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THE VICTIMS OF HEAT Humidity Takes Downward Turn and Prostrations Are Few. TS% hot w«tber perm »-a* still in evi dence yesterday and the majority of th« people who were exposed to Its pitiless etJn« showed the effects of it before night "all The thermometer srot away to a run mine start, with a nark of 71 degree* at 8 ■/clock in the morning, and Ma rise to ih« faasti notch at 86 decrees at 4 o'clock in the (ttmooi! was slow but persistent. Those, who succumbed to the oppressive heat were CVRFOLL* Thomae. th»rty-«ix years rid. of No 1«U - ■-•: avenue, flied at Belize Hospital- PABADAVRIAJI. Wary. essrM months °- d - °j No! 1732 Batb avenue Bensonhurst. died at her Som». HUREET. Ko». •!jrht^--thre* —am old. of NT»'FOTth3a street. Brooklyn, died «t her ho^Jt. As the mercury in the thermometer con tinued to rise throughout th* day the hu midity took a downward turn, and at no ♦toe after | o'clock was it noticeably high. This probably saved many people from be ing: prostrated. The. resorts in the moun tain and by the m did another land of fice business, and the proprietors of hotejs and pavilions added to the treasure in their "vaults. The man perched in the Weather Bureau ?ower does not hold forth much hope of relief for the next two days, as his prophecy for the next two days i fair weather. with Zipht winds, which means that New York Is in for a continuation of the present BLIND CANDY MAN SUICIDE Mar Found Dead at Portland. Me.. Had Lost Fortune - ... ■ bend) t - ■ - - ■ ■ ■ eaem B - - . . ■ ■ ■ For a lone time after the body was found H !ay at a local monrue. A s-ilver dollar imbedded in the head of a cane I>esid« tb« corpse finally identified the man. He had been missing from his board ing place fnr days. Hollis lost most of hi money in the Chicago fire. After that he .:v1 business, but unsuccessfully, at Cleve land: Lafayette. Boston Atlantic City and Maine cities. He had ne~n prowins: blind for years. Sons from Indiana and Cleve land and a daughter from Texas are hast ciinK to Maine to investigate the death. iimmk FEOM WHONG BOTTLE Commuter on Way- Home Takes Bug Poison Instead of Medicine. Jacob Fenney. fifty-eiSht years old. a r.esrro politician in the sth "Ward of Rich mond Boroush. who lives at Pleasant Plains and draws a salary under Collector Loch. caused a lot of excitement in the municipal ferry house at St. G«*ors:e last even::-: He had cone off duty at the Cus tom Hous* and wa? on his way to his home. While waiun? for a train he re raKed it was time to take a dose of medi cine h» had with him. He swallowed rome from a bottle, and a second later he let out * yoll that broucht a crowd. Dunne the day he had obtained a bottie of vermin exterminator, and. forgetting that fact, he had taken a lons drink out of the wrong bottle. It burn-d Uke rire. Fen ney writhed and proaned until an ambu lance arrived and took him to the Smith Infirmary to I* pumped out- He will re cover. BOOTBLACKS FIGHT ASSESSMENT To Appeal to Mayor Against Being Forced to Join Political Clubs. About all the tbre*. hundred memb«r* of th» united BootblackE* Protective T>ea?iie of Greater New York met in Schillingrer's Hali "tt'*>Fi -"^"n streeti last nisrht to take ictiOT !r»«kir.c » » change in the present method of ISBttixi^ licenses for street standa. At present it Is necessary for tlie applicant to fpoure the approval of the. alderman of the district in Tvhioh h* lives before the Permit it= s-rsinwd. At th" m^tinc last richr five bootblacks sicn^d affidavits that ,'h^v «>r« compelled to join political dubs before the aldermen Would act on their a: rii^ation?. Th»v they had to pay $U for the privilege of Joining these organizations. T. hil^ t^ ordinary citizen can become a member for 50 cent* a month. Tt was de r-d«=d to lay thesp affidavits before the Mayor, with a view to having the alo>r mantc- priviicpe abolished. LEAFEP FROM THE PALISADES Alinoßt Every Bone in Man? Body Broken After Fall of 290 Feet. \ man at-out thirtv-fH-e years old. weiph tm abou-. 145 pounds, beinp five feet seven incnes in height and having sandy hair, which ho wore pompadour. HimM nn a wai'. sklrtins the Hudson Boulevard. at Black Houw Point. North Bersren. ye«> lercay afternoon and leaped off. Th«» wall skirts the top of the Palisade?, and ne dropped about two hundred and ninety feet. AlmoM every bone in his body ■tva^ broken. Tl)* 5 man vras smooth shaven, •wore a blue scrpe coat and vest and stnped trourer?. TKVE>TS AEE-OPLAJTE IN JAIL Queens County "Lifer" Sends Model to the Patent Office. Harrj- S Britton. -who is in the Queens County jail In Lonp Island City under sen tence to pas? the remainder of h:s natural llf^ is prison, has sent a model of an aero plar*' to the Patent Office in vrasiiinpton. 1* ih &aid T*j embrace, if entirely new Diritton ivas sentenced last January by rounty -tre Humphrey, under the habit ■^iLl rrirninai art. for swindling a youn* ■woman 'whose money h«> took under pre tence of engaging her as poverness. He Ik a civil engineer. ROAD DEFAULTS ON BONDS. The Middletown. Onianxllle & V.'ater Gap Railroad, a fifteen miie line operated under an agreement by the New York. MJMJO» *-ar.na & Western, a mmM of the Erie. has defaulted on the principal of its 5250 roO second morTga^e- bonds, which fell due on June 1. The interest on the bonds, h-t not the principal, is guaranteed by toe \«r Ycric juohuina & Western and CV. i. c paid. Before the bonds fen due e~ offer was made to the holders to ex tend them until November, 1331; but it is .