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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 27, 1910, Image 4

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HOTCHKISS FOR GOVERNOR
Roosevelt Hears Suggestion from
Controller Prendergast.
NAME FREELY DISCUSSED
Defeat of Cox's Forces in Ohio
Pleases -President — Lee
Mantle, Insurgent, Calls.
Told at the laic dispatch** from the, Ohio
Republican State Convention yesterday
afternoon which seemed to Indicate that
the Cox forces were beaten and that In the
unsettled condition of affairs there was a
chanoe for some one outside of the regular
candidates, perhaps Congressman lx>n*
worth or James P.. Garfield, ex-Secret«ry
of the Interior, setting the nomlnaUon for
Governor. Theodore Roosevelt appeared to
be well pleased, but declined to comment
on the. Ohio situation before he started
back to <>M<-r Bay after a busy day at
the "Outlook" saace.
"I haven't a word to My about the Ohio
situation." he raid: "sot a word OOtStdc of
.\>w York Stale now."
It waa one of Mr. Roosevelt's bi-woekly
pilrnn»*#r*s to the editorial sanctum of
"The Outlook," aa#%e received a lone line
•f caller?-, political and otherwise, taring
th* day. He arrived in his automobile
Fhortly after I o'clock. Controller Pren
bbkbj at called in the forenoon and soajajeat
cd the name of ■William H. Hotchkiss, Su
perintendent of Insurance, for the Gov
ernorship nomination. State politics in pen
•raJ ■was aJfio discussed, but Mr. Roosevelt
hAd. nothing to say a-bout the conference.
Controller I*re,nderpast said after his call
that Mr. Roosevelt had been delighted at
the sugßPstlon of Mr. Hotchkiss as a like
ly candidate and that the Insurance Su
perintendent's name had been freely dis
cussed.
"I told him that Mr. llotchkiss was a
splendid man," fan! the Controller, "and
would make an exceptionally good cam
paign, and if elected would make a. good
Governor. Mr. Roosevelt said he was very
F'eo to hear such good reports of Mr.
(Tot-hkiss."
UK Controller denied that he " a c an
available candidate for the nomination
and saifl that the subject had not been dis-
CUPEPd.
Ex-United Ftates Senator Lee Mantle,
of Montana, called and talked over the
Montana situation "with Mr. Roosevelt. Mr.
Mantle said there was a considerable in
•■-urpent sentiment in the Ftate. but that it
rnsMl rt!ll quiescent. The o:-S<?nator said
ha was an inHurpent at heart, and if he
h»* been in the Urn air lie probably would
have rated with the insurants. He re
ferred to the insurgents KB "that little
barn of patriots," and expressed great ad
iniifition for them. Asked if be was a.
oaaadMate to succeed Senator Thoma? car
trr trhen he comer 1 up for re-election next
atarclLi Mr. Mantle said be was not. but
• fliJefi that there was a pood Oca', of oppo-
Ki:lr>n •- Montana •■■ Senator Carter again
being * candidate.
Mr. Mantle was among those who with
4r*T?- from the Republican pan when the
rational conversion -';•'• 1 a ROM plat
form *t O>e ||BM President M< Kinley was
nominated, in lS r *>. He returned to the Re
publican fold shortly afterward, and baa
bKQ an ardent supporter of ex-President
Roosevelt and his policies.
''onjrr^FSTtmr, Wllliatni S. Rennet called
K^sin yesterday to shake hand? with Mr.
Roosewlt. Ooagreaaaaea Gleott and C?oul
lei . : ,'. .Ism^s L,. 'Veils were with him
slid Invited Mr. Roosevelt to attend the
jiational rivers and harbors' convention to
h> beM In Washington in De ember, but
li,e jnvitaiiorj v,-as llmwi Rudolph
S"nro<k":s Yiari a short fc:lk with Mr. Roose
\ol[. Mr. 5j ■-.'■:«! is just back from a
irip .-.brond. find said he was ■■.! familiar
". ith the - polities i situation '.n California.
He tvm> ?fir^: back th*-ro soon. li^ .1 id, and
• Tcpe^trfito bavo a conference with Gifford
I'iiKJwt upon his arrival.
.Tcliti MitrheH, tlio labor ....-■ and
o;!air;^fi Mr. Roosevelt** promise, he said,
t.. aadrßK t!;e annual >t.. •;■__ of the Xfi-
Vtonal Civic Pwlerstlonj to be held In tnls
ritv iirr:t !.-.•■ ■ or January. The sab-
Jcct <-r the ..:.':-' • v.as U *■ for -Mr. Roose
velt •■■ - v '---».'• Sir ." .::* hell said.
Among otiicr ■■■■ ■\>-r> were James S. W'nip
r'* 1 .. the Etate ]'or<'?t. Fish and Game Cor.i
rn:s!-ioner; Wilfred U. }Jo«rsatt. ex-Governor
Af Alaska; liam P. Martin, who is on
for :hr J]irpubiican Domination tor Governor
in N"«>w .T«>r«*y on * "progressive*^ p'Pt
fornj. .-.-,. Evert J. Wendell, of Harvard.
• ■o!on«l Baxter^ chairman of tho banquet
committee of the Army .nd Navy Union,
" ho rall^i with Pn!;rp T^ieutenar.t Bernard
Tloc^. of the District Attorney's office, ob
tained Mr. Roosevelt's consent to speak at
•■< union's celebration, to be held at the
Grand OeeXiaJ P2'ace some tim<; in Decem
hrr.
A delegation, leaded by tbe Rev. T. P.
