OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 07, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-07-07/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Russia and Japan's Convention
Regarding Railways.
Status Quo in Manchuria Upheld
— Indications of a Defen
sive Alliance.
Su Petersburg. July 6.— The Russo
ja.panese convention, covering interests
e f the two nations in the Far East,
which v - c signed on Monday by M.
Iswolsky. Minister of Foreign Affairs.
and Ambassador Motono. for Japan, ex
presses the sincere attachment of the
two governments to the principles of the
Russo-Japanese convention of July .'%<»,
IPO7. It says that they desire, by the
-.present instrument, to develop and per
fect the arrangements of that treaty.
2 With the object of facilitating com
munication and commerce between the
~\vro nations, they pledg-e their friendly
a co-operation to the task of Improving
♦fee service of the railroads, and agree to
abstain frcm all harmful competition.
They announce the determination to ob-
Fcrve the status quo in Manchuria, as
denned by the treaties, conventions and
ether existing arrangements between
- Russia, Japan and China.
The convention contains a clause pro
viding: that if the status quo is men
aced the contracting powers will enter
each time into communication, with the
object cf agreeing on measures for the
maintenance, of conditions. The tech
nical agreement regarding traffic rates
and other details of railway administra
tion is not yet ready for publication.
Under ita© Russo-.la.r>anes« convention
figsed July 30. IW7, each of the contracting
parties undertook to respect the territo
rial Integrity of the other, as well as aJI
rights accruing to one or the other of the
hlch contracting parties from existing
treaties', agreements or conventions in
toTC? between the high contracting parties
a- I China, as far as the rights were not
; incompatible* with the principle of equal
; opportunity enunciated in the treaty signed
! fit Portsmouth on September 5, 1906, and in
- th« special conventions concluded between
Japan and Russia.
Both contracting parties recognized the
independence and territorial integrity of
CUM as veil as the principle of equal
opportunity in commerce and Industry for
all nations In the said empire. They also
pledged themselves to uphold the main
tenance of the status quo and the respect
of this principle with all peaceful means at
their disposal.
_^_ __^^_
Many Reported Hurt by Organ
ized Russian Bands.
" Ecrlia, July 6.— The situation of the Jews
et Kiev is becoming worse. According to
£ispatch<« to the Jewish Aid Society, hos
tile mobs are maltreating them at Slobod-
Fkol. a suburb of Vyatka. Organized bands
frequently attack the Hebrews. Six have
been severely injured and many slightly
hurt. The Jewish population Is terror
stricken in ell quarters, owing to threats
end abuse.
Over 300 Jews in Smolensk Accused of
Fraud in Dental Practice.
St. Petersburg. July Guy Beringer, the
Reuter correspondent, whose papers were
m ;zed by the police yesterday on suspi
cion that he had communicated military
Ferrets to an Austrian correspondent, has
i^ecn allowed to go abroad for his vacation.
According to advices from Smolensk, pro
<*•-n;ngs have been begun against 307 He
brew dentists for obtaining dental certifl
cat^s in a fraudulent manner. The persons
icrjsed include bankers, merchants, com
mercial travel^rs and others possessing no
knovrlpdge of dentistry. Five medical offi
cials of Smolensk. Including two physicians,
are accused of conducting sham dental ex
Premier Canalejas Replies to Attack of
Bishop of Madrid.
Madrid. July E. — Religious debates are
raring in both houses of parliament. The
Bishop ■C Madrid, leading the attack In the
f^natp. said that the laws of the Church
*«■♦•> the law? of the country because the
•■«n*iitution made Catholicism the State
:?-liir;"n. Premier CanaJejas in reply taid
that th«> invasion of State sovereignty by
ih« Church was no longer tolerable. "I
kn f >w that a conspiracy exists to accom
fiHi my downfall,** he added. "Whether
!iit§icr^eds or not does not matter, as the
tiny ha* com» when Spain will place her
**lf nhrrnei of modern nations.**
Premier < ?nal>j»P , m said that even the
tei. .-.-v,0,,1(8 should have a religious and
moral ha.=i.«. and he would oppose those
»bo favored t**> •"xpulsion of the religious
ord*Ts *n.i the j^paration off the Church
fron the State.
