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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 28, 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.
i You need not be a guardsman «o sign this coupon.)
■■^vL REASONS , _ „ ,
fl) Because the national guard turned J reS neCtfllllV petition UOVemOr XlUglie!
0 Because three holidays coming to- ' . ■,
gather this year. if the members of the \ f resc i n^ the order for the national guarc
gi;«rd are obliged to parade on July 4 i LO resLlllU LUC www *"* «* «=»
they will practically lose the benefit of the { . T "V_-1
other two days «md this Is a hardship. , f._ rmrt\c\r\ate in the Darade in l\ C W I Or*
01 Because many guard organizations j IO participate 111 Lilt ya.itx\x^
wii! soon be ordered on their tour of duty, i
which will take ten days out of the two , fiti* on T 1 v 4
weeks of the annual vacation given their !, V-<liy On JUiy T.
members \
(4) Because the children at the hour of i
parade will be assembled at patriotic ex- (
ereises at the various public schools.
(5) Because the duties and work laid i /C'w j\ X*«^-.«
upon members of the national guard since \ (olgneCU Collie - • •••••••
its reorganization are strenuous enough ' '-'
without making them lose a needed holi- | •
day in the hot season unnecessarily. |
<€» Because such orders will tena to keep
young men from enlisting in the guard ln_-.y. - : ,
(7)* l The United States regulars in this ' " ...•.»•»..
department have not been ordered to
This coupon vvil! be run daily until June 29, unless the orders to parade are rescinded before.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.
— . .
pose such stories about me became cur
rent You can see for yourself that •
not only is there nothing wrong -with \
my throat, but that I am in perfect
physical condition."
As he sat there, with not a sign of j
fatigue after his violent exercise, he j
added that he had had no trouble with
his throat since his return from abroad, j
or, in fact, since the time King George's j
physician treated him.
"I contracted bronchitis when I was
in Norway." he explained. "I was very
enxious to make all the speeches I had
s greed to make, and 1 did make them.
every one. But in England I got what
is called the 'campaign throat. Singers
call It the 'opera singer's throat.* Th<n
the physician merely sprayed it; he did
not even paint it. It -wasn't evn as se
rious as if he had been doing something
with my little finger."
Mr. Roosevelt said that the only simi
lar occurrence in his life had been dur
! ing the campaign of 1000. when he was
running for Vice-President He had
\ "campaign throat" then for a short time.
i Didn't Summon Senator.
| Getting back to the La Follette con
j ference, he said he wished to make it
• < '.air that he had not "summoned" Sena
* tor La Follette. La Follette and Burk
>" ett and Madison, he Bald, all had tele
\ graphed -to him, asking if they might
* come to Sagamore Hill.
* It was so late in the morning when he
found the telegrams amid the day's grist
of mail and dispatches that, although he
telegraphed for the three to come, only
Senator. La Foilette received the reply
in time to arrive here to-day. The others
he expects soon.
; As he finished this explanation, Mr.
i Roosevelt took his ax? again. "One more
! . and I'll Quit." he said. All the way
■\ down the hill to the grate the whack.
■ hack af the woodchopper's steady
W* lava could be heard resounding through
the woods.
Reporters Follow News Lead and
Run Against Denials.
Friends of Theodore Roosevelt in this
city wished he had come to town yester
<iay. because they had to meet the news
japer reporters just as if Mr. Roosevelt
really had been here, and, with him absent,
they showed that the experience was be
reft of the elements of joy.
Rumor had Mr. Roosevelt in town ready
for an operation on his throat. Rumor
elected Dr. Walter Franklin Chappell, of
Ha. 7 East sf>th street, to perform the op
eration at the Manhattan Eye. Ear and
Throat Hospital, in East •-'•4th street. It was
alto said that a nurse stood waiting with
the anaesthetic. .. •
The nurse could not be found, but Dr.
« "happens secretary denied the truth of
the report from morning until night. The
secretary wished the denial emphasized, go
that If there were still any rej»orters who
Lad not yet called at the doctor's office
they might be saved inconvenience. No in
timation from Mr. Roosevelt of an im
j>< rding operation had reached Dr. Chap
jell, it was declared.
At — Manhattan Hospital a clerk was
assigned to brush away any mjstery that
might be supposed to exist In regard to the
Operation that the clerk denied was in con
templation, so far as that institution was
The office force of "The Outlook" could
not ihir.k of ar.y ba?ie for the rumor, unless
other "news" was dull. A man there said
Mr. Roosevelt would not reach his editorial
csc« until alter his trip to Harvard, on
:.txt Thursday, probably.