Rtwvwßaon, from Philadelphia invited Mr.
R«^;*^v<?!t to addr**>F th- Wbfld'fl Christißn
<.itjr.enship Consre^s. which will be held
in that city, November IS ••■ 2J. Ch3rles
(fail Davis, of "P^tersbursr. Va.. and G.
•irosvenor Dawe, of Waabington, tnemberß
of tho executive committee of the South
era Commercial Congress, " be bdd in At
ltrta. on » dste not yet fixed, called with
* tirailar Invitation. Mr. Roosevelt de
rUnr'i -both these invitation?, ander stress
of other engagements. Other delegations
fared the same way.
Mr. Roosevelt had luncheon with the "Out
look" staff at noon «t the National Art?
<"!ub and aaaaaraf back to Oyster i*>
late In th* afternoon. Ills next session at
! is editorial office ben will lie on Friday.
SUICIDE PAOT. POLICE SAY
New Rochelle Maid's Body Washed
" Ashore— Companion Still Missing.
Ttvo Now Rochellc girl- mad«» a suicide
pact to end their lives by jumping Into
Long Island Sound because of false lovers,
tfce New Rochelle police say. to explain i ho
4i»s,ppear&nce of Emilia Cadienaranta and
Theresa Ny*os. maids employed by Mr*?.
Jacob*, of No. 263 Circuit Eboa4, Now Be
ehelle.
A woman's body was wash'-d ashore on
the property of Henry M. I'laiilor. the
Standard Oil director, at Oricnta Pcint on
the Sounds yesterday, and identified last
nJKbt *« that of Theresa Hyeos, saw of I hi
missing maids.
' Th* New If I lirifjf police 1. arii"i that tho
juurig women hired ii r<m-l>oat :it Hudson
Park, IC«if RocJ?«slle, on Monday afternoon,
:■ ■■ €r rowing out in ttif Sound toward
<jri*mu- SMti MSB no more. Flit I Illsjl tIM
rov'brtnt »a« found adrift, and coincident
■with this came r ri« discovery of the body
■ ;i KlHsrler'F t»*-ach. Tho suicide pact theory
r. es -;rr-nK' !*•■•■' 'i by a nol<? written by
Thcrf-sa Nyoos. addressed to y,ri_. Jacob?,
in vuiicb the said, among other things:
'J am sorry to leV you that I am colas
■way forever. I got a bad letter from Al
bert to-day. Please forgive me. and send
my trunk and money to my mother, Mrs.
Antoinette Nyeoa, HelsSngfors, Finland."
No trace h«s b*^n found <■< the other
*'ri.
SUES YOAKUM FOR DAMAGES.
Benjamin F. ToakSan. the railroad man.
it fhe "defendant la a ?njlt brought in^the
Fupreme Court by Effle Oilman. The
plaintiff a*ks $10,000 damage* for injuries
■he say* sbc .suffered when Yuakum's an
totnoWle ran her down on November 7. IM
Justice BiEchofT yesterday granted an ap
r.l'*tior. by the defendant for ■ bill of r.i:
Llcolarc as to tllc nature of the injsrie/
aha suffcied a n d Uie oo ** of med!r u i treat
ment.
POISON ENDS DOCTOR'S LIFE
Empties Vials in Medicine Case
and Drinks Deadly Mixture.
[By Ttlejrr&ph to Th? Tribun*.]
Bridgeport. "Conn.*. July 20.— Dr. Fred
erick C. Graves. a ; prominent practitioner
of this city, died this morning after tak
ing ■ mixture of all the poisons in his
medicine case. . Despite the fact that
his action was discovered promptly, and
he was rushed to the Galen Hospital
her*, the doctors were unable to pave
him.
His wife, who is a Christian Scientist
and often tried to sway her husband
from medical practice to the precepts of
her religion, is inconsolable. Dr. Graves
was staying at his summer cottage at
I^aurel Beach, about ten miles from
Bridgeport. Ho was just recovering
from a stroke of apoplexy, and feared
that another was pending, and that it
would Kill him.
Taking his medicine- case he went out
on the beach, lay down, emptied all the
poison via)? into ono. glass and swal
lowed the mixture. His wife found him
on the sand almost insensible.
The empty vials told the story, and
she summoned aid. Dr. Graves was
forty-seven years of rx*\ and waa re
garded as one of the beat physicians In
the city. .
Mrs. Graves is a daughter of Dr. Silas
J. Damon, of New York, a pioneer" In
electro-therapeutics. - \
PEACE IN HONDURAS
Incipient Revolution Crushed,
Says President Da-vila.
Nm Orleans. July That the revo
lution thai was detected In an Incipient
mate on the north eoapt of Spanish Hon
duras had be*n crushed and that peace
now reigns throughout the country was the
girt of a cable message which President
Miguel H. Davila sent to the Honduran
Consul at New Orleans to-night.
Mobile, July 2s.— According- to passengers
who arrived her* on the steamer Bodo to
dar sympathizers of General Manuel
BOBfBa attacked th© barracks of the Hon
duras government at Puerto Cortez last
Friday morning. General Meron. the
leader of the revolutionists, and the com
mander of the l>arracks were killed. More
than on" hundred shots were fired by both
sides. It is reported that martial law has
been declared at Puerto Cortez.
CHINA OPPOSES LOAN
Newspapers Urge Use of Home
Funds to Build Railways.
Washington. July 26.— Some light on the
nature of .the opposition in China, to the
$4.},n00,0» foreign loan for the construction
of the Sze-Chuen and Canton-Hankow rail
ways has reached the State Department
through articles in the Chinese press of
Hankow and Hu-Peh Province. These arti
cles were printed, it is understood, with of
ficial consent.