TiK- Bishop of Madrid said that Premier
Canatejas had nothing to fear from the
Episi.oj:;:!*, which never had uttered a
«ord ca!cuia*«><l -i offend the Premier or
th* pcv»>rr.ment. whereupon the Premier
tamed to •-.' members of the Right and
■--' thpm to remark that the whole
;E*i>r ooiiate mil mnrrt their anti-govern
."■<•■ campaign which had been carried on
In it«-*« and pulpit.
Honolulu. July 5.— The release of K. Ma
fcino and three other leader? of the recent
■ t-- plantation j=trik<> caused great er
iw-ins: among the local Japanese. The
•sent*:,^ O f t h<? four strike leaders were
Henry erkins not bankrupt.
„ - - .
IV bankruptcy j.»>tHian against Henry
Krkinc. architect or the Cafe de rOpera,
**a «3ismiss?<l yesterday by Judge Hand.
1n the L'nii-d States District Court. Al-
Inefl U; Kvans failed to establisli tlie alle
*-• -■•* be made again* Mr. Erkins. Prac
ti^tdh- tti»> ojiiy lull ft— of Mr. Erkins
»** th*- ■ aba of \1 Rodney Berg, which
f *d vtt- M transferred to Evans, the exact
txxmr.i „t which was in dispute. Assets
**r* shown in excess of J125.000. while the
J^Wllties. excluding a secured claim of a
••C«l bar.k, ... ■• less an $5,000.
a guaranteed mortgage from us as
easily as you can make a deposit in a
bank. One visit does it and we mail
you interest each six months at the
Tate of 4 >-,% per annum.
The trouble and risk are ours —
l be comfort and safety yours. In
amounts from $200.00 up.
<*N.i « Surplus - ;.7..-.<«..<K>o
C«plU] and Surplus, : $14,000,000
'?• »•«?. H. T. 1 78 mtmt** *»-. ■"»••
*i« return «-. J«»ak».
< "ntlnurU from first |v-»c
gage 0. per cent pokl bonds of the road
to secure it.
American Piano Company in Case.
In October, nonp of the notes having
been paid. Chapman applied for re
newals, and was met with the proposi
tion, according t<> his answer, that he
buy from the company for $12,000 200
shares of the American Piano Company
common stock and pay a bonus of $2,
000. Chapman declares the piano stock
was and is worthless and absolutely un
marketable. He includes the price he
paid for it and the bonus in his charges
of usury.
Including, then, all these items and
Interest his indebtedness stood in Octo
ber, 1909, at $66,243 78. He gave the
company a note for this amount. To
pecure it, he says, he put up collateral,
besides that originally applied to the
$27,000 loan, consisting of five thousand
shares of Standard Motor Construction
Company Ftoc.k. one hundred United
Surety Company stock, one hundred
shares of the TVhllden and Hancock
Metropolitan Insurance Agency stock,
two hundred shares of American Piano
Company common, and $20,000 Granite
Spring Water Company 6 per cent
In December the debt against Chap
man had increased to $67,009 23. He
executed a new note for that amount
In this same month Joseph B. Reichman
succeeded C. C Dickinson as president
of the company. Mr. Reichman said
yesterday that he did not like the look
of the Chapman debt and that as Boon
as possible after taking office he gave
the debtor ten days in -which to settle.
As Chapman failed to do so he ordered
a portion of the collateral sold, and as a
result of the sale credited the broker
with $9,000. In April, of this year, the
company brought suit against Chapman
for the remainder of $58,000.
Chapman charges that the company
"pretended" to sell all of his collateral
except the Jive thousand shares of
Standard Motor Construction Company
stock and bid It in for itself. As a
matter of fact, he says, it continued, to
hold it against his note. He therefore
ignores the charge of $58,000, and in
computing his indebtedness starts- -with
$67,009 23 as a basis.
From this amount the defendant asks
the court to subtract the alleged usury
of $17,(325 and an additional item of
i (5,500. This item, he declares, is money
of his own on deposit with the trust
department of the company.
What Chapman Offers to Do.
On August 3, 1909. Chapman says, he
drew a check for $7,000 and deposited It
with the trust department of the com
pany in payment for future services as
trustee in connection with the mortgages
to be placed on the TitusyiHe properties.
This was all a part of the holding com
pany scheme. The broker contends now
that only $1,500 of this was expended,
and that the remainder should be de
ducted from his indebtedness.
In short, then, be offers to pay the
Carnegie Trust Company $43,884 23 if it
will return him his collateral. And he
says be will hand over to Wellborn the
(400,000 Titus vi lie Northern Railway
bonds if the latter will pay him $25,000.
