .; ■; :-^:\ -7'j/.i ':]
■_jC»* -'' ■ ■' "' Subjects Ready:
Many Deny Majority of Guards
men Want to Parade.
Declare Gaynor Is Ignorant of
Exacting Duties of Their
Regular Schedule.
Mayor Gaynors assertion, In Ms letter to
Commander Russell Raynor, of the naval
militia, that the majority of the national
guard and naval militia was ready and
anxious to join in the celebration on Inde
pendence Day. met with contradiction yes
terday from numerous guardsmen, officers
and friends of the citizen soldiery.
"If the Mayor would get acquainted with
our schedule and learn at first hand just
what is asked of us in the regnlar course
of events, he would not be so ready to re
quest additional service." was the most fre
quent and the mi:dest complaint.
Officers in the "Ist, the 23d in Brooklyn,
the t&th, l^th and Zkl regiments, each of
which has a ten days' camp detail at near
by forts on its summer schedule, and the
which returned last Sunday from a
similar tour of duty at Fort Wright, were
not slow to criticise the spirit which, as
they said, "would make a play-toy for
show purposes out of the guard."
Colonel William C. Church, editor of "The
Army and Navy Journal," declared that
Mayor Gaynor was dealing with the matter
as ;•" he thought the national gruard was
still the same organization that it was in
his youth.
"But it is a very different proposition now
to what it was a few years ago," Baid Colo
nel Church. "These men would parade,
and do It cheerfully, but it is an imposition
v ask them to go It. The Mayor says he
hasn't heard them complain. Of course, he
bSEBt, and he won't. They'd be court mar
tialled if they did, but that Is not the poinu
The whole thing In a nutshell is simply
this: The national guard is our sec
ondary line of defence, a military organiza
tion which is subject to the orders of the
President in time of need, and this parade
not only does not advance its efficiency
in any way, but uses up both time and
money that Ehould go toward making the
members better soldiers."
Kxact figures on the financial phase of
the question were given by an officer in the
guard, who said that it would cost eacli
regiment $600 for music in the parade, and
each mounted officer would have to pay out
?8 for horse hire.
The music fee would be taken out of the
regimental allowance given by the state, a
fund which is supposed to be used for the
purpose of furthering the fighting efficiency
of the guard, and the horse hire was a per
sonal matter with each officer. He must
turnteb that out of his own pocket.
"And look at that," said one guardsman
;. "sirrday : "each officer is to contribute $S
\n this parado. when the committee is hav
h)g ail kinds of trouble in getting even our
affluent citizens to 'come through' with
iheir contributions.''
Colonel Church declared that the parade
was of no value whatever in a military
sense. "The men don't learn anything by
marching over city streets," he said, "ami
the officers do not learn anything by lead
ing their men over the pavements. The
national guard is not - a parade organiza
tion, and it is high time that some people
learned that fact, and learned also what a
Urn of the duties are that we require from
our . guardsmen, who give their services
without pay.
"Every one knows about, the drill, but
every one doesn't know, apparently, that
we ask them also to serve ten days in a
year In camp or fort, several half days ot
outdoor drill, besides two days of rifle prac
tice. Just count that up, and you'll find
that our guardsmen use up the ordinary two
weeks of vacation they gft from their regu
lar employment In learning soldiery, and,
more than that, have to take a few days on
their own time to do all the work they are
called on to do in the course of a summer.
This Independence Day many of them wore
facing the first real vacation they have ha.l
in years, three days of freedom, when thU
order ended it.
"The Tribune's crusade is a good thins,
and even if It should not result In having
the order rescinded It will surely call at
tention to the fact that our national guard
is not a mere parade organization, to be
called out any time to make a holiday spec
Colonel Church was of the opinion that
such impositions would ha-, a tremendoui
effect upon the recruiting of the nation*!
Calls Proposed Parade "Useless
Imposition" on the Guard.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: As a line officer of the national
&uar<l, in active service and intensely in
terested In Its welfare and efficiency, 1 am
writing to protest a^uinst " the proposed
;■*. <!-« we the Fourth of July, and to com-
[By The Associated PreH-1
Oyster Bay, June 25.— Theodore Roose
velt may never make another political
speech In his life, as he told the news
paper men the other day, but he Is go
ing to roll up his sleeves and plunge
Into the thick of the political fight that*
will be waged this fall for the control of
Imay never make another political
rh In hiß life, aa he told the news
r men the other day, but he is go
to roll up his sleeves and plunge
the thick of the political fight that
be waged thi3 fall for the control of
New York State. ...*'.
