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HEWMAN'S RUN OF COURT Gontrofler Gats Complaint That Attendant Acted as Referee. HEARING IN FOSTER'S SUITE Letters to Prendergast Intimate Court Stenographers Had to Do Extra Work. Complafait r as rrjifle yesterday to Con rroiie: Pr*rwserfraßt that Jacob Newman, th* court attendant whom the Controller accuses oif practising law Illegally in the chambers el Judge Foster, of the Court of General Sessions, also had heid refer rno^ thert-- Newman, according 10 the la formation r>ortaUEex3 in the complaint, had ■MB Appointed referee in several cases. H wu told the Controller that all tba fcesrings ln these cases had been held in Jucg*» Fort*r*e chambers by Xewman. ref e-eo. The intimation was also given that investigation would show that court PTen ojrraphers had been fcrced to work at Xew msr private law work, for ■rhfc* they received no extra compensation. This mat ter us being uivestlgatr-d by the Controller. 3t 1b expected that certain lawyers who *«y»rr: react interested In the case will brins It before tie Bar Association. Newman acxe«d as referee ln a will con test, recently closed, Ir. which h« was ap rointed by Justice I>owling. according to •-' Information ffiver. tc the Controller yes terd&y. Tisis was Jiie case of Frank Va- J«;ie agt. Allen L-ombard r- and others All ti.e heartngß in this reference took place In the rooms c-r-up.<>d by Xewman in Jud^e Foster's suite In tiie Criminal Courts Build- I^s. tiie Controller's informant says- The ••erne conditions were reported to have pre vailed re£sxdi2£ otaer references hca--d by PuMication or th* Ccntrolier's letter tc Judge Pester nboat Haanaan ■ activities fcrf':?nt several callers and letters to Con troller Preaderrast yesterday. Two law yers c*JJ«<l or him to tell h:m tales about N>\vms.i.'s practice. 6ornt letters or. the BBBM nshjaei were received, one of which pavf tr.e hint about investigating the al l»*:ed enforced work of the court stenos raphers. A letter tending to clinch the Controller's allegations regarding Newman* law prac tice was turned over to Mr. Prendergast : e^terday by a. H. Witsciueben, whom the -ontrol:er had pretend to employ Xewman to collect a bill for him. The letter, ad dressed to TTltschieben a-t Jamaica, said: 'My Dear Sir: Will you please call to tee m* a* Judge Fofter'E chambers, the Criminal Courts Building, on "Wednesday at 11 a. rr... to 6igr; the complaint in your ac tion againct Hughes? "YourF respectfully. "JACOB NEWM " CLUBMAN UNABLE TO FAY Joseph H. Everett. Piles Petition in Bankruptcy — 856.496. leeenh H. Everett, a member cf many clubs, who lives at Xo. 44 "West ffjth street, yesterday fiied a petition In bank ruptcy. He gave his liabilities as 555,4?S and nominal assets, consisting of six hun dred thousand shares of etocfc of the Phcenix Gold ff*-*-g Company, which he eaid were valueless. He has be*B a promoter in this city Fince 1554. For the last few years Everett Is said to have met with reverses while •.7 -,rg a number of gold, silver «nd cop pei mining companiee. Since then he has been lorctei to sever his connections with the Manhattan, Xew York Athletic, Law yers* and Huntington Yacht clubs, be cavs-p of his inability to pay dues. Ik According to the pHHlnii filed, Everett ft • tmed part of the debts at Huntington, l^ong Island, where he formerly lived. Among the creditors are James "\V. Law i«nee. 530.21S on notes given in a land deal »t \jm Ar.geies. in liKK; Jabez T. Odeil. I •"> in a guarantee against loss on under- WIUI4 stock of the Death Valley Corpora tion; B C- Conklin. $3,000 loan. Tlie Orien tal Bank raoently obtained a judgment sgainst him for $3,533. Other debts include fees of Si— to five doctors for nraCaaßianal j-«rvice*- ' ¥ tu r Oreams And Things They Cannot Do By KATHERINE BUSBEY. A notable article m the SUNDAY MAG AZINE of the NEW-YORK TRIBUNE NEXT SUNDAY, JULY 31st. "TORCKY AND THE PROD" By SEWELL FORD 1 orchy returns as fresh and breezy and as witty as ever. This is one of the best of the Torchy series. Other Stones by: CHARLES h. Q. ROBERTS, RALPH ST. J. PERRY, MEWTOti A. FUSSELE, H3RACE HiZELTINE and the HON. MAUD PaUNGEFOTE. Last, but not least, the second instalment oi "CYNTHIA'S CHAUFFEUR" By LOUIS TRACY Growing more mysterious, more dramatic. This is probably the best fiction story of the summer and should be read by all The Tribune's fiction loving friends. Be sure of next Sunday's Tribune hy ordering of your dealer in advance. 