/ Wellborn has retained to represent
him the firm of Putney, Twombly &-
Putney, Of No. 2 Rector street, and
Abraham Levy, of No. 61 Park Row.
Mr. Levy said last night:
"There seems to be a determined ef
fort to explain the connection of the
Carnegie Trust Company with this
transaction. I hope they will be able to
make a satisfactory explanation to the
financial world. Mr. Wellborn parted
with $400,000 in valuable securities and
ha* not received 400 cents in return,
with the exception of $25,000. which rep
resented the original loan. lie lias ten
dered the loan originally made end has
demanded the return of his securities.
The tender was declined because the se
curities could not be returned. There
must be some explanation made for the
of some of the collateral
within a month after procuring the orig
inal loan, and some explanation for the
outright pale of some of the same, col
lateral. I shall ask the District At
torney to continue his investigation."
Denies Story of Theft.
The investigation into the bond loan
transaction was begun a week ago, when
Wellborn, through Henry B. Twombly,
his counsel, made his complaint to the
District Attorney. The retention of the
grand jury brought the trouble to light,
and yesterday afternoon broadsides were
published implying that the $400,000 of
Titusville Northern bonds had been
stolen. To this charge President Reich
man of the Carnegie Trust Company, re
nlied in a statement:
Mv attention has been called to the publl-
My n "°' al | ed theft of S4<*O,<XiO worth
C f lands «5Vf Titusville & Northern Kail
ot. V J , 'oiri r»iiv from this company. it la an
r V „* fabrication, with not even a s«-m
ab.Mjlute fabricAUur. .TJ , JaH IKJt bee 6
blance of trin '' Bingte dollar in thin ma
a of^ -^ aboul the matter
Btitution. A'l *° h 1 , told that tlier* is a.
,8, 8 that T.twH.-n the broker who borrowed
dispute l Xnm us amounting at present
the money from ug. « , HuMlt as to how
to about , r Hem delivered to the
many » I °, s na ,,.. So far as we are eon
broker origina ii>. <f> ju addition to other
owned, me «oel^ "hicta are now and
collateral, ■* J^? l^aeß«lon ■too the '»....
have b**" l " 1 ""V the loan and have been
of the making or i », s of the pm , Sf
SSSS?«t«^?^5 llanklllB lMmrt "
mt ' r '' „.n.lq to bis remarks
Mr. n*hmanH^ n£ t g |
a statement from the fai
partm^nt siprned by "Walther Wolf. Third
Deputy Superintendent, sayingr that the
trust company had on hand at the last
examination as well as yesterday the
$300,000 in bonds hypothecated with it
as collateral. District Attorney Whit
man makes a similar statement.
Counsel Denies Usury.
Ex-Judge William A. Keener, counsel
for the trust company, In refutation of
Chapman's charges of usury, said yes
terday that the company had not profit
ed one cent from the loans above the
legal interest rate.
"Any time." said he, "the Titusville
Northern Railway Company wants to
come up with §25,000 in payment of its
note it can have $200,0<X> of its bonds."
Mr. Keener referred to the note of the
railway company, secured by $200,000
bonds, which Chapman put up as col
lateral against the (27,000 loan. This
the company apparently considers its
own property, following the alleged sale
to itself of a large part of the Chapman
The grand jury, it is understood, will
meet again on Tuesday or Wednesday
of next week.
Schooner's Crew Nearly Ex
hausted After Night in Boat.
After spending the night In a rowboat, in
danger every minute of being swamped.
Captain George Morrison; his mate, J.
Clarke; Carman Miller, a seaman, and
James Morrison, a cabin boy, all of the
two-masted schooner Gartield White,
reached the Mfesavlng station at Rocka
way Point yesterday. They were nearly
The schooner left South Aniboy on Mon
day morning, bound for New Brunswick,
N. SSt. t her home port. When a few miles
east of the Ambrose Channel light on Mon
day night she sprang a leak. The crew
manned the pumps, but were unable to keep
the water from the hold, and, after work-
Ing through most of Tuesday, finally aban
doned the schooner and took to the row
boat. They rowed in the dark trying to get
the shore, but It was only when daylight
came yesterday that they made any head
way toward the land.
All four were taken in at the lifesavingr
station and the British Consul was notified.
He will see that they get to their homes.