Mr. Roosevelt persists In his refusal
to talk politics for publication, but it
may nevertheless be said with authority
that he will devote his every effort to
save the Republican party from the de
feat which he thinks menaces it In this
state, and that he will not shirk the re
sponsibilities which have been placed
on his shoulders by those who look to
him as the one man who can command
the situation-
Out of the coming conference between
Mr. Roosevelt and Governor Hughes will
issue an articulated policy. The Gov
ernor and the ex-President will go over
the entire political situation as it exists
In New York State to-day. Mr. Roose
velt will indicate his belief that if the
Governor accepts a place on the United
States Supreme Court bench, as the
Governor has already signified his in
tention to do. and thus withdraws en
tirely from active politics, the result
may be disastrous to his party.
Will Present the Situation.
Mr. Roosevelt , may not, and probably
will not, request the Governor in so
many words to become a candidate for
a third term. He will present the situa- .
tion as he sees It, leaving it to the Gov- !
ernor to decide, after he has learned Mr.
Roosevelt's views, whether or not he
should retract his positive statements
that he will not accept another nomina
tion, sacrifice his place on the bench of
the Supreme Court and go back into
harness for two years more at Albany.
Such a decision would carry with It a
full understanding that in the event of a
Republican defeat Governor Hughes
would find himself with neither a seat ■
on the bench nor a seat in the execu
tive chamber. •
As a side light -on the situation it Is
also known that Mr: Roosevelt favors
some sort of primary reform legislation,
although he has not had the opportunity
to study the various plans that have
been proposed, and he has not decided
which of them, if any. has his approval.
Mr. Roosevelt gave the newspaper, men ,
to-day his first interview of any length
since his return from abroad. Politics
was barred. He refused to discuss the
coming . visit of Governor Hughes, fur
ther than to repeat that no final day for
the visit had been set. He was asked
if he had not invited ; a number of po
litical leaders, both regulars and insur
gents, to accept his hospitality.
Hughea's Call Significant.
"With the exception of Governor
Hughes," he answered, "I have Invited
no one here except to make social visits."
"Shall you see President Taft at Bev
erly when you go to Cambridge for the
Harvard commencement next week?"
"I don't know," was his only reply.
Ivard commencement next week?"
don't know." was his only reply.
Mr. Roosevelt was at luncheon . when
the newspaper men arrived. He had at
table the largest number of guests since
his return from abroad. There were thir
teen visitors, ten of whom had come all
the way from Peoria. 111., with an in
vitation from Archbishop Spalditig ask
ing him to speak before the Knights of
Columbus at Peoria on Columbus Day.
October 12. Mr. Roosevelt promised to
take the matter under consideration and
hoped he might find it possible to accept.
The other guests were Dr. Hart Mer
rlan, an old friend of the family; Henry
L. Stimson, prosecutor for the govern
_,.. . _ . _~, tt ment in the sugar fraud trials, and a
Friend of Guardsmen Points to "Un- Mr , Sheldon, a hunter of big game in
necessary Hardship." Alaska.
To the Editor of The Tribune. - Swamped In Mail.
Sir: Friends of mine, both officers and
men of the national guard, called my at- The newspaper men were ushered
tention to-day to the fact that they are into the library, and Mr. Roosevelt left
receiving marked copies of The Tribune j the table to follow them. They found a
asking them to fill out a coupon to be sent room in confusion, littered with thou
to Governor Hughes, requesting him to re- sands of unopened letters and hundreds
FC «ttHk order for parade on July 4. <* books sent by publishers and friends.
t* m*~Ai, * »k t i* . \1 of books sent by publishers and friends.
It strikes me that It is rather unfortunate .. ;,,; ~. . * . . ,
that this request should be made of na- wlth Still Other hundreds of magazines,
tlonal guardsmen, for were any of them to all unread. There were letters on a
Inadvertently sign this petition it would put table, on a settee and on the floor,
them In the position of questioning the "I want you newspaper men to make
order of their superior officer and make it clear that It is utterly impossible for
them liable to court martial. Personally a one man to cope with all this mail."
large percentage of the guardsmen are op- tj , . - _
posed to the Fourth of July parade, but H * „ ,M, M ' „ ....
they are soldiers and have no right to raise If every man ' woman and child in
any question as to the merits or demerits the United States who has been writing
of the order. to me were to stop writing to-day," he
Regarding the position of the. guardsmen continued, "it would take me six months,
some one haa foolishly said that they with clerical assistance, to answer them
should not object to sweating for a few a] , Probably there are many letters
hours, and Ido not think that any of them h f close personal f rie nds. but it
do. but the point is that the Fourth of ... . „ ...