1 AUTO IN ELEVATOR SHAFT' One Man Killed and Two Persons Injured in Garage, On«> man was crushed to death and an other man and a boy were injured yester day momlnj: when an autoraobUe fell Into er. elevator shaft tr. a garage at No. 2C9 "West c4th street. The dead man vns L«roy PaJatier. of No. 160 "West 66th street, the machinist foreman of ths place. He was operating the automobile at th« time of the accident. The injured were John Stafford. a fo\!rteen-year old schoolboy, of Hunt tngtor.. Lony Island, and Joseph Feltrow. c. rruicfclnist and brother-in-law of the dead mar.. Th© garage is part of the establishment cf the H. J. Koehler Sportin? Goods Com 2>any. of Xo. 1709 Broadwaj'. In the 54th street building, used as a garage, automo biles arc- distributed on all the floors, and the cars are taken from the upper floors to the s:reet floor and back again by an ele vator. Stafford's mother bought him the auto mobile on Tuesday &s a birthday present. It did not work satisfactorily yesterday and the boy went to the garage about 10 o'clock to have the marhine tried out apain Pala tie and The boy started out and ran the ca.r around town for about an hour. There la a grade approaching the earap° and as the car returned Palatier put on all speed to get inon»ffiimm to carry the ma chine up the grade into the garage. It la supposed that he was temporarily blinded by running into the dark building from the outside light and did not see that the ele vator was not at the street floor. Palatier ran the car Etraight for the ele vator and sn instant iater the machine crashed through tha chain and fell to the basement eighteen feet below, overturning in the descent. Stafford wa? thrown clear, but Palatier was held in by the steering wheel and was caught . beneath the ma chine. Feltrow was in the casement when the car fell and was hurled to the ground and was &tunr.ed. Alexander Jones, of Xo. 2S West €2d etr<M?z. who had charge of the elevator, was arrested or. a technical charge of homicide. He said he placed the safety chains in po sition before starting up with the elevator. CAT AND DOG BITES FATAL Bayonne Man Dies in Agony and Child Stricken in Harrison. James P Hardy, of Xo. 26 East 24th street, Bayonne, an employe of the Stand ard Oil Company at Constable Hook, took pity •'•- an underfed cat which strayed into the yards about two months ago. He gave it food for several days until it jumped npon him. lodging its teeth in his wrist. Then he drove it away. The first after effects of the bite be came noticeable a few days ago, when Hardy's arm ePEumed abnormal size. Dr. Joeepb Co"ok. of Bsyonr.e. was called in and treated the wound. Later Hardy was removed to the Bayonne Hospital, but de spite the efforts of the physicians he died yesterday morning ir. great agony. Before being taken to the hospital Hardy sent his son to summon John P. Dempsey, an undertaker, and the Rev. Joseph Reilly, of St. Henry's Roman Catholic Church, and arranged the detail? of his funeral. Another ca.se of death from hydrophobia was reported Irorr: Harrison. X. J.. where Annie Sarentino, four years old, was seized with convulsionß last night and died in a short time. The child was bitten by a dog several weeks ago and the wound ha/3 been cauterized. BANK NOTE SUIT ADJOURNED, Because of a technical error In the pa pers. Judge combe adjourned yeeterdav entn August 12 the suit of the Xew York Bank Xote Company against the Xew Tork Stock Exchange and members and the American Bank Xote Company for $5,000,000. The motion made by counsel for Ransom H. Thomas president of the exchange, ana C Ledyaxd Blair and W. Schall. Jr.. mem bers, asking that the service of the sum mons be eet aside on the ground that they did not live in this judicial district, was withdrawn. "OOM'S'' $10,000 BAIL STANDS. A motion to reduce the $10,000 bail bond of Pierre II Bernard, known as "Oom the Omnipotent,*' was denied yesterday in Gen era! Sessions by Judge Foster. A stipula tion -iccompanied the refusal that if "Oom" was not placed on trial before August 5 Judge Foster would reduce the bond to $5.0C«1. The aa.ie of trial will depend on the disposition of the preceding cases on the calendar. THURSDAY, $fr^^jotll %tWWXt. JCLY im THE TONGS AT WAR AGAIN Truce Ends and Hope of Peace in Chinatown Abandoned. BOTH SIDES REJECT TERMS Better Element May Appeal to Chinese Minister — Merchants Feeling Loss of Trade. A shooting affray may be expected In Chinatown at any time in the next two weeks. The truce declared last week in order to give the leaders freedom to talk peace was ended yesterday and hope of peace abandoned. The special committee of the Chinese Public Chamber reported late on Tuesday night that a majority of the Four Broth ers, especially the younger element, had refused to accept the terms tentatively approved by ,the leaders, and that the On L^ongs are unwilling to give in fur ther than to Indemnify the loss they have caused