Picture Coupon
Six Coupons like this, together
ivith one from THE SUNDAY
<They n«-»<s not be consecutive dates
f presented with
at the off., i cf
The New- York Tribune
Main Office, £22?.
UPTOWN OFFICE, 1064 Broadway.
Yin *-r.''.:i* ih* bear" to one? genuine hand
•olcif-d 1 'hof.«T«.vur* on tint plate paper.
[«u,x»lj. 13 BY MAIL.
. . . Subjects ready:
Loeb Denies Making Details of
Beverly Conference.
Collector Loeb yesterday disclaimed any
agency in arranging a conference to be
participated in by President Taft, es-
FresJdent Roosevelt and Governor Hughes
at Beverly. Mass., on Wednesday or
Thursday evening of tins week. Instead
of having arranged such a meeting, he
said, lie had first heard of it from the
morning papers yesterday.
"I have not seen Colonel Roosevelt since
last Wednesday." paid the Collector, "and
I do not know anything about the plan for
him to meet Governor Hughes or the Pres
ident at Beverly. The report may have
originated from the fact that Colonel
Roosevelt, who is president of the Harvard
alumni, and Governor Hughes, who is to
deliver the oration at Harvard commence
ment, will meet on that occasion. I have
not communicated with him and do not
know that any meeting will take place out
side that at Harvard."
Mr. Loeb admitted that he had been do-
Ing all he could in a quiet way to help the
passage of Governor Hughes'a direct pri
mary bill or the Cobb measure, which, he
said, had drawn practicaly all the support
of those who at first favored the Hinraan-
Green bill.
A report that a conference was to be held
yesterday to determine upon- the attitude
of the Republicans general!y toward the
Cor.b rnrrary bill started the politicians
to inquiries what was to be done at the
conference. Those mentioned as likely to
take part in the conference were Speaker
Wadsworth. Senator Cobb, Assembly Lead
er Merritt. Timothy Woodruff, Assembly
man Phillips and Lloyd C. Griscom.
Messrs. Woodruff and Griscom said they
had heard nothing of such a conference.
Collector Loeb. -who was supposed to be
prepared to act as intermediary between
the uuuf UIU I CM and ex- President Roosevelt
denied any knowledge of the meeting. As-
Bemblymaa Merritt was said to be in Nan
tudket R. 1., and Speaker Wadsworth at
his home.
Aim miiljfiiiHli Phillip* was in the city,
but his visit, it was said, was in connec
tion with the affairs of the joint commit
tee an employers" liability, of which State
Senator J. IE. Walnwright is chairman,
while at the Republican Club and the
hotels where the men mentioned are in
the habit of staying while in the city noth
ing had been heard of their coming to at
tend such a conference.
Washington. June 27.— 1t was stated at
the White House to-day that nothing was
kr.own there of a prospective meeting of
Governor Hughes, Colonel Roosevelt and
President Taft at Beverly this week or
any other time in the near future. It is
said positively that no such arrangement
has been suggested at the Washington end.
He Should Advocate Popular Govern
ment. Says Senator Bourne.
Chicago, June 27.— The position that ex-
President Roosevelt may take In American
affairs was outlined yesterday by United
States Senator Jonathan Bourne. Jr., of
Oregon, who was in Chicago on his way to
"I believe that the great issue before the
American people will be popular govern
ment against delegated government," he
said, "and I hope Mr. Roosevelt will take
the leadership nd advocacy, of general
adoption of popular government, by which
1 mean direct accountability of all public
servants to party and general electorates,
rather than to Irresponsible political ma
chines. The people undoubtedly will
weigh carefully any ideas he may have to
submit." His position in history will depend
as much upon the doctrines he may at
: tempt to promulgate its on his accomplish
ments while President.
"The work of this Congress was extreme
ly satisfactory, so far as it goes," said Mr.
: Bourne. "In its relativeness to other Con
gresses it has been more progressive in ef
fort and partial acomplishment than any
: for several decades."
Makes School Children Happy in Re
plying to Their Welcome.