-stood that holders of only aoout mmm of the CSO.OJO issue consented to the .Vtl~«ioi. Why payment on the ormclpal ]_ Tlirjm refused has not been explained. D Vnderwood. president of the Erie, is **ad of the Mlddletown. Unionviiie & Wa°e T Gap. and other general officer* of •♦? t- • • - - . WOMAN KILLED BY THIEF Found Tied Fast in Jersey City — Her Savings Gone. A supposed thief killed Mr« Rosa Lucasik at her home. No. 306 Washington street. Jersey City, yesterday. Her body was found lying across a bed. bound hand and foot. Mrs. Peter Philip, who occupied the basement of the house, discovered the body about noon and notified the police. The woman is said to have carried about $200 on her person, and this was pone. The Lucasik family consisted of the hus band, a longshoreman; his wife end their son. 11l Bill years old. The two men were away for the day when the crime was com mitted. Mrs. Philip said she visited the apartments of the. murdered woman about <• o"cloek. and there was a man there, a tall. dark complexioned Pole, whose face had been pitted by smallpox. Mrs Lucasik and this visitor conversed in a friendly manner. He talked with Mrs. Philip and seemed pleasant and affable. The theory of the police is that it was known the woman carried the money and that robbery was the motive: that the man did not intend killine the woman, but de sired to choke her into insensibility and then bind and gap her so he would have an ample start. SET BLACK HAND TRAP Man Walks Into It and Is Caught by Detectives. After having had IN in marked bills .- his possession, according to the police. Salx-atore Parspoprino is a prisoner In the East 101 th street station, charged with blackmail- The complainant is Aneelo Mon7&. a storekeeper of No. 24."2* First avenue, who for the last two months has been receivinc Black Hand letters demand ing money on threat of killinc his family and destroying his properly. Up to two months ago the loner was employed by Monzo. but was then dis cli&rred. Shortly after the letters began to come. Captain Corcoran detailed De tective? Way. Triber and Sammons to capt ure the writer of the letters. Placing a marked five, a two and three one-dollar bJIiE in a package, the officers, in shirt sleeves, hung about a barber shop next to Monzos store, where the writer was to call Way took a position in th«> bark part barber Bfaop. whfle bia ...... - Presently Parspoprlno urtved at the shop and asked for th*- package After he Took It he was seized by the ofßoen ami taken to the ■ boose, where a s<>ar<-h revealed the f.vf marl re. bills in his possession He wiil have an examination in Harlem police i mart I his mon DEMOCRATIC LEAGUE BUSY Emmet Denies That It Is Work ing for Osborne. William Temple Emmet, who. as chair man of the executive commits of the Dem ocratic League, is perfecting the organiza tion in this country from the newly opened headquarters, on the fourteenth floor of the Fifth Avenue Building, laughed yester day when he heard that the Westchester Democrats were starting a boom for his nomination for Governor. "1 am not looking for any nomination." he said. "I am organizing our league so that it may be an efficient machine in the coming campaign. We are taking for cranted that a ticket will be chosen that will be agreeable to Democrats of ail kinds. As an organization we have no candidate for Governor. '• is wrong to say that we are seeking the nomination of Thomas M. Osborne. who is head of the state body. What his friends in Cayuga County are doing to that end is entirely their affair." Mr. Emmet is engaged a: present In the selection of a campaign committee of five thousand Democrats. It is much of a task and the committee will not be ready for publication for some time. It looked like the beginning of a cam paign at the headquarters yesterday. Cir culars were strewn around the tables and stenographers were directing hundreds of envelopes. It is understood that the league has possession of a mailing list which was made up for the state committee in the Parker campaign, and it Is said to be the most complete of its kind ever compiled. CCURT OFFICERS SWORN IN Hew Appointees in Court of Special Sessions Begin Work. Frank W. Smith, the new chief clerk of the Court of Special Sessions, and Joseph C .... chief probation officer, who were lately chosen by the judges of that court, took the oaths of office yesterday morning. Mr. Smith, who resides at No. 218 East 12th street, is a Tammany worker of the .id Assembly LHstrict. He is a member of the Knights of Columbus and president of the County Federation of Catholic Societies. Haf was clerk of the Surrogate's office in ISB3. bookkeeper in the Chamberlain's of fice in 1902 and was in the Finance De partment in ISO*. The safer; -lerk i= $6.'"< v. a year, and that of c -'•-' probation nfgcei WILLIAMS BUYS STATE BONDS Bids for Only 58.7n8,000 of 511.000.000 Offered by State Controller. -■ be — oUer i Harh upeued bfda for the pur ■ • ■' - - -ent canal Dda, maturing July 1. 1960 rtj bids. rancmF frw T B||||i*ißl>i of bfda amounted •• l- ""-.."••" and tb» Contr rchaaed iking fund ment The heaviest bidders were the National City Bank, New York, and N. W. Harris a- Co.. R. L. Day A- Co.. Kountze Bros., Effingham, Lawrence &_ Co., and Emigrant Industrial Savings Bank, all of New Tork. RECEIVER FOR SECURITIES CO. Justice Glegerlch. ■■' the Supreme Court. has appointed Alexander D. Henderson re ceiver for the Alabama Securities Com pany. I»ward V. Herman recovered a judsrment for £12.222 .