Th* merchants of Hu-Peh urge the people
to taUo shares in the Bse-Chucn and Can
ton-Hankow railways. We (the people) are
ii a Bad pttgnt. Why «re you (China) poor
that every one wishes to come to your aid?
■. ■. i say you have plenty of money, but you
are unwilling to part with it. Ton also say
you have money to loan. Then why do not
you use your own money to construct these
lines? If you do not. the foreigners will
come inter false pretence?, «nd appropri
ate your interest}:, destroy your nationality
and cut off your supplies. Kngland has
userl this diabolical system to obliterate
Kcypt- Otherwise how could she have
got" it?
Just about the time China was to close
the negotiations with Kngland, France.
Germany and America for the loan of
money to build the roads, protests from the
provinces caused ■ delay in the completion
of the loan, Recently the foreign govern
ments Jo ned In ■•» note: asking for early ac
tion Cram China.;: •_
C. REMINGTON SHOOTS HIMSEL
Son of Firearms Inventor Seriously
Wounded in Chicago.
I By ■■£:.•!:■', to Th« Trihun*. I
Chicago. July 36. — Carver Remington,
sixty years old, of N><v York, shot and
seriously wounded himself in a down
town store to-day. He is said to be a
brother of Franklin Remington, with of-
Bees at Xb7Yio Broadway, New York,
and a son of the well known inventor
and manufacturer. He is also a nephew
of the late Lev! Z. Loiter. Remington
left throe letters, in one of which he
stated that ho was discouraged by lack
of business saccesa.
Although ih»: wound is on the left
side, and near the heart Rrmingu>n
probably will reooTer.
Franklin Remington said at his home in
Oyster Bay Into last night that lie had a
brother. Carver, living in Chicago. He said
he did not Know of any reason why nis
brother should attempt suicide, as he was
111 £<*<<] hf-alth, a man of moans, and had no
troubles, as far .ik he knew.
"'My brother Carver Is a coal merchant."
Mr. Remington added. "He is Interested in
several coal minep, and lives in Chicago.
He was engaged in many business lines be
fore he went into his present one." Frank
lin Remington Is president of th* Founda
tion Company, of No. 1 1-"» Broadway, «n
engineering construction firm.
HOW OLD IS MOTHER EARTH?
Not Over 70,000,000 Years. Nor
Younger than 55,000,000.
[From Th* Trlbun- Burden.]
Washington. July 26.— According to the
government exnerta the age of the earth Is
"not above seventy million years or below
fifty-uv* million yean." This estimate is
given official sanction through publication
by the Smithsonian Institution as the i result
of studies by Frank WlgglesworCh Clarke
and George F. Becker, of Hal United States
Geological Survey. Professor Clarke, in a
paper *-ntitled "Preliminary Study of
Chemical Denudation." presents a review
of all the available data, not only for the
United Stat«-?. but for the world, of the
poattfOß from n chemical point of view.
Mr. Becker, on the other hand, discusses
the question In a paper on "Tlia Age of the
Earth," from a «nor« philosophical point of
view.
Th* fi»r of the earth always ha" been a
subject Bsr discussion among men of
science, and largely without any definite
agreement among the representatives of
t';o different branches of studies on account
of the diff'"r<-nt point* of attack. The more
recent discussions as to the earth's age
have placed the time aa follows: f>ord
Kelvin, in 1862. 2O,Ot».O0O to 400.000,000 years,
with a probable J»S,000.«iOO years; in 1597
Lord Kelvin revised his figures to 20,000,060
to 40.(fX),(W0 years; Clarence King and Carl
Varus, in MM. 24,000,000 rears; De Lappa
rent, in 1890. 67,000,000 to 90,000,000 years;
Charles D. Walcott. secretary of the Smith
sonian Institution, in 155;,, maximum age,
70,000,000 years: J. Joly. in 1S!»P, age of the
ocean. 80,000,000 to 50.000.000 years and W. J.
Sollas. in 199», age of the ocean, 80,000,009 to
150,000.000 years.
PEACE SOCIETY INCORPORATED.
Albany, July -6 — Tiio New York Peace
Society, . with its principal office in Now
York, was incorporated to-day, "to foster
the spirt! of amity and concord among the
nations and to create a public f-cntlment
which will lead to thr : . abandonment «>!
war as the means of settling International
dlfli'-yltles and dispute*."
NEW -YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 27. TftlO.
'STAND PAT,' SAYS MALBY
Republicans Can Win on Their
Record in State and Nation.
DIRECT TAX NOT AN ISSUE
v
No Candidates for Governor Yet,
but Good Men Arc Plenty — .
One Will Be Elected.
Representative George It, M&lb>*. •''£ St.
I»awrcncc County, the most powerful Re
publican leader in the northern tier, was at
the Murray Hill Hotel yßttfday. He 19 a
"stand-patter," and glories in the Diet H«
says that if the record of the RcpubJiam
party In nation and state is made tho plat
form this fall, and yawping BrttlClMM Of
fancied sins of omission "re eat out,
thero is no question about the continued
supremacy of Republicanism.
However, insurgency and progr«Mlv«
measure* in state and nation will have to
be put Into tho background, in Representa
tive Malby's opinion. if Republicanism la
m hang on. This will not bo a Democratic
year in the state, he. believes,' if direct
nominations and other matters on which
ther« is a. sharp dlnVrene<- ft opinion
within the party nre kept out of the. plat
form.