The Garfleld White is eighty feet long and
twenty-six feet wide. She was built at
Apple River. N. S-, in IS9O.
Child's Clothing Ignited When She
Takes Brand from Bonfire.
GusFle Konslvzskn. of No. 126 R1 venial*
avenue, died in St. Joseph's Hospital,
Yonkers. yesterday, as the result of burns
on Tuesday night while playing beside a
bonfire. She was severely burned about
the face and body.
The child, who was the third little one
to be burned to death at Yonkers within
three, weeks, had picked up a brand from
the fire. She ran about the yard, swing-in^
it and her hair caught fire. The flame
spread to her clothing and she was soon
enveloped in the blaze.
David Goldberg, a storekeeper, and Mrs.
J. A. MesUn attempted to smothfr the
flames by rolling the child on the ground,
but finally they were compelled to tear the
burninK clothing from her body. In dolnyr
po they were both burned about the arms
and hands.
Woman Charged with Shoplifting Rides
Up in Large Automobile.
Believing that she had been ordered to
appear In Jefferson Market police court for
examination. Mrs. Abner Melton, who was
arrested, charged with shoplifting, in a
Broadway department. Ftorr. on Tuesday,
and later held for trial in $300 ball, entered
the courtroom yesterday morning. Magis
trate Breen told the woman's counsel that
he had no further action to take in con
nection with the case.
Mr?. Mellen, who is accused of taking
small articles valued at $101 from the
Htore. drove up to tho court building in
a large automobile in company with her
daughter, Evelyn, and a lawyer. Photog
raphers trained their cameras on the wom
en, but mother and daughter hid behind
their parasols.
Had Been Tried and Dishonorably Dis
charged from Navy.
fr>y Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Boston. July 6.— The Identification to-day
of the body - of the United States marine
who was found hanging in Quincy woods,
off Centre street, as that of A. W. Matson,
together with facts furnished by the
Charlestown navy yard authorities, brought
to light a possible motive for suicide.
Though the yuincy authorities at first
thought It was a ease of murder, it Is
now believed that Mat son committed sui
cide. Matson was dishonorably discharged
from the navy at Charlestown after being
court martialled for bad conduct on May »>.
His body had been in the Quincy woods at
least a month. It Is thought he killed himself
on account of the disgrace of being dis
charged. He enlisted in St. Paul. Septem
ber 13. lixrr.
Albany, July •>. -The- General Chemical
Company of California, with principal of
lice in New York, was incorporated to-day
with a capital of $2,7j0,M0. The directors in
clude William C. Peyton, of San Francisco;
Charles W. MlHanl, Thomas F. Burgess
and Frank H. Edmunds, of New York
Urban*. Ohio, July 6.— Henry Leonard
and Hamilton King, l>oyp, were, killed 1..
day l,> a telephono wire, which became
crossed with a fallen electric wire.
Preparations Are Completed for
Calling Out 50,000 Workers.
Hundreds of Employes Gather at
Branch Offices of Union to
Await Orders.
L«arge crowds of cloakmakers gathered
at the various branches of the Brotherhood
of floakmak^rs all day yesterday. The
stairways were choked with them. They
came to find out when the general strike
ot' the cloakmakers would start. Eventually
poHcemen had to be detailed to keep the
crowds moving, especially at the head
quarters of the union. No. 9 Kast 10th
All the employes could learn was that
the strike would be railed soon and that
they would receive pink paper slips telling
them when it was on. They are expected
to report to halla to which they will be
assigned in the slips within two hours after
tho strike order Is received.
A Joint meeting of the executive commit
tee of the union and the strike committee
of forty-five was held in Beethoven Hall
in tho afternoon, at which it was thought
by b'indreds of cloakmakers who waited
outside that the strike would bo declared.
There was no change In the situation when
the meeting was over, but another joint
meeting wlli be held at 6 a. m. to-day,
when It Is believed the strike order calling
out llfty thousand workers will be issued.
Preparations for the strike were com
pleted yesterday. The executive committee'
divided the city for the purpose of the
strike Into seven districts, and engaged a
large hall In each district, where strikers
will report and be assigned to headquarters
In smaller halls, of which 145 were engaged
The largvr district hall? are the Manhat
tan Lyceum. Xo. 66 East 4th street;
Progress Rooms, Avenue A and lid street;
Odd Fellows' Hall. No. 98 Porsyth street;
Terrace Lyceum, No. 206 Kast Broadway;
Jefferson Hall, No. X Columbia street; No.