-' against the com pany on March 25. but the execution was returned unsatisfied. Edmund K. Stallc was treasurer of the company, which was incorporated irs 02 in Alabama to finance the construction of the Mobile, Jackson & Kansas City Railroad and the Gulf &- Chi cago Railway Company. THIEF OVERLOOKED $4,000 Two Greeks met a friend a ipw clays ago and now. according to their compiamt. I ■■ has $SKi of their money. Georgo Mauocias and George Mascos took rooms nt a. Greek hotel in Sixth avenue, and a Jay or two later engaged a man to show them ebooi the city. Mataxias told the polic« that he was awakened by a noise in his room on Wednesday night, but went to sleep aca:n. waking up later to find his coat gone. De tectives found the coat under the bed. End Mataxias said that $4,000 in Bank of Eng land notes was intact. but that $sno Ameri can money had vanished. FILM MADE HER A FIREBUG. In the Children's Court yesterday Ethel Allen told Justice Wyatt that she twice set fire to the tenement building in which she, lived, and also wrote a threatening letter to her father, demanding 100. merely to be a heroine like- a girl in c: moving picture film she once saw. The writing of the letter proved Eih«l"s undoing. When the missive was shown to Detective Brown, of the Harlem Detective Bureau, he saw that this writing was that of a school child. Justice Wyatt paroled the girl until August So XEW-YOKK DAILY TRIBUyE- "FRIDAY. JULY i.-. i<m. ARMY AND NAVY NOTES Scheme of Discharged Negroes to Re-enlist Discovered. [From The Tribune Bureau.] Washington, July It ECHO OF # BROWNSVILLE,— The War: Department has discovered 'an interesting scheme devised by some of the negroes who are eligible to re-enlistment in the 25th Infantry. Those who have been re ported as entitled to be again admitted to the military service may re-enlist and re ceive back pay and allowances as if noth ing had occurred to cause their discharge without honor with other members of the regiment in November, 1905. following the. Brownsville affray. It has been imagined by the military authorities that the few men who are entitled to re-enlist accord- Ing to the recommendation of th» Browns ville court of inquiry would be anxious to go back into the service. They must do this within a stipulated period or lose that opportunity. In one case, however, the man has a good place in civil life, but it occurred to him that he would re-enlist, accept the pay and allowances which have accrued to his credit and promptly pur chase his discharge. The purchase of a discharge rests finally with the military authorities, and a request to that effect may not be granted by the War Depart ment. The Secretary of War has decided that, while these men who were formerly of the 25th Infantry are entitled to purchase their discharge under the same conditions applying to other enlisted men of the army, they must serve a reasonable period before there can be action on these appli cations for discharge by purchase,- and It is announced that the men who are re enlisted must expect to serve one year be fore they can obtain a discharge. CAPPS ON INSPECTION TOUR-— Constructor Richard M. Watt, now on duty at the Norfolk Navy Yard, who is slated for appointment as Chief of the. Naval Bureau of Construction and Repairs, vice Naval Constructor W. L Capps. resigned, has bee-n ordered to this city to make himself familiar with the duties of chief of the bureau so as to be prepared to assume them on October 1. Until that date Michael D. Schaefer, chief clerk, will serve as act . ing head of the bureau. Rear Admiral Capps left Washington last night for Nor folk on the first of his tours of inspection of navy yards and shipbuilding plants. He will spend a few days at the yard of the Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company. In a few weeks h© will start for the Pacific Coast, inspecting the yards in that region. Then he will proceed to Hawaii and look at the new naval station and drydock under construction at Pearl Harbor. He will next visit Manila, where he will make a dose Inspection of the dry dock rv>wey. NO MONEY FOR POLO PONIES.— The purchase of polo ponies for the use of cadets at the West Point Military Academy is not a proper charge against the United States, according to a decision by the Con troller of the Treasury. Some time ago the cadets at the academy developed a desire t.i play polo. The only obstacle in their way was that there are no ponies for this sport. They went to Major John M. Car son, quartermaster, stationed at West Point, and be purchased eight ponies, thinking the War Department would pay the bill. When the accounts were bud mitted to the auditor for the War Depart ment he promptly disallowed them. Major Carson will have to pay for the ponies out of his own pocket unless Congress comes to his relief. DESTROYER EXCEEDS REQUIRE MENTS.—WI mtract requirements calling for a speed of only twenty-eight knots, the torpedo boat destroyer Roe made thirty-one knots in her stand ardization, ovpr the Delaware Break water course, according to a report re ceived to-day at the Navy Department from the board of inspection. The Rx>e is the first destroyer of the exclusively oil burning type The standardization tests will I t ■ rs of a different nature. ORDERS ISSUED.— The following orders have been Issued: Major TAT E. HTFER. ordnance department. assigned as member board for testing; rifled cannon. Captain LEVT M. HATHAV/AT. medical corps. from San Francisco to Presidio of Monterey. Captain ROBERT W. MEARXS. 