"Were Republicans up in St. I^awrenc*—
yet," ho paid. "We shall Btay Republican,
too. whatever th« party does. But they
musfn't hand us th«v« progressive reforms
too fast. It tak'F us some time to get the
notion, and sometimes we art'n'l quite lure
whether Republicans or Populists M try
ing to make, our Republican doctrine for us.
•'Things "•'« flno up north. Tlio crops
are mighty good, and we always under
stood thftt the J/ord and the Republican
party had a sort Of working arrange
ment on that: so we'll hold them both re
sponsible.
"Wo fire satisfied with President Taft,
and wo stand for the Payne tariff bill. . We
believe in protection for American indus
tries, and think the bill worked out by
Congress was a pretty good sort of meas
ure, under the circumstances. "We think the
record of the Republican party in tho.na
tion for the last fifty year?, and In this
state for the last fifteen years. is mighty
good platform material.
"We haven't any sympathy with people
who -want to kick it to pieces, and we could
Stand a lot less criticism of fancied sins of
omi?."ior on the part of the Republican
party in Albany and Washington than we
are g-ettinp. So far as our people in St.
I>awrence County are concerned, we stand
for exactly what was done in Albnny rind
Washington by tho Republican representa
tives, and aro willing: to risk our case
right there.
"Xo, we aren't talking about candidates
for Governor yet." he went on In answer
to a. question. "It's early yet. But there
are plenty of good men in the party, good
Republicans, and one will be elected if the
party doesn't take leave of its senses."
Representative Mai by sald-'the direct tax
was not yet an issue, a.« it had not been
found necessary to impose one at the extra
session of the legislature.
•'The finances of this etate are easy
enough to handlV he said, "anil the
Bloomy stories I hear about tiif> financial
situation make me smile.'' Mr. Malby when
he left the Senate to go to Washington
was chairman of the Finance Committee.
Sitting 1 with him yesterday whs ex-Senator
Merlon Lewis, who was chairman of the
Committee on Taxation and Retrenchment.
"When Merton and I left tho Senate,"
wont on Mr. Malby. "we left about $13,000,
000 tucked away in a vest pocket of the
slate. 1 don't want to seem harsh in criti
cism, but I'll venture to say that if, some
officials had paid more attention to finances
and proper state economy and less to sky
hooting around the reform horizon the
state would have a bigger surplus now and
we'd be hearing nothing of a direct tax."
MEETS TO DISCUSS GRESSER
Flushing 1 Association Hears At
tacks on Queens Administration.
A meeting of the Flushing Association
was held last night Sit the League Building:.
in Flushing, to take action on the condition
of affairs In Queens. About three hundred
members were present, among whom were
lawyers, bankers, brokers, preachers and
representatives of all classes In the
borough.
Clarence M. Lowes, cashier of the Dime
Savings Bank of Brooklyn, presided, and
told the members that the hoard of di
rectors had been asked to take some de
cided action In the matter of President
Greaser, and that It had decided that it
would be better for the association to act
as a whole. . That war why. the meeting
was Called. .
John Clarke then proposed the following
resolution: "Resolved, That this associa
tion declare its policy to be a constant and
active interest in the executive administra
tion of the Borough of Queens, which for
so many years I:hs been in many depart
ments Inadequate and Inefficient."
Lawrence Embree immediately tried to
have action postponed until Governor
Hughes had acted on the charges made
against Greaser to him, but the amendment
wa.s l<eafn out of hand. No one voted
against Mr. Clarke's resolution.
Then a resolution requiring the president
of the association to appoint a committee
on borough administration, whose duty it
should be to obtain Information to enable
the association to act with intelligence
and wisdom toward the Improvement of ad
ministrative conditions. ivas carried, with
a good deal of accompanying ;ipi>!(»use.
Then tho association adopted a resolution
calling upon Governor Hughes to appoint
a special Deputy Attorney General to prose
cute those already Indicted by the grand
Jury-
H. T. Weeks, foreman of the grand jury
which found those Indictments, then spoke
of the necessity of having an efficient ex
ecutive at th© head of the borough at this
time, when so many Improvements were
about, to be begun. "Not only must we
have an honest executive." said he. "but
on© capable of controlling his depart*
ment?."
ANTI-WEED CRUSADE
Agricultural Department to Examine
Grass Seed Brought Into Country.
[From T." Tribune Bureau.]
Washington, July The Treasury De
partment has Instructed all customs ofTWrs
to take two-ounce samples of .--ill importa
tions of grass, clover and forage plants,
and send them to 'Washington for examina
tion by the seed laboratory of the Depart
ment Of Agriculture.
Secretary Wilson is taking every pr« ■■• i
tion to prevent th« entry Into this country
of weed seeds. Canada has stringent laws
against bringing in seeds, and some of the
foreign Interests are said to have turned
to tue United BtatM. Tho offending im
port-Ms and their products will lie kept
track of by means of the data which the
customs authorities. will forward with the
samples of »M such importations of "ii<
hundred pounds or more, the samples to be
labelled with the names and addresFes of
pcnslgnorß and consignees names of the
seed? and the quantity of the consignment.
CREDITORS PAID 100 PER CENT.
Washington, July CO.— a 2 per cent divi
dend has been declared by the Controller
of the Currency If) favor of the creditors
of Hie Pynehon National Bank, at. Spring-
Beld, Mass.. which failed In June, 1801. This
makes I total of 100 per cv-nt paid to i redit
or« on claims misgillil|| $1,048,602. The
dividend checks will be distributed ljv the
receiver this week.