„.,,. . , „ j is Impossible for me to separate the
July falling:, as it does, on Monday, many
of these men would be able to go away important from the unimportant. I am
Friday and get a three-day holiday were getting the mail of the White House, and
It not for the fact that they would be com- I have not the White House staff to dis
pelled to com* back to New Tork to parade. pose of it."
I am told that at the present time the - . f , -M-__M -__
national guard in New York has difficulty Sample* ot letters,
in getting enough recruits to fill its ranks. M r> Roosevelt began at the top of the
The reason of this is because of the many p ,, e and picked up ten or twelve letters,
extra duties that are exacted of them under The flrat he opened was from a proml
th L D on e b of\he national guard put it to nent member of Congress, inclosing a
Afi one of the national guard put It to "< ; " 1 "- ... .
m«. if there were any need of their being copy of a speech which the writer re
hero on the Fourth of July-lf there were a quested Mr. Roosevelt to read and critl
riot to suppress— you would find a full per- else.
cc-ntage on hand ready to do their duty. "it would take an hour of my time,"
But, notwithstanding the official order for Mr Roosevelt said. "It would be lmpos
parade, the chances are there would be j glb , or me to grant such a request."
many absentees, and the men who are ab- Th<? nfixt ]eMef WM from a man from
sent will make thf-mtelves liable to dis- «_j, j
. , . .. . Arkansas who had a patent window de
inifcsu.l from the guard. r .
Who would be the loser if such wholesale vice which he desired to bring to Saga
dismissal takes place? Only the state and j more Hill for Mr. Roosevelt's inspection,
city of New York. Another letter was from an old friend in
An a private citizen, knowing how many t} ie Woet who had lost his place In tho
of these men feel on the subject. I person- Lan( office while Mr." Roosevelt was in
ally believe that this parade in an unne< Afrlca Thla friend asked a personal
ary hardship. THOMAS H. MOORE. lnterceßslon# ln the hope that he might
New York. Juno 1:4, 1910. .. D j ace
No marked copies have been sent out gg^ '^ h d c - M hjm R
by The Tribune. It has simply pro. ;* q{ tlon/ . was nl
vidtd a convenient way for public opin- J
lon to. express itself, and did not expect Then came a letter from a politician
guardsmen to sign the petition, but up the state, asking some opinion on
rather that citizens who thought the direct primaries. , J.
' . : n t y, _ "It la Just such communications that
parade an improper tax upon them z &nßWerr he said. 'I was out
would do so. If any requests have been i of civilization for a year, and I have not
made to guardsmen or others for slg- come into touch again with political
natures they have come from mdi- Ogditton^jttgj to^jg^OrJ^JJ.
viduajs interested in the movement to understand thilt it in impossible for mo
rescind tbe order.— l to reply for many mooch*."
• - - - ■- • . ..\--*- -■:-■•,■- - -
mend the wise stand that your excellent
paper has taken on the subject.
I hardly think Mayor Gaynor has the
right idea about the thing. We of the guard
rave not the slightest objection to the pa
rade as such; what we object to is the time
at which It occurs, which means to many of
us the loss of the only vacation we can
possibly have this year. Personally, I feel
lhat the ten days' tour of camp duty that
our regiment takes in August will be all
the time that 1 can spare from my busi
ness this year, and I had planned to spend
the three or four days from Friday, July 1.
to Tuesday, July 6, In the country with my
I have no doubt that this is the case with
many of my comrades. It is an imposition
to ask us to sacrifice this for a useless
affair like this, and if the Mayor would
consent to lay aside his customary stub
bornness and consider this matter fairly I
am cure he would see the justice of It. He
has many excellent characteristics and has
done some much needed work in the City
Hall, but sometimes it is just as much an
element of greatness to change the mind
as it is to persist.
My Individual feelings, however, or those
of any other member are not the principal
objection to this. Service in the national
guard is constantly becoming more exact
ing; more and greater demands are being
made upon officers and men. This is caused
by the development of the art of war; the
lessons taught by recent conflicts abroad
are heinif taken seriously here, and we are
constantly striving to merit our place now
as the f=«»oond line of defence. This service
is performed gladly and with increasing in
terest by most of us. We look for no im
mediate reward and we receive none, ex
cept the pleasure of the service Itself and
the opportunity to some day perhaps so
acquit ourselves as to shed a little addi
tional lustr* on the uniform we xear and
the colors we salute.