'JOth Intantry. from Philippines to Fort Shatter. Hawaii Territory. Captain I4ARCEUU - G SFINKS. coast artil lery, assume chars:" ■' construction work --■ Fnrt Totter.. relieving Captain WIL.LJAM E. COI>E. -oast artillery. First lieutenant ROBERT El GRTNSTEAD. 2Sc Infantry, from *an Francisco, to his company at Fort Clark. First Lieutenant PT.ED W. p — to 19th In fantry. First lieutenant JAMES B. \AuLE to 12th In fantry. Firsr Lieutenant ALAJBON B. ; 'KAN'S, .Tr.. coast artillery, from llf>th Company to unasslsrned list, to commanding officer, artillery- district of th* Potomac, for srafT duty. Second Lieutenant XELSOX A GOODSPKED. '•■', Cavalry, to I>enver for ■lamination for retirement. Leave* of absence: Firm Lieutenant JESS'S I) ELLIOTT. I.lth Infantry: Chaplain HALSE" ' • GAVrTT. l«t Oaf airy, and Captain .-AL-REXCB A CURTIS. 22d Infantry, re o^UlSi 'Seer, cm month; First Lieutenant ROBERT O. RAGSDALE. 3d Infantry r— fruiting- ofßc-r. fifteen days; First Lieutenant jpH*> P TERRELL, coast artillery Juiv -. to August SI. KAVT. ftmmnJT K. .VALPTXi:. Lieutenant 'om 2^" d V-c « - •■ WAT-? Ensign H. A. FTRA.LBS. ngeom a. BTtTART .1 STECPP V/ - V.-KAMAX. R. R. RICHARDSON and H. £ ?^£ N and Passe.l Assistant Surgeon W. It. SHORT commissioned. Commander J. H. '. y placed on retired list. Lieutenant Commander C. F. PRESTON de tacted Naval War College: to the Michigan. L.i«u tenant Commander A. B. HOFF. detached the Michigan: to command the ■ -■••• Midshipman F. SLING LUFF, detached the Con necticut, leave two months Assistant Surgeon E. W. PHILLIP3. detached tbr Marietta continue naval hoepitaJ, Ports mouth. Assistant Burgeon W. L. IRVINE, detached na val . training nation, New-pert; to the Mari etta. MARINE CORPS. Major C S. HILL, detached navy. yard. Charles tor ; to .Jury as fleet marine officer, Pacific fleet. Aug-ust 7 Second [tenant E. H. MORSE, to naval med ical school ! Mplta Wajhtnsrton. Captain MACKER BABB. detached C ru!tins district of Plttshurg: Captain F. L. BR.AD MAN detached marine barracks, navy yard, . Boston: First Lieutenant S. W. BROGAN, d«tach«<l command marina detachment on the Franklin; First Lieutenant F. O. GARRETT. detached naval station. Narracansett Bay; First Lieutenant W. C. POTTERS. Jr.. de tached navy yard. New York, and First Li»utenants CALHOT"N A.VCRUM and F. B. CREECY. detached headquarters; ail to ad vanced base school, New London. — ... •.••••-•■ G. M. KINCADE. detached marine barracks, navy yard, Norfolk: to '••"■mniand marine detachment on the Frank lin. &3pß cmfwyp <-?nftryp «nrdlu cmfwyp «-rnf« /pp. Captain A. E. HARDIN. to office Judge advo cate general of navy. First Lieutenant R. B FARQUHARBON. de tarhed headquarters: upon expiration of his present leave in marine barracks, navy ■yard. Philadelphia- I/eaves of absence : Colonel P. FT. C. MUR FHT, two - nth* and twenty-five days: First Lleut«nant A. P. CRIST, thirty days from July IS; First Lieutenant G. M. KIN r^DE. iev<»nt«**n days: Captain L. M. OT'LICR. one month from August 1; Cap tain L. B. PURCELL. one month from August IS. MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIP? -The fol lowing movements of vessels have been reported to "■ • Navy Department: ARRIVED. July 13 — The Hector and th« Patapsoo. at "Norfolk; the Aharenda. at Tompkinsvllle; the PraJrle. at New Orleans. SAILED. July 13. — The Taroma. from Guantanamo for BlueSelds; ■-!• Hector, from Hampton Roads for Norfolk: the Abarenda. from navy yard. New York, for Tompkinsville; the Fiusoer. from Bath for New London; »h^ Alax. from Boston for City Island. I-on,.- Island Pound. CHANGES AT THE NAVY YARD. Captain Burns T. Walling: will leave the navy yard in Brooklyn on Aujrust 1. turn ing his duties as captain of th» yard over to Commander Louis B. Van Duzer. Cap tain "Walling, -whose latest sea duty was bf commander of th*> scout rruls^r Birm ingham, poes to Porto Rico to take charge of th« naval station at Ban Juan. Com mander Albert Gleaves having been s»> lect*d to command th«? View battleship Utah, for which place Captain Walling had bfen an applicant. Commander Van Dttaer has been at his home in Horseheads. N. J^ awaiting orders since his detachment from the command of the cruiser Cleveland. CRUISE OF THE NAVAL MILITIA. Work on the four battleships at the nary yard in Brooklyn is being rushed to get them' ready for the coming cruise v.it.h th* naval militia. The Michigan is expected to go to the North River anchorage to morrow, and the Connecticut, the Rhode Island and the Nebraska will leave the yard probably on Friday of next week. The schedule calls for the boarding of the ships by the militiamen on Saturday of nest week, beginning a ten-day tour of duty. The little gunboat Machias Is in Dry dock No. 1 for a cleaning, and the collier Vestal is being fixed up in Drydock No. 3. CRIPPLED FLEET AT HONOLULU. Honolulu. July 14.