the Four Brothers by forcing them to remove from their stores in Mott street. the territory of the On Leongs. The Cm L,eongrs are willing to do this only when the Four Brothers agree to be responsible' for the payment of about $15,000 due from a member of the Four Brothers to some On Leongs who were former associates of the Four Brothers in business. Ch'j Chung Tang, commercial attach^ to the Chinese Legation at Washington, de clined to act as arbitrator in the difficul ties. It is reported that the Chinese Min ister will be appealed to "What Is the best way to end this feud?" v. Chinese merchant was asked yes terday "The best way." he said, "is to stop gam bling of all forms in Chinatown, to arrest all persons carrying arms and having no lawful means of support, to jail the lesser criminals and to deport the greater ones to China. Vnless this is done, I believe there will be no peace." Referring to the damage done to busi ness because of the feud, another mer chant said that a year ago his store had s retail trade amounting to about $4,500 a month, but since the feud broke out his trade has decreased to about $2,600. It was said that many persons now avoided Chinatown for fear of being accidentally shot. The persons responsible for the feud, according to well informed Chinese, are leaders who are reaping financial benefits. Since the feud broke out. it is said, every one of the three thousand Chinese bearing the name of either Lav, Chong, Kwan or Chu has been appealed to by the fighting men of their clans for money to support the war. Some have contributed as much as $50. The money is used to pay law yers' fees and the expense of keeping from twenty-five to thirty gun men in the head quarters of the Four Brothers. The On Leongs are said to b» spending money lavishly for the entertainment of and presentation of gifts to those who can. but do not, stop the feud. Pome of the better class of ("Illinium wish that a grand jury would investigate the case and also look into the seeming inac tivity of those who are on police duty in the vicinity of Chinatown HURT IN TROLLEY CRASH Runa,way Larchmont Car Plays Havoc with One Ahead. Four passengers were badly injured and twenty others were roughly shaken up yesterday in a rear-end collision between two Larchmont trolley cars of the TVest chester Electric Railway Company at the corner of White Plains Road and 123Sth street. Both cars were proceeding north, end when the one in the lead stopped to take aboard several passengers the other went tearing down the grade uncontrollably at a rapid pace and crashed into the first car. The persons receiving the worst injuries were passengers in the last mentioned car. They were : Mrs. Robert Considine, forty-five years old. of No. 1931 Vyse avenue, lacerations of the left knee: Miss Catherine Considine, twenty-two years old, school teacher, daughter of the above, of No. 1931 Vyse avenue, contusions of the forehead; Mrs. Gussie Whitje, forty years old, of No. 4441- Furman avenue, Internal injuries, and Andrew Calhoun, sixty-five yeare old, musician, of No. 63 Fifth avenue, New Rochelle, lacerations of right knee. These persons and others who were hurt were removed to the roadside, where Dr. O. Paul Qlllespie, of No. 3715 White Plain? Road, attended them pending the arrival of an ambulance from the Fordham Hos pital with Dr. Hoy in charga He thought that Mrs. Whitje should be removed to the hospital, but the railway people had a horse a.nd runabout on the scene and they took her home. Th<=- others also refused to go to the hospital TWO MORE GRESSER MEN OUT Still Others May Go Before Borough President Answers Charges. Borough Presiiem Gresser of Queens In tends to go to Albany Morr&ay and file with Governor Hughes his answer to the petition asking for his removal on charges of in competency and negligence made against him several days ago by a citizen*' com mittee of Queens. His answer is now in course of preparation, and it is said that on his trip to Albany Mr. Gresser will be accompanied by his son, Lawrence T. Gres ser, an attorney. Just what answer Mr. Gresser purposes making: has not been disclosed, but it is said that coupled with his answer is his determination to give the Borough Hall in Long Island City a housecleaning before the Albany trip. Patrick E. L*eahy, Super intendent of Highways, who has five in dictments charging gTand larceny against him, sent in his resignation yesterday and it. was accepted. Maurice Ceronimo, ex ecutive clerk to the Borough President, who was indicted for grand larceny in con nection with the raising of $T> vouchers for posras^ stamps to $50, returned from his vacation jresterday and was suspended, pending a trial on