Rut we must have men to work with.
The present members, or a certain propor
tion of them, are gradually dropping- out,
becoming interested in other pursuits, some
of them incapacitated by illness or acci
dent or age. We muct have recruits and we
must make the pervlce attractive to a new
man. We cannot expect the lure of the
service itself to influence a new man: this
is gradually acquired.
This parade is going to do more to hurt
recruiting than anything else possibly could,
and none realizes it better than the line
officers of the different commands. Every
disgruntled member of tho guard will com
municate his feellng-s to several friends,
and the effect will be widespread.
If this is persisted in it will be a long
step toward either compulsory service in
the guard or pay for drills and other duty,
and either will destroy the esprit de corps.
For the guard must be recruited if It is t o
be a* efficient force, and we cannot expect
to Interest new men if they are asked not
only to give one or two nights a week for
drilling, only to sacrifice their vacations
every other year and with some of the
commands every year, but also to give up
their holidays to parade. It Is a great mis
take and you are performing a patriotic ser
vice in directing: your influence against It.
New York. June 25. 1910
Roosevelt May Suggest That He
Give Up Supreme Court and
Run Again.
Intimates That Call Will Not Be
a Social One — Hasn't Made
Up His Mind About Di
rect Primaries.
Reports That Hughes Is Jealous
of Roosevelt Branded as
Invitation to Visu Oyster Bay
Highly Appreciated, and Will
Be Accepted as Soon
as Possible.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Albany, June 25.— Efforts of politicians
to stir up trouble between Theodore
Roosevelt and Governor Hughes, with a
probable view of damaging the Gov
ernor's direct nominations bill, are being
watched with considerable indignation
by the letter's friends here. There is
not much notion they can succeed, as
there exists a pretty thorough under
standing between ex-President Roose
velt and Mr. Hughes, and each Is un
derstood to have a cordial appreciation
of the other's worth. The extent to
which these mischief makers are going
is taken by Hughes men to be another
indication of their desperation.
Reports have been set afloat indus
triously in the last day or two that Gov
ernor Hughes was delaying his visit to
Oyster Bay purposely, from jealousy of
Mr. Roosevelt- It has been said that the
Governor resented any intention on the
part of the distinguished ex-President
and of President Taft to advocate the
passage of a direct nominations bill in
this state. Such action on their part, the
yarns ran. would diminish his "personal
glory" as the "great reformer. " For that
reason he had neglected to set a date
for his visit to Sagamore Hill. He «rsi
putting it off from day to day, in fact
he was administering a snub to Mr.
Roosevelt, and studiously affronting him
at a time when the Republican party
needed his leadership most. Much time
and attention have been given to spread
ing such storLes abroad. Exactly what
their authors hoped to accomplish
veiled in mystery. The facts are so
evident and known so widely that the
mischief makers behind those stories
could not have hoped to deceive many
persons long, any more than could those
persons who maliciously represented Mr.
Roosevelt to be sending out word that
he was against direct nominations.
Will See Roosevelt at Cambridge.
The fact is that Governor Hughes ap
preciates greatly the invitation to visit
Oyster Bay, and will go there just as
soon as it is possible. That is not likely
to be for several days, but he egpects to
see Mr. Roosevelt at Cambridge on
Wednesday. It may be that at that
time a date for the visit, mutually satis
factory, can be arranged.
The Governor, since the Legislature
adjourned and for a long time during
the session, has been working night and
day. It is not uncommon for him to
work until 2 a. m., and 1 a. m. is more
frequently his quitting time than mid
night. He will finish to-night and to
morrow with the thirty-day bills. Mon
day he Most devote some attentiOH to
a week's accumulation of correspondence
and executive business. Tuesday night
he 1b scheduled to leave this city for
Cambridge, where on Thursday he is
to deliver the Phi Beta Kappa address
at Harvard. He has not had time to
write a word of that address yet. After
delivering it he must hurry' back here on
the first train, because the Legislature
will reconvene for real business on
Thursday night and may want to ad
journ on Friday.