49 Henry street, and Great Central Palace
Hall, No. 96 Clinton street. Webstar Hall,
11th street, near Third avenue, was engaged
for the cloak and suit cutters.
President Rosenberg of the International
Women's Garment Workers, said last even
ing that every preparation was made i"r
the strike. The cloakmakers were discour
aged by the union from beginning any new
work, to prevent confusion when the strike
started. He said most of the cloakmakers
were waiting to respond to the strike order,
having aireaoy quit work.
Erie and Lackawanna Guilty of
Violating- Semi-Monthly Law.
Binghamton. N. V., July t>.— I/eg-al repre
sentatives of the Erie and Ijackawanna
railroad companies appeared before Jus
tice Gladdlne in Supreme Court this after
noon ami entered pleas nt guilty to Ok- in
dictments charging violations of Section 11
of the state labor law, which requires the
semi-monthly payment of railroad em
ployes. Judge Gladding Imposed lines of
5100 on each Indictment— st>QO against each
defendant road.
Both railroads will pay their fines, there
by dosing the criminal actions pending
ag.dnst them in this county for their fail
ure to comply with the semi-monthly paj
law. After the recent Court of Appeals <lt
cision Fustalninff the constitutionality of
the law. the'Erle and the. Lackawanna is
sued notices to pay their men Bemi-montli
ly. The Erie says that it will cost that
company $tto.«X*o more a year in its book
keeping and timekeeping system to comply
with this law.
During- 1909 twelve Indictments were found
against the two roads, six against each,
covering alleeol violations of the law in six
months of that year.
Representative Tawney Says He Kept
Lumber Off Free List.
[Ry Tpluktbj? h to The Tribune. ]
St Paul, July 6.— "Halvor Steenerson was
right when he paid that Clifford Pinchot
was the man who kept lumber off the
free list." said Representative .James A.
Tawney to-day. "I know that lumber was
on the free list when the Payne- Aldrich bill
was being prepared and was kept there until
within two weeks of the time the bill was
reported to the House. Until then Mr. Pin
chot had been advocating free lumber.
•About this time he wrote a letter to the
committee favoring a tariff on lumber as a
conservative measure. I don't know what
caused Plnchot's change of heart, but I
do know the statement was made on the.
floor of the House and never denied that
the change came following a conference
between Pinchot and great lumber interests
which resulted In giving Mr. Pinchot great
er power over the timber of America than
any man ever had before or sin' c.
"1 am not making this charge, but It
was made on the floor of the House." con
cluded Mr. Tawney. .
Says Burr Was His Ancestor and
Shows Duelling Pistols.
I By THeuraph to Th« Tribune I
Louisville, July 6.— With two old pistols
in a pedler's pack, which, lie paid, were used
by Aaron Burr and Alexander Hamilton in
their duel morn than a century ago. Brent
Hopkins, fifty years old. appeared in a po
lice court this morning on a charge of
having kicked a negro boy in the face.
Hopkins asserted that be was a lineal d.-
scendant of Burr, and sought to prove the
statement "by exhibiting the pistols.
The judge Inspected th* weapons and lis
tened to the story of relationship. Then
he fined Hopkins $10. The man who claims
the noted ancestor makes his living as a
needle pedler.
Propeller Smashed by Breaker
on His First Attempt.
Expects to Win Spted Prize To
day, but High Flights Will
Wait-Hamilton Expected.
[ FSy T.MeKTni.h to The TllbWl-1
Atlantic City, July 6.— Glenn H. f'urtiss
made another flight at s:3f> this afternoon,
after the stiff wind tbat had h»en blowing
all day had died down. He <lid not att rapl
to go after the elevation prize, contrary to
hi? expressed intention, made yesterday,
and gave as his reason that when h?
reached about six hundred feet the air cur
rents were a great deal stronger than the
found them at a lower altitude.
He said that point; down the beach with
the wind he crowded on r!u- power of his
big motor and figured that he was running
between eighty and ninety miles an hour.
He was somewhat retarded on his return
against the wind, however, and covered
only about eight miles in the twelve and
one-quarter minutes of flight.
When Curtiss first started off this after
noon he rose over the wave*?, but did not
get high enough to escape a big breaker,
which struck his swiftly revolving propeller
;'.nd shattered the ends. He was obliged to
descend again, and a new propeller was
fastened to the shaft. He then took his
seat again and soared off out over the.
ocean amid the plaudits of the thousands
gathered on the beach and Boardwalk to
watch his attempts.