PHEW TO FOSTER
Writes on Abuse of His Office by
Judge's Personal Attendant.
TO HOLD UP NEWMAN'S PAY
Controller Tells How He Beached
— Foster Can See
No Irregularities.
.tnc b Nnvm.in, personal attendant of
Judge Warren M. Foster, of the Court of
CJeneral Session?, has been usin? tho court
chambers aa a private law oftlre, according
to information received by Controller Frcn
aerga^t. in writing to' Judge Foster re
gardlng it yesterday, th«) Controller said r.e
had made a careful Investigation of ths
conditions and had found the allegations
true. He calls attention to Section 62 of
the Code of CMI Procedure, which says
that "an attendant of a court shall no:,
during his continuance in office, practise a3
an attorney or counsellor In any court,"
and raises the point a« to whether under
the elrcumßtancefl Mr. Newman's salary c*n
be properly audited and paid.
•Tf, as It appear?," writes the Controller,
"there is an abuse of public office main
tained at the city expend, i presume you
Wish to rectify it. I can sec no difference
between a man in Manhattan who Uses
public property without right and the fore
men and watchmen In Queens Who neither
direct nor watch. Because of the hards] Ip
which would aeenifi to many innocent pe*
p"n^. I have derided to pass the payroll
for the present month, which Is now in my
bond?. I trust that before another payroll
is certified you will place me in possession
of !»uch information as will warrant tts
audit."
Controller Acts as Detective.
The Controller had a mythical case .-,:
collection 'of a lebt against James Hughes,
an employe of the Finance Department,
placed in tho hands Of Mr. Newman. The
latter wrote to lluches on stationery which
gave" bia address n* No. 320 Broadway
ami his telephone number a* "6001 Frank
lin." It happens that this is tho private
telephone maintained by the city ill the
chambers of Judge Fopter. Newman told
Hughes that unless he paid the alleged dob!
"it will bo my unpleasant duty to begin in
action against you for the recovery of tha
same."
Reciting the allegations made against
Newman, the. Controller wrote to Jud^
Foster :
Newman has a comparatively large prac
tice and all of his clients call upon him at
the Criminal Courts Building, using the
Judges' private elevator, which is tho only
means of obtaining direct access to the of
fices occupied by Newman. The address
No. 320 Broadway, which appears upon Ilia
stationery, is not his actual or true address.
All material •which is delivered at that place
Is readdreesed to the offices in the Criminal
Courts Building . Callers at the No. o2<>
Broadway address are informed that Mr.
Newman "never comes here, but can bo
found at his offices, in Judge Foster's cham
bers. Criminal Courts Building."
Besides having the use of tho commodi
ous space in th« courthouse^ free of rent,
tho use of expensive furniture, telephone
and postage, free li^rht. heat and janitor
service, he has the privilege of using one of
the largest law libraries In the city, the use
of which la otherwise confined to the judges
of the Court of General Sessions. The mem
bora of the bar of this city Who appear in
cases before the court do not have this
privilege. The District Attorney himself Is
allowed access to the library only by a spe
cial courteHv and has established a law
library of his own. largely v duplicate of
this one. for his use as an officer of the
same court.
Newman has been peon in the civil courts,
where he conducts most of his practice,
with law books stamped "Court of General
Sessions." which he has carried there for
reference. I believe that it Is a rule of the
law library that no one except a judge of
the Court of General Sessions may take a,
book from the library.
Although be. is classed on the civil list
as a "court attendant," Mr. Newman has
printed on his business cards 'Secretary to
Judge Warren M. Poster, of the Court of
General Sessions.'' In the telephone direc
tory ho is given as having a telephone at
his home in Park avenue, and the further
entry appears: "Newman,* Jacob, Beery.,
Crim. Crt Bid.. G**>l Franklin." He is not
listed as bavins: any telephone at No. 3-"0
■Broadway. An inquiry at this building yes
terday brought forth the Information that
some trace of Mr. Newman might be found
in the office of lAHiis Abrame. In that of
fice it was said that he was not there
and rarely come. there, but could be found
In Judge Fosters chambers. i
"I am further informed," wrote the Con
troller, "that Mr. Newman performs none
of the ordinary duties of an attendant to
a judge, despite the certification appear
ing upon the monthly payroll of the Court
of General Sessions to the effect that 'he
Is regularly employed in the performance
of the appropriate duties of his position.' "
Judge Sees No Irregularity.
Judge Foster said last night that he
would make no formal reply to the Con
troller until he had received the letter. He
j>ni<i, however, that he. saw no reason why
Mr. Newman was not entitled to practise
law, so Ions; as he performed all the duties
required of him as an attendant to tho
judge.
"The Judges talked the question over
come time ago," he Bald, "and decided
that an attendant to a judge was not th*
Fame as a regular court attendant, and
that the law did not prohibit the attendant
of a Judge from practising law.
•"Mr. Newman Is •' splendid lawyer and
is Invaluable to me us an attendant and a
becrctary. I think that I and the. city are
to be congratulated on getting the services
of a man worth $5,000 or 510,090 for the
salary of an attendant to a judge.'
Judge Foster said he had told Mr. Now
man that he. wanted him in bis chambers
in the court, and thai if he performed bis
duties prpnprly there was no objection to
his attending to bi.s private work after
ward.
Some time ngo the Controller called Judge
Foster's attention to the fact that the city
was paying for a private telephone at his
home: The judge replied in a somewhat
tart letter. Tho Controller does not say so
in hia latest letter, but it la said be has
suspicions that Home of the extra calls
on the telephone in Judge Poster's cham
bers may bo duo to the private practice
of Mr. Newman.