— The United Stares transport Sherman arrived July 12 with her port engines broken. The cruiser Cleve land and the large collier Prometheus are laid up here with engine troubles. Th cruiser Chattanooga is also here in a crip pied condition. C. M. SEXTON SURRENDERS Held in Bail to Plead to Bond Indictment on July 2 1 . Cornettna ■• Sexton, one of the three men indicted for grand larceny in connec tion with the dispute regarding 150 $1.00" bonds of the Titusville Northern Railroad Company that Charles E Wellborn said he had delivered to Sexton to lie deposited aa collateral on a J25.'X» loan with the Carnegie Trust Company, wu' rendered bim _. - yesterday and was held by Judge Poster Is General Sessions in Jo.nnn bail. H. will plead on .Tuly 2L Sexton was ac companied by his counsel, William T. Jerome. The police are still searching for C. W. <"lapman. Mr. Jerome, who is also coun sel for Qeorge H. E»roetor, the other one of the trio indicted, said That Proctor, who is now in Europ*. would return and sur render later in the month T>"» indictment against Sexton, made public when he was arraigned yesterday, disclosed nothing new about the transac tion. In six count? it accuses him of the Urceny of the ISO bonds. SEATS CHEAPEE ON EXCHANGE Transfer of One for $65,000 Shows Price Decline of $11,000. A heavy decline iri the value of N»w York Stock Exchange memberships was shown yesterday, when the seat of the late C. C. Minzesheimer was posted for trans fer to M C. iJutman. the consideration being $65,000. This was $11,000 under the price at which the last previous seat was sold, and was the lowest figure at which a membership had been disposed of for two yean, fa January. 19QS. a seat was sold for $51.(00. the panic of 1907 having forced the price down from $80,000. This was the lowest level touched since 1903. The high record for a Stock Excnange membership of $95,000 was established in December. 190*5. and only once since then has .i seat sold at that figure. That was in December last, when several member ships changed hands at from $90,000 to $96,000. Brokers attribute the decline in price of Stock Exchange memberships to the long continued dulness and weakness of the stock market, which of course makes the demanr. for seats much less active than when business is booming and prices are soaring upward. COTTON SHORTS STAMPEDED Price of July Reaches Highest Point Since December. Active covering by shorts sent th° price of July cotton up to 16 cents yesterday, the. highest point it has touched since Decem ber and a net gain of 27 points, or $1 33 a bale, over the preceding day's clos* 1 The anxiety of the bears to cover their short contracts in the July option was caused, It was vaid. by a belated realization of the fact that the smash in the market which they have beer, looking for as a re sult of the government's prosecution of tn»* so-called bull pool was not going to take place. Since Wednesday. wh»n the indictments found against James A. Patten, William P. Brown. Frank B. Hayne and others wera dismissed as not valid, on the «round thit the federal grand jury was not legally con voked, prices on the local cotton market have advanced approximately 60 points, or $3 a bale. The August option was also strong yesterday in sympathy with July, advancing IS points to 14.97. The new crop positions showed only small gains. however, being held back by reports of im proved weather condition". Profit taking V>y the bulls in the final hour forced prices down several points from the top, July closing at 16-93 and August at 14.86, net gains of 20 and 7 points respec tively. LANDIS INSTRUCTS BEEP JURY "Don't Indict an Alias or Fear to Un settle Business. ' ' He Says. Chicago, July 14.— J a r>ecta! federal grand Jury was empanelled by Judge X M. Lan dis in the United States District Court to day tx> hear evidence in regard to the al leged violations of the anti-mist law by the National Packing Company and sub sidiary oorcpa.meF. The- jury was cautioned by Judge I^andi3 In his charge to allow their actions to be wholly free from the influence of the often heard, argument that law enforcement will unsettle business. • You may safely assume." continued Judge Landls. "that no legitimate enter prise needs governmental acquiescence in the commission of crime. You will treat the statute to which I have referred as being Just as much in force as are the laws against stealing letters and counterfeiting coins. "It your Investigation discloses the 'I** nt an alias, do not indict a mere, alias." said Judge. Landis. "but follow the trail wherever It may lead until you have lo cated, identified and pointed out the real offenders." COURT FREES MISS LOWRIE. Miss Jeanette E. Lowrie. the actress, who was arraigned before Magistrate Marsh at Stapleton. Staten Island, on the complaint of Mrs. Carrie Lee. was discharged from custody yesterday. She was charged with obtaining $1500 as a loan on a pawntlcket for ■ diamond necklace. The loan was to be repaid in thirty days, with a bonus of S2OO for the accommodation. Miss I»WTie's lawyer said that she had paid the amount as agreed. BAR FIGHT IN LOUISIANA. New Orleans. July 14— Sheriff Marrerro of Jefferson Parish, La,, where nearly ail prizefights in Louisiana have taken place, has issued an order prohibiting the Nelson- Wolgast fight, which was being arranged for Labor Day. Sheriff Marrerro issued the order because it was feared here that a renewal of prizefighting hi Louisiana would injure the chances of New Orleans in the. Panama exposition. Jefferson Parish is opposite New Orleans. INMAN WINS TENNIS TITLE. Litchfleld, Conn.. July U. — The Connecti cut state lawn tennis championship was won to-day by Frederick C Inman. of New York, when he defeated Lawrence Wood bury, of Orange. N. J., at — 2. •»— ':. 6- 1. The final round in the doubles was won by Dr. P. B. Hawk and H. F. Harris, who defeated E C Jackson and H. Sanford. . - LafftfTier cltio. xj^****^'* Fight Their W a v to Final Round of Doubles for Hudson River CKamoionsh.D. Alfred A. Lattimer and A. Dudley Bru ton. th- BronxvHle Athletic Association lawn tennis pair, won their way Into uc HIM] round of the Hudson River Associa tion championship tournament yesteroa> on , the clay courts of the Dunwoodle, Country Club. Yonkers. They defeated New Rochelle pair. Richard L Auger and W. i* O'Brien, 6-4. 