Any notion that Mr. Hughes is or
would be Jealous of any rart President
Taft or ex-President Roosevelt might
take in bringing about the passage of a
direct nominations bill and harmonizing
party conditions in this state is almost
ludicrous. Governor Hughes is far from
considering direct nominations a "one
man" issue, as his adversaries try to
make it appear. He has said repeatedly
that it was not "his" issue, but "the
people's," and that the people would car
ry it on regardless of what happened to
him. He has done all that was possible
and proper for him to do to get a direct
nominations law. He has worked for
such a law in every way save by use of
patronage and his veto power, and hopes
Worth coast
£^-^ ' ~j TV 7TAKE your own choice. There
Ml-^wV* w*M^ if -\J -*-V-L i s a rugged coast line dotted herd
■PiSK^^^Ji^Jl ' an<^ ere san beaches.
lSfr^E^^^^Sl^ ' Sir You may revel n s P ark^ n S sunshine or sport amid th«
W^^SaSsSSS^^/ &?&■ breakers. There is pleasure galore for everybod) and
wMb^B^^SjbW3f ' P lent y nf cris salt sea air - Or ' to are inland lakes,
y^^^^^^^^^^if forests of fir, hidden trails and nooks to be explored.
""^S^Sita'iSr YOU Can Canoe or — ride or drive — play golf and
tennis, or just loaf about the lavishly equipped hotels.
You will find plenty of interesting people and just the comfort
■ and social life that you desire.
These hotels at your I Service effective on and after
setvtce '' ■ r % " ■ .
Farracut Haute ■
P Carter 1 Tlle 0 * 0 "* Bar Harbor Fiprr.. will depart
■ . I fiom Grand Centra^ Terminal, New York City
The Allantti " B.CO P. M.. except Scn«lay, offer.nf excellent
Kcnacbunl. Beach. Me. through train «ervic-r brr»r en New York »«u '««
IC '' y ' s(l • ".' ■ Uaißor. Maine, and all in-.-rmeUiate poinU. . '
AppleJore Honse New Throu«h VVnibul, Tr«ia'(PulhnaL and
Islet of Shoals, V. H. Dlnlne Can) New York. Portland and w.^ii. *
Capacity 300 will depart frooi Grand Central T«»1mI X v"
H - * Molse City .19.00 A.M. Daily except Suada,, co Ba ea
pM*aeoaaw*y lam . , i»C with principal North C»u; and Main. Ibm,
i>ir : ; York Beach. Me. . ~*°* *"«».
Capacity 150 ' Tor fall IftformaHcn. tlckca, hter«tur« and Un
WlUlam H. Torrey ' " (Olden, call, write or 'phone
New Ocean House •• • '- •• '':■'.. \C "■''. \.
Swainpscott, Mai*. : ; ( ■■ •".• „ ■ fITV Tlf An i ' *
Capacity 275 I ;;< t! * « TICKET OFFICE
I. K. Grabow Co. I 171 Broadway New Y«*lr r"._
RuithrUk.HMM v ■ 171 Broadway New York City
Raazely Lakes. Ma. ■ - • -■ _
Capacity 250 ■ i^fc^w^ TeI «Pb«B«. 5121 Cartla«4
Hotel W.nt-worth
Ror.kUndßrrakw»tei, Ma, I I ifentSlMß
Capacity *>! I Jbtdk^nV I ■■^B^^^^^
earnestly to have one In this critical
Governor Out of «••"• Early.
But even before he accepted Presi
dent Taff. appointment to the Supreme
Court the Governor was out of the issue
in any conceivable personal sense, as he
had announced that under no circum
stances would he accept renomlnatton.
Mr. Hughe** friends say that to repre
sent him M being jealous of any interest
the two Republicans he respects so much
might show in this movement is to make
him out to be ridiculously small and
petty minded. They feel that the asser
tion is so ridiculous that it carries Its
own answer with it. > _ ->^ .
indications are that when the Legis
lature reconvenes on Thursday night
there will be a great shifting of senti
ment on direct nominations from what
It was last Monday night. President
Taffs frank statement of his support
of the principle to many New York
State Republicans has done much to
encourage direct nominations men.
though the anti-Hughes bosses are try
ing to belittle It. Colonel Roosevelt's
prompt denial that he was urging oppo
sition to the direct nominations bill and
Collector Loeb's declaration that he fa
vored it spiked the guns of the bosses
to a considerable extent. The question
now bothering progressive Republicans
is whether the Barnes- Wads worth -Wood
ruff group of Republicans, under the
circumstances, will nail the black flag
to the "masthead" and try to sink the
ship if they cannot command it. . For
that's the way their fight now is re
East Side Ragpickers, Bundle Carriers,
Etc., Are To Be Organized.