RECLAMATION LAW CHIEF
Edward C. Finney Appointed as Coun
sel for the Service.
Washington, July •_-;.- 7-:<l ward C. Pinney.
of Kansas; assistant to the Secretary or
the Interior, to-day was appointed chief
Jaw officer for the Reclamation Service,
succeeding Mr. Campbell, who recently re
signed Mr. niuifv at present i.-« In thr.
West on h tour of Inspection with s-.r.
tarv Baliingor. and bis appointment was
mad. by Viie interior Department in no
"ordance wltn induct ion £ received from
- h TWr S -/KMnney. : Entered the grovernmont set
■i. ISM burins thft mUlliißer-Plnchot
P?Z JLskmal investigation he assisted In
preparing the Inferior Department's .■•.:.
of tho controversy.
RECORD TYPEWRITER ORDER
DuPont Company, Standardising Equip
ment. Buys 621 Smith Machines.
[By Telegraph to Th* Tribune.]
Syracuse, July 26.-The I* C. Smith &
Bros Typewriter Company, of Syracuse,
baa received an order for 521 typewriters of
their manufacture from the Dv Pont Pow
der Company, Wilmington, Dei., the largest
order ever given by any firm or corporation
for typewriters for their own use.
The tim Pont company standardized with
i C Smith & Bros on unanimous recom
mendation of n\>! of their mechanical cnql
[!,.,„, discarding all typewriters of other
manufacture
Tittle nor escapes taft out of politics i
Col. Dyrenforth Left but Small
Estate to Carry Out Odd Will.
PLANNED STEPSON'S CAREER
I Boy Was to Live Strenuous Ex
! istence or Lose Fortune, Which
Now Seems Mythical.
Washington, July - — After haviac ••■
, reed in his will thftt his adopted son. Ron
ert st. oeorge Dyrcnforth, should receive
[the bulk of his estate provided the i">"
; finish Harvard at olsriiteen, remain a non-
Cathone ami fulfil a number of other cum
bersome conditions, it now appears that the
late Colonel Robert O. Dyrenforth loft
Uttle property.
Furthermore, hie widow has filed suit to
! conipfl the reconveyance to her of a Jar^«
' tract of land here, which appears to have,
I been about the extent of Dyrr.nforth's p^
; session -. The land which ?he. claims is
■ hers by ri^-iit. and whtefi was conveyed for
family reasons to a brothcr-ln-law. In val
ued at between $30,000 and ?35. 000, but ts
I encumbered to the extent of $22,000.
She snows of no other assets. Should
! any other exist, her counsel says Fhe
\ might collect Arrears of alimony in which
Mr. £>yrenforth is ea'd to have. defau'gccl
to her. Ho was ordered by the court n
I 1902 to pay her $.*0 a month. *—
"Little Bobby." as Robert St. George
: Dyrenforlh Is known, readily agreed to the
conditions contained in Colonel Dyren
forth'a will when he v.-as Informed of them
early this month. Ho wad led to believe
that he would receivn about $300.0*0 if ho
v. as Successful; and though he is only einht
year old now and a grammar school etu
rtcnt, he expressed himself as confident
that ho could get through Harvard by
the time he was eighteen years old. This
he Considered the hardest condition of the
will.
"Ouard him from women" was a striking
Injunction ln..the will he could, not under
stand, for his grandfather had insisted that
he Should also be taught dancing:. "How
can a hoy go to dancing school," the lad
asked, "without making friends with the
girls?" --A-; •
The will, whose provisions it. now seems
there are not means to carry out. provided
that after receiving lit. degree from Har
vard at the age of eighteen he was to
study law at Oxford for .«ix months..
Returning to the United States, tho boy
Was to enter and bo graduated from the
West Point Military Academy, and after :
the shortest possible proper service in the j
army resign and be thoroughly educated !
in tho law, which he was directed to fol
low a» his profession. Finally, It was spe
cifically provided that should the boy
become a Roman Catholic: before he was
twenty-eight, when he was to receive the
bulk of his foster father's fortune, every
dollar should go to tho Supremo Council I
of the Scottish Rite in this jurisdiction.
Colonel Dyrenforth especially imposed up
on tho executors "thoughtfully and well to
guard my beloved son from women, and {
sensibly— that is, Quietly, gradually and im- J
presElvely, though in no erratic extreme —
to let him he informed and know the in
direct, artful and parasitical nature of most
of the unfortunate sex and to care that
he may not marry beneath him."
' The boy was to hare the income from
the entire estate until he was twenty
eight, when the bequests to him became j
absolute. The income, however, was to go
to him on a graduated scale of allowances i
which were carefully worked out in the j
v, ill.
While readily agreeing to do all the things
his foster father directed, "Little Bobby"
may be content to lead a less strenuous ex
istence than that planned for him, e.~pe
eially as It now seems he will not be. re
quired to forfeit a large fortune should he
fail.
COMMISSION BROKER FAILS
Customers of A. N. Lawrence Couldn't
Meet Margin Calls.
A. N. Lawrence, a commission broker on
the Consolidated Stock Kxchange, an
nounced his inability to meet his obliga
tions yesterday, and his euspenion on the
floor of the exchange followed.
The failure, while not regarded as im
portant, had a further depressing effect on
sentiment, and aided in the downward
movement of prices on the- "little board"
which -was already making itself felt when
the suspension was announced.
Mr. Lawrence requested all members
having contracts with him to close them in
the open . market; About L'.SOO shares of
various stocks were said to be involved.