4-«. 6-3. * Both of the Bronxvllle men were *** about nomine into close ranee on ■"**"» They took Ion? chances, but carried off their bluffing lawn tennis so ably that Auger and O'Brien lost by the closest sort of a margin. . Th- method pursued by I.a-tim*r and Britton was to rally on every return. They simply slammed the ball back to Außer and O'Brien and trusted to luck «« one of those psychological blw of tactics of working an opponent tip to the ***" hitttas every ball within his reach and then coaxing him to hit it out often enough. SHERMAN SETS A RECORD Shatters All Marks for the LinkT at Bretton Woods. TBy Tetasrapl] to The Tribune.! Bretton Woods, N. H.. July 14.-Th« Ftrugpl- for championship honor? in the tournament of the American Golf Associa tion of Advertising Interests on the tMDI here has narrowed down to Thomas M. Sherman, of UtJca. and L A. Hamilton, of Englewood. They will meet "■ a thirty-six hole final test to-morrow- All the glory acaln rested with the son of the AMce-President. for In addition to winning his semi-final round match de cisively Sherman shattered both amateur and professional records for the links by reellng off a 69 during a four-ball match this afternoon. On the other hand, Hamilton, who is president of the association, came hi for no end of credit for defeating W. I- Crocker, of Brae Burn, in a match that was carried to the. twentieth green. Sher man's record score was as follows: Out 3 4 5 5 I 5 4 I 4— 7f> In 425 43444 3— «> The nummary fallows: Championship (semi-final round.* —L. A. Hamilton. Enplewood. beat TV. L. Crocker. Brae Burn. I up r2ft holes'. T. H. Sherman, Tahnunriasis. beat D. P. Klngsley. Si. Andrews. 6 up and 4 to play. Second sixteen, (semi-final round) — ... T. Mi ■ ler. Dunwoodte. beat R. R. Mamlock. Fox Hills (5 up and ."i to play: S. K. Evans. Knob wood. beat J. D. Plummer, Springfield, o up and 3 to play. Third sixteen I -final round) — D. M. Par- Ker. Garden City, been H. T. Evans. Hinsdale. .-, up and 4 to play; R. W. Potter. Erie, beat C. A. Speakman. Siwanoy. 4 up and 3 to play. Fourth sixteen i semi-final round* — A. Ford. Skokie. beat A. G Richardson. Oak Hi;:. 2 up; J. H. Eggers. Baltusrol. beat TV. B. Lashar, BrooWawn. 4 up and 3 to play. Fifth sixteen isemi-nnal round) — TV. F. Simpson. Baltusrol. beat .1. Hunserford Smith. Oak Hill, 3 up and '1 to play. D. W. Geylord. Evanston. beat Lee Asr.»'», "Wykagy!, 4 up and 3 to play. , , Beaten ei»ht (first division: aeml-flnal round — W. E. Conklyn. Dunwood!«. beat J. J. Hazen. Oakland. 1 up '-1 holes); R. M. Purges. Woodland, beat C H. Pope. Fox HUI«. 1 up. Beaten elßht (second sixteen; semi-final | round)— R C Maxwell. Trenton, beat W. J. McDonald. Midlothian. I up: H. TV. Leeds. At lantic City, beat B. D. Butler. Exmoor. 1 up- Beaten eight .third sixteen; semi-final round)— TV. J. Ryan. Fox Hills, beat TV . F. Smith. Brae Burn. 1 up: G. Schofleld. Mid lothian, beat J. A. Tedforcl. Apawamls, ■> up | and. 3 to play. KNIGHT LEADS THE FIELD Makes Best Gross Score in Play on Public Links. Thirty players returned cards in The first naif of the 36-hole selected score competi tion of the New York Newspaper Golf Club yesterday at Van fortlandt Park. The nnai round, on which three prizes depended, will be played oext Tuesday. The best pross was ST. made by E. C. Knight, and J. L,ough borough had the lowest net of 71 from a handicap of 25. j The leading cards follow: Gro«s.H'eap.Net. J. Lo nf: bormi ? h -M » Tl T. Taylor 1" 4 " tZ J. P. Macheffle p j -• ij* B. C. Knight j*j 12 i» TV. TV. Berg »» 2<» R, Ritchie. Wj | 7R J. Henninfcs I:::::::::::::: «- j» £• B. Lantz...., W5 ±* •• TV. S. Curtly* lt» 4«» J9 G. E. TVestcott ■ M IS*. I" M. J. Sullivan J2S 35 ?n B. TV. Dennison H- •- *" H. B. Martin v » « g T. J. Vivian 2 1. *- C W. Gilbert - «"> » fr P. B. Lues 91 ,5 *J A. J. Colman . » 13 M |«B 25 R4 R. Uheeier l " BUXTON DEFEATS SEEGER Freight Traffic Golfers Wind Up Their Tournament. The championship title of the National ! Freight Traffic Gold Association has gone ; from New Tork to Philadelphia. In the ; ! final round of the sixth annual tournament over the links of the Essex County Coun try Club yesterday. C B. Buxton. one of the prominent players of the Philadelphia Country Club. won. after a well contested i match with C F. Seeger. of this city, by ! a 2 and 1 margin. Local golfers (fathered much consolation by winning In other divisions. "U Daniels | accounted for th*> first beaten eight trophy. ; while D. F. Hurd won in the second six i teen. In the beaten eight set C. M. Chancy '■ proved to be another metropolitan winner. The special eighteen-hole medal play handi cap w«nt to W. T. Chisholm, of Scranton. with a card of So — — S3 The summary follows: Championship < semi-final round > — C. B. Box ton. Philadelphia, beat Nat Duke. New Tork. 3 up and 2 to play; C. F. S'-e^er. New Tork. beat J. S. Marvin. New Tort 8 up and I to play. Final round— Buxton baal Baajoar, 2 up and 1 to play. Championship beaten eittht (semi-final round) — L. Daniels. New York, beat A. F. Mack. N»w Tork. ."> up and ♦ to play: C M. Borth. Detroit, heat J. B. Raymond. New York. I up and 2 to play. Final round — Dar.tels beat *>■-«-■■'- 2 ur> and i to play. Second sixteen (semi-final r"und"> — J. H. '~raw_ fort New York, beat George Morton, Chicago. 