On his return trip Curtiss' machine flew
so steadily that it resembled a giant bird
soaring- through the air. He sailed directly
over the steam yacht Mermaid, which had
a large party on board, and the passengers
declared he was going so smoothly and so
easily at a slow rate of speed that the
operator could have dropped a bomb on
board without the least possibility of his
mlssingr his aim.
Gives Fine Exhibition.
Curtiss gave a thrilling exhibition nf his
perfect control of the machine when he
made two wide circles and landed on the
beach within six feet of the Inclined plane
up which the machine is pushed to a place
on the pier. It was a spectacular feat, and
the crowd showed its approval of the skill
and darinp of the operator by a big burst
of applause.
Mayor Stoy was the first to congratulate
Curtiss at the end of his flight this after
noon. Other city officials, aviation experts
and officials followed. His course to-day
was practically the same as yesterday. He
had intended to try out the upper air cur
rents this morning, hut he waited until
near noon for more favorable conditions.
The wind freshened, however, instead of
dying down, and he gave it up until 5:30.
However, the aviator said he was well
pleased with his experiments and believes
that the speed he attained to-day is high
enouch to win the $5,000 speed prize over the
flfty-mli« course, which contest will be
started to-morrow.
Curtiss. when asked why he did not try
to go after the altitude prize, said there
was always an element of chance and risk
in making great heights.
"I don't want to take any chances yet.
If anything did go wrong, and 1 should be
obliged to drop in the ocean. It might be
the end of my machine for the present. It
seems to me that a breaker capable of
knocking down stone walls and smashing
the heavy timbers of strong ships would
not be long In completely demolishing my
plane. Therefore. T am going to put that
off until a little later, and then If I do
happen to get the machine broken up I
shall at least have had the satisfaction of
having given a few exhibition flights and
a cban.ee to go after the speed prize. I
am not anticipating trouble, but T am ai
the same time doing all In my power to
avoid it."
The Wright machines did not arrive to
night, bin they are expected in to-morrow
morning, and Walter Hrookins, a Wright
pupil, is expected to accompany them. No
word 'unx been received as yet from Cap
tain Baldwin, and it Is not certain whether
he will be here.
Hamilton May Go. Too.
Charles K. Hamilton's biplane Is here,
and the mechanics started this evening
potting it up. They will hurry the work in
order to have it in readiness should Ham
ilton decide to-morrow to enter the com
petition for the speed trials and the $r>,OX>
prize. It was first purposed to split this
prize so that the second man would get a
prize, too, but an official says the Wrights
are against this proposition. Hoth they
and Curtiss were willing to enter the race
upon their respective merits und take all
or nothing. Hoth :tre confident of winning.
Clifford 15. Harmon is here, but because
he is purely an amateur will not enter any
of the events. No prizes have been of
fered here for the amateur classes, and
Harmon says he is having too much fun
out Of thai branch of the spoil to go in
fur cash prizes.
He is watching all flights with a great
deal of interest. He de ( lared to-night that
It made him a hundred rimes rm»re nervous
this afternoon watching Curtiss's than it
made l.im to do the sanio tri.-k himself.
Crowd Gathers at Field, but No Flights
Are Attempted.
Mineola, Uong Island. July tj (Special).—
A crcwd of fifteen hundred persons was
disnppolnted at tho aviation field here to
night, a.s no flight was attempted. George
Russell brought out bis biplane, but when
he. found that the engine was not working
well he did not attempt a flight. While
Russell was getting his machine, tuned up
a grcup of women dressed in white were
standing directly behind the engine. As
soon as the engine started the wind from
the propeller blew the women's hats off
and covered their clothing with dirt-
Captain Thomas Baldwin returned to
Mlntola to-night and will assemble his bi
plane to-morrow and be ready for flights
on Friday. No time has yet been set by
Mr. Harmon for his flight across the Sound.
He did not come out to his shed to-night.
The latest aviator to join the colony is
Babbitt Hyde, who Is building a shed,
which is to cost $2,500 and will be the larg
est here. The shed will cover a largo mono
Second Hand Clothing Tailors Also
Want New Union Recognized.
The Second Hand Clothing Tailors" Union,
recently formed with thrt»e hundred mem
bers, went on a strike yesterday In tho
■hops In Madison. Henry' and Division
Streets, demanding recognition of the union
and an eleven-hour workday.