No statement of his assets and liabilities
could be obtained at his office. No. 43 Ex
change Place, yesterday, and ono of his
representatives said that the amount- of
money Involved was not known.
• Mr. Lawrence ha? been a member of tlie
Consolidated Stuck Exchange since 1888, and
before that was a member of the New York
Stock Exchange. His failure, it was said,
was due entirely to the Inability of his cus
tomers to respond to margin calls in th.>
face of the decline in the market.
HARMON OEDERS MONOPLANE
Three Now Assured for Garden City
International Tournament. .1
Clifford B. Harmon, the amateur avla- i
tor, began negotiations yesterday for the!
fastest monoplane In Prance, which he in- I
tends to use at the International Aviation
Tournament at Garden City next October .
It. defending tha Gordon Bennett lnterni- ,
tional trophy. . ;
Ho sent a cable dispatch to Louis Faultier, '
authorizing him to p\jrfhase the speediest j
of the high power Blerlot monoplanes and .
to send It to Now York at the earliest pos
sible moment. To expedite matters Mr.' j
Harmon will start II; NalJard, (MM Of hi?
French mechanics, for Paris to-day to
study the mechanism ot the machine and :
to secure an expert Who v ill return with ;
him to America. *
with this machine and the two An
toinettes now owned by Harry Darkness
America is assured of at least three fast
monoplane? in the Internationa] tourna
ment, and before next October there may i
be several more.
CHATJTAUQUA COUNTY CENSUS
Has a Population of 106,128 — A Gain
of 16,812 in Ten Yaars.
[From Thr Tribune Bureau.]
Washington, July tf, Chautauo.ua County
In the first political nubdivtsion of New-
York State to know its population :.<i..r><i
on the returns of the thirteenth census.
The figures made public :u-da\- show that
(hia country made a splendid gain in the
decennial period from 1900 to - .4'. 4 ' ■ Tho
present population of chautaitaua County
is LOCm. a train of 16,512, of about 13 per
cent, over 1909, -.■. •;, n tho i»opu'.atier« was
85,311. Twenty yean ago Caaatauqna
County's population wan T5,20"J. In twenty
years it he gained CO.OJJ, or a little over
27 per cent.
JUSTICE TRUAX LEFT $145,338.
The appraisal of the estate of former
Justice Charles 11. Truax. was rued in th«
Surrogate's olllce yesterday. The report
showed that tho former Justice's personal
estate at the time of his death, on January
4, was valued at f143,335. Ills only real
property was bis home. No. 1992 Madison
avenue, which was valued at $l"o,000. There
waa an insurance policy for $11,000 on bis
life. Deductions arc made amounting to
about fO,uot>.
Says President of U. S. Should
Not Discuss Them.
BUT IT'S HARD TO REFRAIN
Cruising Off Portland, He Will
Return to Beverly on
Thursday.
Portland, m*>.. July aeV- IWiHH T * ft to
day put himself on record aa subscribing
absolutely to the principle that « President
of the United States should not talk poli
tics. He landed at Rocklana at 11:15 this
morning to make the last speech of hi? ten
day cruise.
MUM Ib seething: with politics just now.
The elections are to be held on September
12. Rookland In the homo of ox-Governor
William T. Cobb. who is a candidate for
the United States Senate to succeed Sena
tor Hale, and is particularly Interested in
th*> campaign.
Mr. Taft spoke from th* automobile la
which ho hail taken a fifty-minute tour
of the city and its suburb. Th*™ was a
groat throng: in front of th« library to hear
him. He told of his appreciation of the
welcome which had been accorded to his
party and th<?n "drifted"" closer to a po
litical utterance than at any Other tim«
during tho trip. The harbor M Rockland.
th« Mg granite breakwater and the ships
behind it had brought ship subsidy to the
President's mind:
"They suggest to nip," he Mcl "the Im
portance of our coastwise shipping. They
also suggest the Importance of Improving
our foreign shipping. All of which bring*
me so near to politics that I merely sug
gest It and leave it to you." The Presi
dent paused for a moment, and then he
apparently decided to take th« demonstra
tive throng of listeners Into hi* confidence.
■•Yon know," ha said, reflectively, "it is
a little difficult when you are thinking poli
tics and having a great deal to do with
politics to make fluent remarks without
running up against politics.
"But, travelling an I am, as« President of
the United State?. I have.no right to be
other than President of the whole people
and to stand Only on the platform of
patriotism, love of country and prosperity
for all."
, The President's sentiment called out a
great cheer from the crowd. He paid good
by and was whirled away.
In view of the speaking 1 trip which the
President is scheduled to make in Ohio
and other M!ddlo Western States this fail,
his statement of how far a Chief Magis
'rate of the nation should go In politics
vai fraught with particular Interest.
In his Rockland speech the President
paJd another tribute to the Maine climate,
and told of how much he and Mrs. Taft had
enjoyed the pure and vivifying air. Mr. Taft
had been shown the wonderful limestone
quarries for which Rockland is famous,
and had scon a working crew of twelve
men lowered on a swinging platform CSS
feet to the bottom of a great limestone
ditch. The lime and the preparations for
the manufacture of cement at Rockland
caused the President to suggest to the
people of that city that if they hurried up
Safety
Speed
•nd
Comfort
p§£ Convenient Trains at Convenient Hours W**
fegjr To Rochester, Buffalo and Niagara Faib IS?C
3jsCu with through service to Toronto. Detroit, Chicago jp 5^
v^__ «nd the West. *C¥C
S^bl Information *udt Tickets 1 1460. 355. 140 Broadway. and Hads«n *^*>"
£T Terminal. Wniu»tt*n . 30 KUtbuah ATeaae, Brooklyn ; - \
Jrsrrc»- 211 Market SL. Newark. SST
Jielugulls&yaUiGr^- w
u^^ The Black DiaraondHoirte j^^
To a d t ay Jfew&fo j
A Clearance of SILKS
A combination of quality and economy-pricing that will
clear the shelves in a jitVv. Come today. .