Paterson. N. J.. June ZL— The proudest set
of boys and girls in this city to-day are
the members of the B class of Public
School 21. A letter from ex-President
Roosevelt, written to their teacher, is the
Several Jays ago Miss Anna Firth had
each of the boys and girls in the class write
an individual letter to Mr. Roosevelt, tell
ing bin how glad they were that he was
nome again. The children did not suppose
they would receive an answer, and are nat
urally very proud of the following:
To the- Principal of School 21.
Dear Sir: It is physically impossible for
me to even read, much less answer, the
enormous number of letters I am now re
ceiving, but I cannot let the twenty-six
very nice letters which I have received
from your scholars pas* without hearty and
appifciatlve thanks. Of course it is im
possible to thank each individual writer.
bat l hope you will tell the boys and girls
now I appreciate th* fine welcome they
MM given me. I also congratulate you.
These letters are so neatly and admirably
written that they reflect great credit on the
school and its teachers. With very best
wishes to you all, I am faithfully yours,
Off for Harvard Commencement — No
Date for Oyster Bay Visit.
Albany, June 27 —While no date has as
yet been fixed for Governor Hughes to vis*
Sagamore Hill, the Governor's engagements
will not permit an acceptance of Theedore
Rcosevelt's invitation before the latter part
of this week at the earliest. It was stated
at the executive chamber to-day that the
Governor exacted to leave Albany on the
Boston & Maine Railroad at midnight
Tuesday for Cambridge so as to be present
at the Harvard commencement on "Wednes
day. The Governor will deliver the Phi
Beta Kappa address at Harvard on noon
on Thursday.
Whether he will visit Mr. Roosevelt be
fore returning to Albany has not been de
• —
Embezzler Then Killed Himself at
Time for Sentence.
f By Teletrraph to The Tribune. !
I Akron. Ohio, June 27.— At the minufe he
' was to have been sentenced for embezzle
! ment. and ignorant that arrangements for
; suspending the probable penitentiary sen
tence had been made. Jacob Adler fatally
shot himself to-day. A moment before he
: had premised his wife and tcn-ye^r-old son,
1 who had found him in his room with a re
; volver in his hand, that he would go to the
: penitentiary for their sake.
At 1 o'clock he was to have faced the
! court, to t-x* i-entenror] on a plea of s'lilty of
j embezzlement of $4,000 from the Alkali Rub
i ber Company through short weight.?. Adler
1 was president of the American Scrap Iron
Company and of the Akron Brass and
; Bronze Company and bought metal from
j the Alkali company, tie did not know his
j counsel had arranged for su;-pen.<ion of the
i impending sentence. As his wife turned
I away the clock struck !. A revolver shot
' rang out at the same moment, and Adler
; was dead.
Member of Well Kno\ra Family Robbed
in Philadelphia.
[Ry Telegraph to phe Tribune. 1
Philadelphia, June 27. — Morris Wetherill.
of Haverford, sr.ember of the well known
Wetherill family, was held up, beaten and
robbed within a few squares of his home
early yesterday morning. He was felled
with a blackjack and knocked into uncon
sciousness, and a considerable amount of
money taken from him. Mr. Wetheril! wa-
later found in the roadway by an early
pedestrian and was removed to a hospital,
where it was found that his Jaw had been
fractured. In two places. From a df-scrip
tion furnished by Mr. Wetheril! to the po
lice two men were arrested in Radnor to
day on suspicion.
Lieutenant E. Y. Miller. 29th Infantry,
Dead in Paragua.
Bloomlngton. 111., June 27.'— "Word was re
ceived here to-day of the drowning of LJeu
tenant E- Y. Miller, 29th Infantry, U. S. A..
detailed as Governor of the island of Para
gua (Palawan.), of the Philippine group.
Washington, June 27.— N0 word lias been
received here from the Philippines of the
drowning of Lieutenant Edward Y. Miller.
Miller, who was thirty-seven years old,
served in the volunteer service from Illi
nois in the war with Spain, having been
captain in the oth Illinois Infantry. He
was transferred to the regular army in
IS9S. with the rank of first lieutenant. He
saw much service in the Philippines.
Buffalo, June 2S. — Edward l'razf r, a non
union sailor, was found bleeding to death
en the piers to-night. His left ear hail
been slashed off and there was a deep gash
thirteen inches long in his thigh. Across
his forehead was pasted a printed placard,
bearing the inscription: "Don't be a strike
breaker!" Frazer had lost a lot of blood
before a policeman found him, and he may
About forty unions in the clothing trade?
in Greater New York and some of the
New Jersey towns began yesterday to take
a referendum vote on the question of mak
ing: a general demand for the nine-hour
workday. H. V. Lavener. secretary of the.