The union Is composer! chiefly nt aged
men who have seen better days and Oftce
earned good wages as tailors on new work.
but wh" are no longer fast enough for tlrst
class shops They earn from $7 to $S a
week and worked from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m.
They have made no wagfl demand.
Pobetitz. July 6.— The army aeroplane
made a successful 'croa.^-country maiden
Bight this afternoon. Steered dy i>r
Dril. k, It Sew more than a mile and a half
In an ulr Hue from Muhlenbuig to Aitdo
briliz, where It performed evolutions ahovt
the i>arade ground at an altitude of on»>
hundred feet Thenos it returned ana
landed at th« MtartlnK nlaot
The "Indestructo" Trunk-
New "Tourist" model
The makers of the famous ' Indestrucfo " have
produced this new iTiode l in response to a de
mand for I popular-price Trunk embodying ro a
certain extent the constructive features and con
veniences of "The Inde-truc.ro . "
The latter is rhe strongest, lightest, aighrhe-r aid
most durable trunk in rhe world — and ' fhf
Tourist" possesses man\ of ifs good poifll
Indcstructo Tourist" Trunks arc made of 3-plv beeel
wood veneer. TflaMMßg! are of 10 gati^r fofed srrrl,
brass plated. Locks of rhe best American type. Hai 1
hinges, bolts and dowels of best qualifies obtainable.
Body is clorh lined throughout. Tray arrangements are
thoroughly convenient for use of either men or women.
STEAMLR n - 36-JH 40-Ki.
SIZES . . . H Q0 jg 0() 180 q
• 4 size 32-m. 36-m. 40-in.
FOR MEN 1600 l 80() 2QQQ
dress trunk 32-in. 36-in. 40-m.
WITH 3 TRAYS {S Q() 2q2 q qq 2 3-50
Broadway at 34th Street
|;^^Y<pufi;yi/ATCH:'is a YouR TIME TABLE I
N>sfe>£ bet MEW YORK and w^i
Ifg Jersey Bl ; ' : ' * ■■■_ - ;•■ TT
fft^^H!^| Solid Through Train Between New York and Read-
VC^Sy ing, Harrisburg and Gettysburg.
Pullman Broiler Parlor Cars and Vcstibuled Coaches.
Leaves West 23d St., 8:50 A. M. Liberty St., 9:00 A. M.. arrives Read
ing 12:20 P. M., Harrisburg 1:40 P. M.. Gettysburg 3:20 P. M.
Said to Believe That Ewing 13
Incurably Insane.
Kingston. N. "i., July fi.— When Colonel
Henry Watterson. of LouiHville. arriveH
here this afternoon, he did n»t go near his
son Rwlng. who la in jail here, charged
with shooting Michael J. Martin, a Sauger
ties saloonkeeper, hut instead closeted him
self for an hour with William D. Brinnier,
former Mayor of the city, who has been re
tained as his son's counsel.
During the consultation Colonel Watter
son was in communication over the tele
phone with District Attorney Cunningham
at Ellenvil'.e, who later said that his atti
tude will be in accord with that of the
colonel If the present situation remain?
unchanged. This statement. In con-
Junction with the fact that no application
has been made for the release of Ewinff
Watterpon on bail, is taken to indicate that
Colonel Watterson believes his son insane
and that he will approve of an application
by the District Attorney for a commission
in lunacy to examine into his son's sanity.
By his friends Colonel Watteraon is said
to feel that his son la Incurably afflicted
with homicidal mania, and that restraint is
the "n!y thing that can prevent further out
breaks. Inasmuch as Ewing Watterson, X
found guilty, will be convicted of felonious
assault. It is realized he couM not be sent
to any private Institution. If insane, an ap
pli« ation will be made by the county au
thorities for his commitment to the Mat
teawan State Hospital for the Criminal
Insane, where Harry K. Thaw is.
Colonel Watterson left ht* attorney's of
fice much depressed and too* the first train
for New York. He would make no state
ment. The examination of his son on the
charge el felonious assault will take place
Trees Felled Across Track in the
Ltlca, N. V-. July 6.— ln an attempi to
wreck the Raquette Lake train, en the Mo
hawk & Malone Railroad, yesterday, 'wo
trws were felled across the track at a
point near Becker's Camp, on Fourth I.ake.