charges. WIRELESS KEEPS ITS SECRE' Special Master Fails to Find Trace of United's Missing Books. There were several warm verbal inter changes yesterday between counsel for the government and the United Wireless Tele graph Company in the effort of the former, before Charles P. Howland, special master appointed by Judge Hand, to place the re sponsibility for the disappearance of eigh teen transfer Ftock books covering a. period embraced in the federal investigation. A. C. Flke, the company's transfer clerk in Jersey City, had missed the books on July 8, he eaid. when on the stand. Th« president of the company, C. C "Wil son, wae a witness. He was asked whether ho had exchanged American De Forest Wireless stock for transferable shares of the United company, but on advice cf his counsel refused to answer. He was haled before Judge Hand, who 6aid the question was a proper on«. but that the witness mlph? reJu?.- to answer If be felt that an answer might incrtmi] Mm. Mr. Wilson dirt re-fuse when on the stand uKain. Cither witnesses were railed, but none c-oulJ clear up th« secret ot th< miss- Ing books, and the hearing was clos*ij. MT Huwland will report tv Judge Hand to-day. WANT THEIR $8,000 BACK Secretary of Building Co. Can't Pay Members While in Jail. IS CHARGED WITH FORGERY Cloakmakers Bemoan Folly of Hiring Radus, Even at 50 Cents a Month. Benedict Radus. of No. 212 East Broad way, until two weebs ago secretary of the Independent City Building Company, at No. 130 Essex street, was committed to Jail without bail yesterday in Mount Holly, N. J., on a charge of forging the signature of A. A. Anderson, of Mount Holly, to a mortgage for $1,100 on some property at Prosperity Park. Chatsworth, N. J. A sec ond charge was made against him of forging: the signature of Watson T. Sooy. formerly County Clerk of Burlington Coun ty, to a legal document, and the hearing was continued to to-morrow morning. Radus wired to this city for an attorney to come to Jersey and defend him, while his former associates on the board of di rectors of 'he Independent City Building Company bewailed their fate in the arrest of the former secretary. Nathan Richman, one of the directors, said that Radus had got away with about SS.OOO belonging to the company, and they did not see how they were going to get it back if Radus was lodged in jaii. One Thousand Alleged Forgeries. The affair, to the minds of the directors, hinged on a payment of 50 cents a month to Radus for the last two years. They dis covered the alleged forgeries, covering deeds for more than one thousand lots at Prosperity Park, two weeks ago, and the amazing \e?al minds of the striking cloak makers composing the building company used the 50 cents a monfh so effectively as a club over Radus that he agreed to return $5,000. according to the director?. The initial payment of $313 should have been made last Tuesday to settle a bill of Jo seph R. Imhoff, a lumber dealer at Ham monton, N. J. Radus took the train for Harnmonton early on Tuesday morning to pay Imhoff's bill, and Jacob Belies, a director of the company, went along to see that the re ceipt was made in proper form. When the directors who stayed at home heard yester day of the arrest of Radus. they thought that Imhoff had become peevish over the shaving of his account, and they wanted to know how Belles had fared. But when they understood that it was the alleged forgeries that had made the trouble, Rich man and Michael Mark, who looks like Count Tolstoy, with two front teeth miss ing, collaborated on an explanation of the doings of Radus and the Independent City Building Company. It seems that about four years ago a small group of East Side cioakmakers fig ured out a plan to establish a Jewish col cny in New Jersey, the general scheme being to buy a considerable acreage cheap ly and sell it on an average of four times the purchase price to other Jews who were not in on the original plan. So they or ganized the Prosperity Park Realty Com pany and bought three hundred acres of land from the Chatsworth Realty Com pany, at Chats-worth, fifteen miles from Lake'wood. The price was $24,000. and the final payment was made three months ago. The land was divided up into four thou sand lots, and was to be sold at an average price of $25 a lo* Pay Princely Salary. Two years agr> the cloakmakers decided to turn the proper financial trick and have a shake-up and reorganization- It was then that the Independent City Building Company was organized and took over the holdings of the- Prosperity company, two hundred stockholders in the old company composing the new concern. It was then also that the legal wizards of the cloak making industry ran in the 50 cents a month on