Garment Workers' Trade Council, said last
night that the unions represent IJO.OOO
workers The taking of thf referendum
vote will occupy a weeK or ten days.
Charles G. Green, seventy-four years old,
a druggist, was married to Mrs. Ida V.
Townsend. fifty-nine, years old, by the Rev.
Dr. S. Parker < "adman, pastor of the On
tral Congregational Church. Brooklyn, yes
terday afternoon Mr. Green la well known
in Brooklyn, where he has lived for sixty
years. After the ceremony the couple de
parted for a long trip.
Opinions o? Guardsmen All
Opposed to Show.
General Outspoken in Criticism
of Order — Soldiers Hesitate
to Speak Openly.
Public sentiment against the proposed pa
rade of the National Guard and the Naval
Militia on July 4 as a part of the munici
pal committee's plans for a sane celebra
tior of Independence Day was augmented
yesterday by th»» many protest.3 received at
The Tribune office. Citizens who consider
It would be imposing a needless task upon
the soldiers sent in letters of protest, and
there were many adverse expressions of
opinion from prominent men in the com
Some citizens whose opinions on the sub
ject were sought yesterday declined to ex
press them on the ground that they did
not intend to be in the city on that day
and could not expect to snow the 'proper
patriotic approval of a military demonstra
tion, should it be held. They appeared to
believe that the soldiers should have the
same privilege to seek a cooler place for
the extended holiday with their families
and not be compelled to march unless citi
*enn were likewise compelled to stay at
home and support and applaud their effort.
The guardsmen themselves, despite the
Mayor's belief that most of them are ready
ancl willing to parade with a commendable
spirit of patriotism, are in large majority
adverse to the proposition, and express
their minds freely on the subject, although
they hesitate to speak openly as a matter
of discipline. They are ready to obey or
ders in the true spirit of soldierly duty
and tr- march if they have to, but it is not
difficult to learn that the present order ifl
distasteful to them and an unnecessary and
misguided obligation thrust upon them on
this particular Fourth of July, in their
Needless Duty, Says General Clarkson.
General James S. Clarkson, former Sur
veyor-of the Port, was among those who
were strong in their opinion of disapproval
of calling out the troops on the Fourth.
"I can't see the necessity of it at all."
said General Clarkson yesterday. "I think
it would be imposing a needless duty and
discomfort upon the soldiers. Many of
them are men of families, and I should
think would want to spend the holiday
with their people. That would be a saner
way for them to spend the Fourth, in my
opinion. I do not believe that a military
parade will be worth while as an incident
to a sane celebration of Independence
Some of the ministers who are in the
city thought that the parade might act as
a patriotic incentive to the children who
saw it. but they were more hopeful that
many of the children would get out of the
city 'for the holiday, and fearful that the
little ones might suffer from the heat if
they had to stand on the street curbings
for any length of tmie.
Civic Celebration Better.
The Rev. George Clarke Peck, pastor of
St. Andrew's Methodist Episcopal Church,
which has a large congregation on the
upper West Side, said yesterday that he
approved of the parade if it would appeal
to the children as a substitute for fire
crackers and toy cannons, and in that way
supplement and aid in the general plans
for a sane Independence Day celebration.
"But I am not sure that it would have
this effect." he said, "and it might be bet
ter to make it entirely a civic celebration
liiFtead of the military, and confine the
children's participation in it to the exer
cises in the rchools. I suppose the soldiers
would like the holiday, too. and it would
be useless to make them march unless it
would accomplish some definite good be
yond :he mere spectacle of the troops in
Other ministers thought that the troops
would respond to the order to march with
the proper sense of duty and patriotism,
as they understood that spirit to prevail in
the national guard, but they deplored the
necessity of calling out the soldiers this
year when a holiday of practically three
Oays was afforded to the men on account
of the Fourth falling on Monday.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In his statement regarding the
Fourth of July parade Mayor Gaynor said
that both General Roe and Colonel Apple
ton approved it. Now. I am reliably in
formed that both General Roe and Colonel
Appleton went to the meeting of the May
or's committee in the Oty Kail prepared to
object to an order calling out the national
Their reasons were identical with those
so forcibly expressed in your columns by
Buch authorities as General Henry and Col
onel Church. But when General Roe and
Colonel Appleton reached the Mayor's meet
ing they, in company with the other eom
mitteemen, were confronted by his honor,
who stated that it was his desire and plan
to have a parade including the national
guard, and that he hoped every man who
was opposed to loss of life and destruc
tion of property and who favored a safe
and pane celebration on the Fourth would
indorse -his plan. Little else was « al<s on
this subject. • and r presently General Roe
and : Colonel Appleton found themselves out
on the sidewalk, wondering, no doubt, what
had become of their well intention'"'! pro
test. .