7 up and <> to play: D. F. Hurd. N-w York. beat C. L. Smith. New York. 3 up and 1 to play. Final round — Hard beat Crawford. ! up. Second sixteen beaten flat (semi-final round) — C. M. Chancy. N>w York, bear C TV. Walter, CMcafro by default: H 'K. Maynard. N«w York, b*at P. J. r-.rr New Tork. bj default. Flr.al round tan*] beat Maynard. B op and 4 to play. WILLIAMS WINS A MEDAL Massachusetts Leads in Inter state Rifle Shoot. Wakened Mass.. July 14— Massachusetts led in both the interstate match and th« All-America event Tr--n!«ht. at the close of the fourth day's shooting of the New Eng land Military Rifle Association. II was th* first day's shooting In these two fixtures. All the cards were turned in for the 600. 2<v> and I.QIX) yard ranges to-night, and the .-on te*t will close to-morrow with the. :«>-yard rapid fire and skirmish matches. The medal for the highest officers' aggre irate. which includes the marks in the Qulnby 3f»» and (**> yard matches, the m- Lane STjO-yard match and the Hayden matrh. at 2"V> yards, was won by Lieuten ant H. Williams. U. S. N., with a score of 191. SPAIN SELECTS SONDER BOATS North Haven. Me.. July 14. — Dispatches jtrr« received here from Spain tr»-day by officials of the Eastern Yacht Club, to the effect that the three boats which will com* to this country in August for the interna tional sonder races have been selected. Th« yachts are a? follows: The Chonta. owned by Jose Arana. vice-president of th« Club Maritimo, of Bilboa, the Papoos»j, owned by Messrs. Echeguren and Iberra. of the Real Club Nautlco. of San Sebastian, and the Mosquito 11. owned by Victorian^ Li. r^ortgit. of the R*-al Club de Regatas. of Santander. These yacht* are expected in New York on August 10. mat was about what Uittlm^r «•*£££*£ Litton accon^he* and they *•*«& off with such vicor that it saved ■ •■ "• „ mm H— K,rr. who wm <^£ such bright prospects, out of the race. The summary follows: Hudson >..- champ^ip r •eft fs^mi-nna! r oun<J> —^^ debated Richard E. U d l7^ T^^ B T X O-^i^ K0ch...,. S^d ek «!S2 Sn U^ Xi,, Smith. Semt-flnal 7" r " RronTrin^ defeated Urs. gJgJ^iSSSS^a -i Ban., Par* Hill. — 1. 6—36 — 3- . . PARK SLOPE TEAM BEATEN Loses Two Matches in Play for Lawn Tennis Title. Two more series for the championship of the Metropolitan League were decided yes terday, the players of the Park Slope Club, of Brooklyn, appearing in each, W ttl the Montcialr Athletic Club team, composed of Otto H. Hlnck and Frank Kidde. a?air.st Charles Chambers. George 5 Whiting and Arthur Kay. the player* from New Jer sey won two out of three, as Whiting, the old Cornell champion, defeated Kidde in the sinples after three sets of fast lawn tennis at 6—4. 5— 7. «— The team of the Brooklyn Lawn Tennis Club made it three straieht against the Park Slope team, which for this series was composed of Charles Chambers, Georpe S. Whiting and Allan Behr. a cousin of. the famous Karl H. Behr. Walter L. Pate, the Brooklyn champion, met Chambers in the singles. Three sets were necessary before Pate mid win at II — •>. %— 6—3. A feature of the series was the playing of the Amherst champion. Charles L* John ston, jr.. who defeated the old Cornell player. Whiting, with ease at •— 6— ~ Johnston smothered Whitings shots at the net. smashing past his opponent almost at will. The summary follows: Montclair A. C. x.. Park Slop* Club, singles— Otto H. Hinck. Montcialr a. C. de feated Charles Chambers Park. Si ope. 3— «. 6—3 ft— 2: George S. Whiting. Park Slope. defeated Frank Kidde. Montclair A. C • — 5 — T. — Doubles — Otto H. Hinck and Frank Kidde. Montclair A. I"-, defeated George S. Whiting and Arthur S. Ray. Park Slope. «— v:. <> — Brooklyn Uwn Tennt* Club v». Park Slope Club <slngles> — Waiter L. Pate. Brook lyn defeated Charles Chambers. Park Siop*. O—3 3—6 « — 3; Charles L .Johnston Jr.. Brooklyn, defeated George S. "Whiting. Park Slope. — 1. — -• Doubles — Walter T-. Pate, and Robert How ard Bokks. Brooklyn, defeated George S. Whiting and Allan Behr. Park Slope. 6 — *. — 3 W. A. Campbell, from the minus IS mark. won the Class A handicap singles yester day on the courts of the Crescent Athletic Club at Bay Rtdsre. In the final match of the tournament, in which thirteen players competed. Campbell met K. C. M' -Go-wan. a plus half 15 marker, and defeated him by the score — 3. — $, 9— T. Coming Into the semi-final round both Campbell and McGowan were playing- well. Campbell defeated T. E. Rupp (plus half 15>, by default, while McGowan defeated R. L. Cerero (plus half IS). 6—3. — i. — 4. All of the matches were well contested and pro duced interesting sport. RESORTS. >~EW JET! SET. flnatftorouab^^nbeim ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. The Leading Resort House of the World I rARTICTLARLT ATTRACTIVE DVKIVG July. August and September Atlantic's Great Summer Season. Capacity 1100 T-wo hinolu of naobrtracted «m. front facing South and overlooking: the- fainmis Boardwalk. 4IX> private bath*, each — ■§ and fresh water. White »--• . In both American and a la 'art«» drninsj rooms. Exquisite music. Gol^. RoJHnsr " .■-■-« Th— Piers. Ktaaaaj Motorinz i etc. JOSIAH WHITE & SDKS COXIPANT. THE NEW MQNMOUTH SPRING LAKE BEACH. N. J. Autorr.oMi'as;. ridlns. drivtnsr. tecals. colZ. canoeing, sea bathing, sailing fishing 275 BOOMS. ••» BATHS. FRANK F. SHtTTE, Manager THE SHOREHAM A -,-•» and delightfully located - ■■-• with all : modern Improvements. also under the manage- ' ment of MR. SHUTS. JULY/ days at the shore, a -» health and pleas ur« (t!vtn Th» atr Is soft and balmy, mak- • in* outdoor life delightful. The golf links and ; • Country Club are at their b»st. HOTEL DENNIS ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. i excels in location, appointments, culstne and I eervl'-e WALTER J. BUSBT. HOTEL BRUNSWICK ASBCKY PARK. W. J. Highest standard or excellence maintained. ( .For reservations, rates, booklets, etc.. address MORGAN * PARSONS. rENNS TXV ANI A . THE ■ --• wttt the. COOLEST I DCATKMI THE KITTATiRNY The Leading Hotel at Delaware Water <-»«_ £i«;F -?