Radus. Radus had been the secretary of th« original company, and remained in the same place with the new concern. Un der the old company he had drawn a sal ary of $15 a week, but when the Inde pendent company was organized he said that he would give his time to it for noth ing and attend to some private business on the side. According to Richman and Mark, this display of generosity on Radus's part was so unusual as to arouse the keenest suspicion. They studied the situation and decided that if Radus worked for nothing he could not be held responsible for his financial management of the company. Hence, they gave him a salary of 50 cents a month and made their money safa But Radus. the director* say. still had a shade on his associates. He kept the stockholders of the company quarrelling frmong themselves so fiercely that they never had time to look at the books, but. according to liis verbal reports, he' took in just enough money from the saie of lots so that he never was more than two months behind on the rent of the offices. Two v.-eeks ago. Isador Sitkoff, the pres ident of the company, being out on the cloekmakers" strike, decided that he would go down to Mount Holly himself and have a deed recorded for the sale of one of the lots. When he came back he told an amaz ing tale of the saie of more than one thousand lots and deeds on record bearing what purported to be the signatures of the officers of the company Richman said yesterday: "We held a meeting between us, and after we had recognized the books Radus was to pay us back our money. It was 55.000. But. now he has been arrested. Please, if you can help us" The eloquence of the outspread hands supplied more than words. ALSO CHAMPION COLLECTOR Manager Says Johnson Made Threats and Broke Contract. John Arthur Johnson, more familiarly "Jack" or "LiM Artha." Is surely rounding to form as a member of the theatrical pro fession, for he Is a defendant in a suit filed yesterday alleging that he Jumped a con tract. The plaintiff? are Barney Gerard and the estate of Henry C. Miner, Inc., who owned the company producing the "Fblttea of the Day" The contracts were made last December. fast after Johnson signed to tight James. J. Jeffries. The company wa? to tour the country with the negro pugilist as an extra attrac tion. He was to receive $1,300 a week. The. management ieased Johnson out to' another company for a week of one-night stands, for which they collected $2,501 Johnson received his $1,300 for the week. but also demanded the $950 over that which remained from the $2,500 after travelling expenses were defrayed. Gerard, the man ager, refused to give the fighter the $350, whereupon. Gerard says. Johnson threat ened him with bodily injury, shaking his big SbLs In the manager's face. Under the circumstances Gerard decided it was best to pay over th* money. In asking it back now Gerard alleges that he paid it under Johnson demanded transportation for four friends, which was granted, the plaintiffs ■ay and he miao put the management to the enss "* $10 ln shipping his auto mobile from lillw»uk«« to MinneapoUi It is also alleged U»al Johnson drew 1250 in advance of hia salary and never appeared & tW- plaintiffs ask for So,«y/> damages tor ■ tifft ask fOl < •." • a . : • filleted breach of contract and $1,610 more for "moneys advanced* also under duress. VIOLENCE AT G. T. YARDS Durand's Sheriff Warned of Possible Call for Militia. NO AGREEMENT IN SIGHT Union Leaders Hold Conference at Montreal — Lumber Mills Reopened. Durand. Mich.. July 27. -There were^sev eral strike disturbances here last night and many arrests were made. A special officer in the Grand Trunk yards was assaulted and the railroad company is said to have informed the Sheriff that unless twenty five additional officers were sworn in an appeal would be made to the Governor for militia. At a meeting of strikers last night twenty-five men volunteered their services to the Sheriff to guard local Grand Trunk property from violence. It is said that twenty- five strikebreaker? left their trains yesterday at the entreaties of the strikers and that several trains were deiayed many hours. South Bend. Ind.. July 27.— With Its crews 6horthanded, the Grand Trunk Railroad had difficulty in moving freight in and out of this city late to-day, but the few trains that were operate-? met no Interference from Ftrike sympathizers- Mayor Goetz and General McKee. of the Indiana JJational Guard, after a conference, announced it was apparent no further riot ing was likely, and that the presence of the state troops would not be necessary. They said disorderly loiterers, and not strikers, had caused the trouble of the last few days. Montreal. July 27.