Steps were taken yesterday by the Un*ed
Hebrew Trades to organize unions In all the
trades in the Kast Side. B. Welnstein,
general organiser, said that if it were
honest work no trade would be neglected,
no matter how humble it might be.
"Many of the trades about which least is
known are attended by the worst condi
tions," he said. 'Among these Is the trade
of tho ragpickers, who will be organized
r^! the Clip Sorters' Union."
The other trades to be organized include
the Jewish chandelier makers.the second
hand clothing tailors, the bundle carriers,
who carry the bundles of clothing from ti^e
large factories to the smaller shops to be
mad© up: the trimming makers and the
door and off.cc fbcture workers.
]^^ ' Dry Goods— Carpets— Upholstery.
Store Closes Daily at 5 P. M.— Saturdays at 12 Noon.
Women's Suits and Wraps
100 SUITS from the Regular Stock, of light weight season
able worsteds, suitable for Seashore and Mountain wear.
50 LINEN TAILOR SUITS— Class Models; - OO CA
most desirable colors. £*£*»%J\J
attractive models, . J .
LINEN MOTOR COATS, special price, ; 4.50
Kimonos, Sacques, Petticoats
LONG KIMONOS — Dimity, trimmed with colored embroidery,
also of Lawn or Cotton Crepe, assorted colorings. 1 .50, 1 .75, 2.75
DRESSING SACQUES — Fancy or plain Lawns —
various models, 1.00, 1.25, 1.50
GINGHAM PETTICOATS — Stripes and Checks, .75, .85, 1.00, 1.75
Long Chiffon Veils Half Price
YARDS LONG, In the following select colors:— Green. Wis
taria, Navy. Pink. Light and Medium Blues, Lavender, Old « CA
Rose and "Champagne, also Black and white. X »OU
Regularly $3.00 each. '
Shopping Bags
VALUE $5.00. "• — *^
c€> ]()&{&keel>
Government Assert 3He SOI4
War Material.
A suit was brought by the 1 H\m^
in the United State* Circuit Court Je*t«r.
day asking Samuel S. Stebbins. a for^
captain of th« 12th New York Volant^
Infantry, to account for BUppl>s, inei«^
equipment, clothing, etc.. intrusted to jjjj
car* in 1533 for the use of the reginj -,
at the time of the Spanish-American w*.
In the complaint. it la all«*«l that r^
tain Stebbins disposed of the military ti>
plies and converted the proceeds of th*
sale to his own use. The value of tlli
property, which consisted of 81 blouset, %
blankets. 81 campaign hats. 81 pair* „
. . ;_ ■•.■<. TS overcoat*. 77 pouches and g
pairs of trousers. is placed at #.527 M. .
"Captain Stebbins lives at'th* Leaner.
Hotel. Madison avenue and Cd street
He could not be found la«t night at ha,
hotel or at the Union Club, of which *»
Is a member. At both places it wan j,^
that Captain Stebblna had gone away roaj
town on F*r!day. and would not return tag
to-nfght or to-morrow.
Captain BtebWnir •erred- with the r2j
Regiment in Cuba during the Spares.
American War. He first Joined the t^^
as a . private in Company K. of th« j^
Regiment, on May 30. ISD>>. and was ei«t«
lieutenant In Company E. of the 12th R e? /
ment. in June I*B, He was elected capt^
of Company D In January. 1333, and in ti«
same year was appointed inspector of snail
arms practice.
Captain Stebbins has a flne record a (
Brother and Sister Hurt in Forty-Poet
Drop Through Fire Escape.
Despite the warning of their par-atj,
Charles Viscoe, five years old. and his fosr.
year-old sister Immaculata decided vest*.
day afternoon that the best place or tk«
to play was on the fire escape. Accord!^.
ly, while their mother was busy with he
housework, in another room, they op<s-t
the kitchen window of their parents' *at;
at No. 91 Roosevelt street, and starts!
out on the fire escape side by side. 1%
missed their footing and fell through £j
ladder opening to the yard, forty feet U
The quietness In the kitchen caused tii
mother to go to the room, to see what m»
chief the young ones were up to. a»
saw the open window and. realizing wlat
had happened, began to scream. Nei?hbcn
ran to the yard, picked the children up aai
carried them to a drug store, from *fc«r,
Dr Ames, of the Hudson Street Hospiu;
was summoned by Patrolman McSherr;.
The surgeon dressed a wound on Imm»o.
lata's scalp and sent her home. He teak
Charles to the hospital, where -epana^i
of his skull was found necessary.

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