32c a yard, earlier in the season 58c — 27-in.
rough silk suiting.
At 45c a Yard, Originally $1
88-indi imported foulards. 22-inch messaliiie.
20-inch faconne faille silk.
45c a yard — sold in ti special purchase at ißc, but
worth. — 19-inch plaid silks.
65c yard, originally $1.50— 24-inch silk poplin.
75c yard, originally $ 1. 50— -Ji-im-h glace taffeta.
85c yard, originally $1.25 and $I.so— Plaids, black
and-white and gray-checked silks, warp print and pompadour
silks. Average 21 inches wide.
85c a yard — in the season $2, 33-inch hand
embroidered natural Shantung pongees.
$1.15, originally $2.65— double-width faconne cache-.
mire de soie.
$ 1 .50 yard, originally $3 to $4-31 -inch moire poplin
silks.
$3.25 yard, originally Double-width satin crepe
meteor.
$5, earlier in the season $17.50— remaining twelve
pongee semi-made robes. Genuine natural Shantung
pongee, embroidered in color by French needleworks.
Main Aisle. Old Building.
JOHN WANAMAKER
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co., Broadway. Fourth aye . Eighth to Tenth sts.
r I *O GET and main
1 tain the public'i
"good will."
Have a story.
Tell it straight.
Back it up.
H. E. LESAN 527 v F;fth 0"r
ADVERTISING JT Ywk
trr~%yr\T Phone
AGENCY 3023 Murray Hill
rh«-v might get in on some of the W?ceac2t
contracts for the Panama Canal.
"That great work," he added, "win fc*
completed on or before January 1, \T& j t
will double the efficiency of our navy an<i
Change the course of trade to Our ber.eHt."
From . Rockland th* Mayflower, wltn ti*
President on board, dropped down If, Cawa
Bay this afternoon, and waa cruteln? «u 3
evening off this city. Th« President w;j
not come ashore at Portland. He win 3p«i.i
to-morrow at Blddeford Pool, wP.efe ZUt.
Taft sister. Mm LesJla T. More, ft* a
summer place, a-i-i will be back In Beverly
on Thursday afternoon a' " o'clock.
Th« President's ankle was vastly 13.
proved to-day, and his limp was lUfSi-/
notle*>abl<\
SAY SOLDIERS WUR£ DRUIfK
Orange Ofilcial Complains to Governor
of Alleged Disorder in Streets.
Orange, X. J. July >, (Special).*- InceasaJ
at the alleged drunkenness and disorderly
conduct which, he pay?, characterised Uh
departure of members of Companies H and
I of the sth Regiment. N. G. N. -j . of tii.l
city, for the Sea Girt encampment on gar.
urday, President John N. Lindsiey of th*
Orange Eoard of Police Commissioners has
written ■ letter of complaint to Governor
Fwrt.
"i deem it advisable that Governor Fort,
as commander in chief of the state militia,
should be informed of the -i.acsful
scenes which took place in broad daylight
in our public streets." said Mr. TUndale?
to-day. "For some time before ■-.» inert
boarded special trolley cars for Newark
members of the two companies wandered,
about th- streets in various stages of in.
toxicatlon. and when at length tlney board',
ed the on some of them TO« bo far goc^
that they had to bo almost carried to tfca
car?. Many of them did not hesitate to
c'rirk whiskey openly from flasfca."
a
SAN FRANCISCO MINING STOCK!
San Francisco. July 26.— The official - -<.
ing quotation for mining stocks to-day wer»
aa follows: 4
MtA .fiO^ us tic«» .. .t^
And*? 10, Mexican ..'.'.'.l .i.2Z
Best «v Belcher .. .15 Occidental Con .... .-_-,
Bullion .12 Ophlr 1.13
CSil<Mlonia. ......... .45) Overman ........... ,7T»
Challenge Crn .... .19 i'"tusl 3i
• ■holla:- lOjSasr Belcher SI
Con Cml & Va..... .TljSinrra Nevaia. J»
Con Imperial .... . .02;Cnion <*on 3.".
Crown Point ... . .^3 I'tah Con ; .6?
Oould & Curry • 23; Yellow JacX»t M
Hale &. RORH ■». .. 23
Every Handful
of the m
Stone Ballast g
sgsr
on th« double track road of th« ***t£>*
Lehigh Valley between New •■»*--
York and Buffalo,, adds its part fp&*
to your comfort and safety whan
a'trareler. !*§*^
There are nearly '3>j million {^^
ions of this stone on the main :592f
line between New York and •^*-
Buffalo — if loaded on ordinary %-»_.
40 ft. cars, would make a freight '*^^-
train nearly 700 miles long.
reaching in one continuous &^!u
stretch from New York to p^"^
Detroit. This stcne ballasted 'CgST
road-b«d of the Lehigh Vailay, ;*^^
unsurpassed anywhere in the Vr-^-s-
world, largely accounts for the f^^^
r ; clean, safa and smooth runniaj \r
of the trains — that smoothnass, jtjttj
known to every Lehish passen- p 5 " ■
1 jer — which permits him to sit, ?Ce5T
read, eat and sleep with real KS-^*
comfort. ?7^

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