One of the Mayor's commltteemen nas
said In your columns that the parade prop
osition was not sufficiently considered.
Mayor Gaynor has shown in his public
interviews that he j has an utter miscon
ception of the duties, purpose a nd . s^ irt
of the national "guard. His remarks about
"soldiers afraid to march" and "let them
sweat; It will do them good." should be
resented by some one in authority.
"The time has certainly come, as you have
well said, to revoke a foolish, unpopular
order. And hereafter it would be well for
civil officials and their committees to leave
military affairs to the regularly consti
tuted military authorities. :
New York. June 27. 1910.
To the Kditor of The Tribune.
Sir: Much has been said relative to no pro
tests havlnpr been made by members of the
national puard apalnst being ordered out
for parade on the Fourth of July. This
being the case tends to show discipline and
the loyalty of the men to orders from head
quarters. While a number of the men will
turn out. it will not be from choice or a
spirit of patriotism, especially as the parade
will be in Manhattan and in the business
rection; and It is not to be expected that a
large number. of people will stand for any
iength of time in the heat to see a parade
of such short duration.
As for the men themselves, it Is not often
that an opportunity affords to take a vaca
tion of three days, as many of them had
already made arrangements to do. It Is
rot the march or the time it will take, but
the break In the few days, which will pre
vent many from leaving the city with their
families. It would be more beneficial if the
different regiments were to parade and par
ticipate in th 9 ceremonies in the locality of
their several armories, in which case a
larger number of pe.ople would be present
and more interest taken by every one In a
cafe and sane Fourth. As for funds, it
might be sai-J that the guardsmen would
willingly contribute in preference to parad
ing. .
Many have just returned from a tour or
camp duty and others are yet to go, ■
this will be the only vacation that many
of the men will be able to get. and it all
means work-this in addition to the time
and energy given during the drill season
which has been made more exacting and
difficult to come up to the requirements or
the Dick law passed by Congress.
Too much credit cannot be given the men
for the work now done and for unnecessary
work of no benefit to the national guard or
the people. Confine the Daraanß to the
many patr-otic societies which are In the
city and let the grard turn out to a man
on Memorial Day.
Brooklyn, June 25, 19V>.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: The emergency of war alone should
call for such a demonstration by the na
tional guard in the broiling midday sun as
is ordered for July 4. IMO. It is the same
ignorant disregard for the welfare of the
soldiers by those in authority that cost
our nation the lives of four thousand noble,
splendid types of physical manhood from
disease against four hundred killed, or died,
from wounds received from the enemy in
ihe Spanish-American War.
To trot our soldier boys up and down tne
streets in ttwlr heavy dress uniforms for
the amusement of a coatless. shirtwaist
crowd is an outrage, pure and simple. On
July 3. 1563, at Gettysburg, our men stood
out in the open, under the broiling sun. but
they were coatless, and the Irish Brigade
even stripped to trousers and shoes. That
was not a moving picture show— it was a
field of death.
If the coming Fourth is a hot day many
of our national guardsmen, unaccustomed
to the hot sun, will bite the dust. This
order will, without doubt, prevent many re
enlistments by men whose time is nearly
expired. It is also wrong to deprive the
guardsmen of the two or three days' vaca
tion so dear to them and their families.
The authorities should cancel this order.
Brooklyn, June 27, 1910.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: As a veteran of the Civil War, I
know something of the conditions involved
in th's order to the national guard. The
men dare not protest, as it means dis
obedience; nor would they if it did not, as
it might suggest 'tender feet." I do nut
believe the Governor understands the situ
ation, and I am nure our Mayor staged this
programme under the cool breezes of his
country home on the island.
Brooklyn, June 27. 1910.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Would there not be far more glory
In a Fourth of July calamity list, born of
enthusiastic and patriotic celebration, than
one caused by beat prostrations brought
about in the discharge of a duty the na
tional guard is too honorable to cry out
of? W. F. SHAROT.