™ Ss! S | — G. PRANK corn | WfITER GflP HOi If! NEW" HAMPSIUKg. WAUMBEK tumUhed. wUbhoteTa^*.^^! ••° m P'«<«'> ch^- ? " atsgu. •VEWVORK. Sriarrliff i£ahnt : *i; SUIIIIER HOME UHED «i WRENN I National Champion Shows Rjs Form in Last Set, DABNE^ DEFEATS WATSO* Beaches Semi-Final Bound j* Cnp Singles on Sea, bright Courts. Seldom has William A. lat=*«3. 'hm-amm tional lawn tennis rhaznvtoo, v±*r:~i 'hit j forcing stroke* with txsrtT eSxt -tan Ha did yesterday in th» awml-anal - nnd«jffha> cup doubles on the- turf courts of th« S-, j bright Lawn Tennis and Cricket Club, « Seabright. H J. Larued. pat-d. Geors* I* "Wrens. jr_ found a nimbi* sad a«f-reaalv« pair In Bemon S. P— nt««> aa« Theodore Rooserrelt PelL Tfcwja fast am * the limit of the. match. wtm necessary •* tor* Lamed and TVrerm wen at 6—2. 3-^ 6—3. The third set was the fastest zrA -a-<*aj foti^ht in th«» rallies of th« * -.-.. Encouraged by the fact that they wer* holding- their op^>on«its. P--nt!c« work*! his passing shots splendidly, while Psa. broaifht off telling; smashes. Then the na tional champion put his forcing tactics ta the touch, '•omin* up for som* pretry crest court shots that finally won the mat-h. Arthur S. Dabney. the Harvard player, defeated C. Frederick Watson. Jr.. cf Or ranse. In their match, which remained ss- Snished on "Wednesday evening. 3*-- miraal consent this contest. which g^es *><**- ncr a place- In the semi-final of the Ara-Bs Challenge Cup singles, was cancelled as it. stood in unfinished form and was replay* from the beginning-. Dabney winning at 3-% 6—3. 6—3. All of the semi-final brack-ts a— T!o-9> filled. Oustave F. Touchard and Theiißwi : Roosevelt Pell coupling in th« top half, and the two Harvard men. Xatj;ar.lel W. K!l*» and Arthur S. Datney, in the lower. It -am the doubles matrh which *ata»»* ested th« gallery cf fashionable apecratcrs. with whom Lamed and his graceful swing ing of isM racket is always a favorite. From their ?ld« of th«» net Lamed and "Wrenn won the close games of th» flrss set by thoir unshaken steadiness. Pren tice was a- all times dangerous, witfc & forehand drive that possessed plenty* "f sting, while Pell was gravy whtpp!?!? smashes straight through Lamed' I terri tory in a way that was somewhat discon certing to the* champion. The two younjrer piayers worked mnt* better effectiveness after losins th« first set. Lparned"s service seemed to play into Pell's stroke, so that he repeatedly aaa] the champion by smashis? straiarn* througH his service as Lamed attempt* to ctt» | up to the net. Then Prentice flashed ram j after pass by Wrenn. tin:il the set seer* was balanced. The two pairs continued at the fast pace- in the- third s>et. Neither wavered nor would sive ground flaw jot as the games followed service up to 1 a. It was at this stage that Lamed dis played his forcing tactics by maklr.a; re turns that compelled the opposing players j to get out of position. Then, on the r»- \ turns Lamed further forced matters -- cross courting- the ball to the aTeys witix sharply played shots that left no -'■■-■ tunity for m r«tu-r. The summary follows: Achells challerKe crzp singles <»-cond muni^— ' Vrthur S. L>abn«\ defeated C Freder^k Witsos. jr.. 2—6. 6—3. 6—3 '• Men's cup dcrables (senrt-Sna! rooaci'* — xrn:ia« ;a. Lamed and Georye I* " -"■""_ Jr.. 'le-reaT*4 i Be-non S. Prentice and Theodore Rooaevett P^iV 6—=. 2—6. 6—3. RESORTS. ■■■ rrT:* 1 " vfw YORK f SWEPT BYOCEANBR£EZES~ I MAMHAnijTIaCH HOTEL AXT> BAND PARK "Etirop-an Plan Only. $2I*T?V2 I *T?V* Anw ' ot tt , , Mr OTftHLINY IVTERXATIONAL n\SXX. MOUKE.XLE Grmad Opera Qn»n<^f* i*ny Imprrvementa. >;<•«- Fersoi* t»Ar»*e. ORIENTAL HOTEL. Enropran Plan Frlw(T»!T Jnsrph P. Gr-irrv of Florida East Coast System. 3l.vm»r. N«w Ot^n Atr Cat*. T»nn:» CMrtt | Surf Bath la*. O*r»;-. l«»rr»daDt* * On-h«-tri Moraine * Erea'?i Garden City Hotel Garden City. Lone I* la ad. 18 —at from New Tork. Open all i «*■ i A HIGH CLASS SIOnER> HOTEI KECTXED .\NT> EXCLrsn"E. New a la Carts Restaurant. J. J. LAVNI> CO^rr.VNY. FROM. Edgemere Club HOTEL, ■D6KWEKE. I I AMERICA'S MOST SELECT" RESORT-, , .._ PIRECTL' ON THE OCTLW > n " OPEN. T>l. <MO F*r_Rf»cs«lw«y: FORT LOWRY HOTEL BATH BEACH. L. I. : *v» f— t oi-mh frrnit; taM» tirsr r!a««: *?**£ rates for Jut* ; 40 minutoa from City »■* Booklet. M U RICHARDSON. Pro? HOTEL kaaterskill C \T««R1I ■ MOCXTAIXS. A Summer Outinj: Abovo tht Cte»^ L*rcesi mountain hotel In t^e worW ' f*** and s^rvje* unexcelled. Gara*«- «atf *>■• tennis. b»>wi!n<. bc«tjnff. Larso er«4i««K*** MM Oprn. ( i >MH *><pt. 13t3i. - Address HOTEL E^VTEESSHX C"" ? *Ka«tar^ktn P. p.. N T. *^ THE CLAREMONT.^T/S hea«e; for 73; *l»etrlc Usfet; tennis golf. < cutar. hA.MrEI. t-:. RtSK i CO. —- ADVERTIPEMENTS AND SUBSCRIPTI^ .^.« Or Th * Tr » b on».reeeir««l -at th-»tr CP* 9 *?' Omc*. No . 13&4 Broadway, batw^ea 3«t!s *^ i.th »ts. until 0 o'clock; p m. Adverttsaw* 5 : r^c-tv-rt at the following brancts o«^» »« ■-" ":» r °^ c * rat*, until S ocloc* P . m.. «»*:£*■ Bth »ye.. 9 c. cor. 23,1 si.; I .IS Hth av# 12th St.. ioi E«: wsh «. -a; w«t *32 *"