Tliey were Just beyond a sharp curve,
where it would have been 'mpossible for
the engineer to see them In time to check
the speed ol Ms train.
Zeb A. V. Strovell. of Albany, ■ truest Ht
the camp, who was walking down the
track, found tho barrier and, knowing that
the train was nearly duo. run back for
aid. With C. U Tiffany, they flagged the
train a short distance from the curve.
There was a small panic among the pas
sengers when they learned how near they
came to being wrecked. It Is suspected
that some foreigners who had been dis
charged were responsible.
Factional Differences Healed at Pitta
1 burg Sessions.
Pittsburgh July 6.— After a stormy session
of the Federation of American Zionists
here, the big convention was finally closed
to-night with a ball. While much was ac
complished that will have an important
bearing on the Zionist movement, one re
sult of this convention was the healing of
differences between the progressive an.l the
conservative factions.
The compromise was indicated in the se
lection of an executive committee of twen
ty-five members, some from each branch,
which will carry on the work of the fed
eration. There will be no president, vice
president or secretary, these positions being
supplanted under the new constitution
by honorary positions. " Although Professor
Harry Priedenwald was elected honorary
president,' he will take little active part In
the executive work of the movement. From
the date of this convention all power will
be vested In the executive committee.
Well Dressed Applicant for Pushcart
License Meets Refusal.
Well dressed and wearing diamond rings
on his fingers, a man who said he was
15. Chenkln. a real estate broker, of So.
425 Grand street, complained at the May
or's otllce yesterday that he was unable
to get a pushcart license renewed. Ho
said he had held the license for eighteen
years, ami Chief Oliver of the License
Bureau had refused to renew It this year.
Get the
Original •««» Genuine
"QtfieUaie Jmitati&u?
Not in any Milk Trust
gj^-Insist on "HQRLICK'S"
Take * package horn*
Robert Adamson. the Mayor's secretary,
told the broker that licenses were issued
only to persons who seemed to be in nee<i
of them, and that that was certainly not
the case with him. The broker waxed in
dignant, and declared he would go to th»
Supreme Court.
The Mayor has been told that certain
holders of licenses have been In the fca^i;
of sub-letting them, and wishes to break
up the practice.
Commissioner Eustis Holds
Hearing 1 on a Petition.
Commissioner Eustts, of the Public Ser
vice Commission, presided yesterday at a
hearing of a petition of residents of Tan
Nest for a rapid transit line through Wh I *
Plains Road either as an extension of ths
present subway or as a connection for th*
proposed Broadway-Lexington line.
There were several objections to the pro
pose.! extension of the Third avenue ele
vated line from Fordham Read up "Webster
avenue to Gunhlil Road, to "White Plains
avenue and up the latter thoroughfare
to the city line, unless the Interborocglt
Company should allow the tracks to b«
used also by a proposed lino coming '..•
AVestchester avenue.
In reply to a question from Joseph Smith
as to whether he thought the Interbor
ough was sincere In the proposition to buil.l
the proposed extension with its own monay.
Commissioner Baatta replied In the af
•I worked for railroads for thirty years.* ■
said Alderman Mulhearn. one of tha Bronx
contingent, and I don't believe any rail
road is sincere."
Allied Printing Trades Council Adopts
Resolution at State Convention.
Poughkeepsie, X- V., July 6.— ln resolu
tions stating that 90 per cent of th« book*
used in the school.- of New York State ar*
printed outside of f*«* state under non
union conditions, the Allied Printing
Trades Council. in state convention here,
recorded itself to-day as favoring a law
compelling the manufacture of schoolbook*
in union shops and instructing the incom
ing officers to use their best efforts to
bring about the enactment of such a law.
A resolution requesting the Legislature
to pass a law compelling state printing to
he done in union shops was also adopted.
Milwaukee. July S. -Mayor Km!! Seid«-t
ordered to-day that the sale or serving of
Intoxlcattng drinks be abolished tn all
places In Milwaukee that are used for im
moral purposes.
If you know our jruaranteed mort
gages you naturally think of them
whenever you are having trouble with
some other kind of an investment.
They are so different that the com
parison is forced upon you. You
would never have any trouble with
a guaranteed mortgage. If you don't
know about them let us tell you.
So investor has ever lost a dollar.
Capital & Surplus • 97,500.000
IT Way. N. T. lT3lwiwfc.n > i
mo fit— n . »s— ■■

xml | txt