New York, June 35, 1910.
Boston, June 27.— Trial by Jury was to
day denied the Dickinson, N. D.. man
known as Daniel Blake Russell, who
claimed one-half of the $500,000 estate of the
Telephone Service lor the
Baseball Fan
YOU can now go to the Polo Grounds to see tbc ball game and
at the same time keep in touch with your nusincss. we have
made this possible by establishing telephone facilities in tbe Grand
Stand, and also near tbe entrance handy to the bJcacbers. At eacb tele
phone station we have installed a switchboard and telephone booths with
operator and messengers in attendance.
Suppose you want to go to the game, but hesitate for fear something
will come up requiring your personal attention. Instruct your office to
call you at the Polo Grounds if you are needed. Then leave your name
and seat number with the operator at the PoJo Grounds telephone station.
If called on tbc telephone, a messenger wifl summon you. Meanwhile,
you can enjoy the game free from anxiety.
Between innings, or after the game, you can telephone your office, or
your home, and thus arrange your affairs, and avoid inconveniencing youi
household if the game should be long-drawn out and you will be late
for dinner.
By the zvay, have you a Residence Telephone T
Every Bell Telephone Ls a Friend to the Baseball Fan.
late Daniel Russell, of M«lro««. The North
Dakota claimant appealed to the Supreme
Court from an adverse decision of Judge
Lawton in the Probate Court at the close
of a trial lasting six mrnths. The Supreme
Court decides that the case must be heard
by a single justice.
Former Jail Matron Flays Poli
ticians at Suffragette Meeting. |
A crowd of several hundred men. women j
and children ' who attended the first suf
fragette meeting ever held in Long Island
City last evening near.l Miss Mary A. Don
nelly, who had served as assistant matron
of the old Queens County Jail, announce
that she intended publishing a book relat
ing her experiences with the Queens Jail
life and Queens officials.
, If Miss Donnelly's pen is equal to her
{ tongue, the politician* interested may buy
the whole edition.
Mrs. James Lees Laldlaw was chairman
of tho meeting, and among the speakers
were Dr. Maude Glr#gow, former Senator
James Stacy, of Idaho, and Miss Olive
They addressed the gathering from the
courthouse steps and were listened to with
attention, but with • a Long Island City
audience Miss Donnelly was the star of the
"I am back here again at my old place."
said Miss Donnelly, "and where are the
grafters? Why are they not out? It's time
you people of Queens quit sweeping the
middle of the floor and cleaned out the
corners. •
"This is the building In which I was perse
cuted and deprived of my position because
I was a woman and wanted cleanliness
and purity wherever possible. I am writing
a book cailed 'The Beast in Queens. 1 It
will be published this fall, and it will give
the politicians of this borough and jail life
a good showing up. I want you all to
read it."
S. W. Adler and the Cellas Still Fight
Extradition to Washington.
The hearing in proceedings Instituted for
the removal of Louis A. and Angeio Cella
and Samuel TV. Adler from this district to
Washington, where they are under indict
ment on a charge of operating a bucket
shop, was continued yesterday before Com
missioner Shields.
Adler admitted that there wore private
wires connecting his office with that of
the Standard Stock and Grain Company In
Jersey Cit>. Angeio Cella said that he was
the stock and bond clerk for the S. W.
Adler company, dt ■ .salary of $60 a week.
Ho denied that he had any connection with
the alleged bueketshop in Washinjrton.
Louis Cella denied that he communicated
daily with his brother Angeio by means of
a secret telegraph code or that he received
daily reports concerning the business trans
acted by the Standard Stock and Grain
Company. The hearing was not completed.

Two Killed in Accident to Vehicle in
Allentown. Perm.. June 27.— A truck be
longing to a motor car company plunged
down a twenty-five-foot embankment near
Redington to-n!ght. killing Andrew Ander
son and Peter Letsky and injuring three
The chauffeur lost control of the car as
he was trying to avoid a bad spot In the
road and it dashed down a steep embank
—Let the Pianola and
Patriotic \ Airs Help You
Celebrate the Fourth
One's approval or disapproval of a noisy Fourth does '
not change this fact: There is nothing like Music — the martial
strains of national airs — to stir one's pulses, to awaken the
thrills of patriotism, to make the Fourth seem what it is — Our
Country's Birthday.
Patriotic music rendered on the and guaranteed the same as nrM
Pianola will add immensely to the for as little as
real Fourth of July spirit in your $150
horne ' - If you already have a Pianola or
And you can secure a Pianola, a Pianola Piano, why not include
exchanged by its former owner for in your holiday purchases the
the Pianola Piano, put into music rolls for some of these in
perfect order at our own factories, spiring old selections?
Music that Means Much on the Fourth .
America Marchinz Through Georgia
__•-— _ ,j» Tramp, Tramp. Tramp, the Boys art
The Star Spangled Banner Marching
Columbia. The Gem of the Ocean Yankee Doodle ;•"; •"-
Also, Perhaps, Some Lighter Selections, Such —
The Dream Vision Waltz Matinee Idol Selections
Tillies Nightmare Selections Georze Cohan's Rag
The Arcadians Selections " The Grizzly Bear Rag
New Pianolas $230 to $450. . Pianola Pianos $550 and up.
Moderate Monthly Payments if Desired
The Largest Manufacturer, of Musical 362 Fifth Avenue, near 34th Street
Instruments in the World New York " "■■'-■
Refining Company Fights FFurF o<ur0 <ur
Years Against City Claim *
The. suit of the American Sugar Ref!ai a ,
Company for a permanent Injunction^.?
straining the city of New York from shut*
ting off its water in the WUUanabOig r £
finery, because the company will not pay ,
claim of V,25.«00 for water which, the eit»
says, the company took by fraud, was pra^
tlcally closed yesterday.
The suit was started about four •.«»-
ago. during the Aral administration or
Mayor McClellan. and has been pending
before Morgan J. O'Brien as' referee* tot
two years, and during that time • nearly
fifteen thousand pages of testimony ft av ,
been taken by the stenographers. The r«t
eree refused yesterday to admit any more
testimony to the record on the "ground that
further d^lay of the case would bring pub
lic criticism.
Former Assistant Corporation Counsel t
Edward Maxson, who was retained as 3pe .
cial counsel in the case, moved that the
complaint of the sugar company be. dis
missed on the ground that the testimony
showed that the plaintiff has been guilty
of fraud and deceit, and that It accord
ingly has no standing In a court o* «<•(•;.
He asked for Judgment on the city's coun
ter-claim. Tompklns Mcllvaine. counsst
for the company, asked for a Permanent
injunction, and moved that all the city's
testimony in support of its counter-claim
be stricken out because it was not a prop
er counter-claim to the cause of action. He
declared that the company's water eonnee
tions with the street mains were simple
In all cases, and were merely constructs
so as to insure an ample supply of wattr
to all parts of the refinery at all times. j
The referee reserved decision on both mo
tions. ".•' i-r %
The city now has a Hen on the company'!
refinery to protect any judgment it may re
cover, and in submitting hia case Mr. Max
son asked for Judgment on the co^r.ter
clalm, with interest from January I, 19H.
The referee is required to make decision
within sixty days, bur Mr O'Brien sa:<|
yesterday that he would give up p*rt cf
his vacation In 0.-der to submit his report
as quickly as he can read the testimony
and the briefa.
Seeks to Reopen Contest of DalzelTs
RenominaticiL ,
(By Telegraph to Th« Tribun*.]
Plttsburg. June 27. — An attempt was
made to-day by Dr. R. J. Black, of Mc-
Keesport. to reopen the contest of the
count of ballots In the recent Republican
primary in the 30th Congress District. in
which the Allegheny County Court an
nounced last week that Congressman John
Dalzell had been renominated. Dr. Black
filed a petition with the County Commis
sioners to-day asking that the ballot boxes
from 171 election districts be i-Potv»nM and
a recount made. The commissioners re
ferred the latter to the county court.
New allegations of fraud are made by
Black. The decision of the court last week.
when it refused to allow the recount to
continue further, was taken in local po
litical circles a* final, hut the judges will
be asked to review Blank's new allegations
A meeting of the finance committee ->ftr.»
Democratic League was held yesterday a:
the Hardware Club to complete arrange
ments for the reception to be given by th»
league at the Hotel Astor on Wednesday
evening. Democrats from all parts of the
state are expected to attend the reception
to get acquainted and discuss questions re
lating to the measures to be taken -v the
league with a view to influencing the cSoico
of candidates for the coming campaign.

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