— A. B. Garretson and W. G Iv?e, presidents of the Conductors and Trainmen's organization s. called on President Hays of the Grand Trunk this afternoon. Late to-night the Grand Trunk issued a statement in which it said that the leaders offered to send the strikers back to work if the company would give them their former posts and submit to arbitra tion the other matters in dispute. The road refused these terms. "*We made no suggestions to any great extent as to terms of settlement in the con ference with Mr. Hays." said Mr. Garret son. Garretson and Lee sent a telegram to the Minister of Labor at Ottawa indorsing the action of Messrs. Berry and Murdock in dicating a willingness to arbitrate before "any impartial tribunal that can be agreed on " "Should this be declined by the other prin cipal," the message concludes, "the burden of responsibility for the public Injury must of necessity lie upon those who thus re fuse " Mr. Murdock has instructed his lieu tenants at Ottawan not to stand in the way of the resumption of work at the Booth company's lumber mills in that city. Near ly two thousand employes of the company have been kept idle since the strike began, owing to the inability of the Grand Trunk to supply freight trains, and yesterday they asked Mr. Murdock to instruct freight crews to report for duty at the Booth yards. The Grand Trunk officials here say that acceptance or rejection of any aid proferred by Mr. Murdock rests with tneir Ottawa agents. FOR SAFER TRAIN CROSSINGS Service Board Told of Long Island Railroad's Needs in Queens. Commissioner Bassett. of the Public Ser vice Commission, held a hearing yesterday on the necessity for gat«»s and other safety devices at various crossings of the Long Island Railroad in Queens Borough. Twelve crossings were under consideration. E. G. Connette. transportation engineer to the commission, presented a tabulated report' regarding the appliances at each crossing and the- accidents reported at each place since August ?. iWT. This showed that at some of the cross ings there had been fatal accidents, though these particular crossings were partially protected by gates and flagmen. He recom mended that at ail stations gates be in stalled and operated for every train move mert. regardless of the hour. At Fairview avenue. Hammels. on the Rockaway di vision, h^ recommended especial precau tions in the way of a roller grate between the tracks. Edward D. Hutehmson. an inspector for the commission, related Vtfs observations regarding conditions at some of the cross ings. Residents of the localities testified to their belief that greater protection was needed. The hearing was adjourned to Sep tember 2, when the company's side of the case will be presented. BROKER PUT UNDER ARREST Appropriating Proceeds of Sale for Client the Charge. Charged with appropriating money for his own use. Marvin T. Reed, a broker, living in East Orange. N. J.. was arrested yesterday afternoon by Detective McCon ville, of the Central Office, and locked up at Police Headquarters. The complainant was Robert S. Lanier. of No. 12 Astor Place. According to the complainant. Reed on June 2 received five ten-share stock certifi cates of the American Telegraphone Com pany from him and advised him to sell 1t- Mr. Lanier stated further than he learned Reed sold the stock for $73. but ap propriated the proceeds of the sale to his own use. Lajiier reported the case to the police and McConviHe had been on it ever since. Shortly after 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon Reed was seen at Broadway and 42d street. At first he was inclined to deny his iden tity. He will be arraigned in the Tombs court to-day BROKER SURRENDERS; IS HELD. C. W. Chaoman, of the brokerage firm of £ W. Chapman & Co.. who was indicted for grand larceny, surrendered himself yes terday, pleaded not guilty, and was held in $5,000 ball by Judge Foster, ln General Sessions. Chapman was indicted with C. N. Sexton and George H. Proctor as the result of a dispute over bonds of the Titus vine & Northern Railroad Company to the face value of MBB.MO which C. B. Well born alleged he turned over to Sexton to be used as collateral on a loan of $20.000 by the Carnegie Trust Company. Sexton has been released in the same ball Proc tor has not yet pleaded to the indictment. MAGISTRATES ELECT CLERKS. The cit" magistrates Of the Ist Division- Manhattan and The Bronx— elected three new clerks yesterday, as follows: Albert Creelman and Charles Anthes. for four years each, and Jay Finn, for eleven "months, to fill out the unexpired term of Philip Eloch. Their salaries will be $2.50} per annum each. Chief Magistrate McAdoo also announced the appointment of Magistrates House. Cornell and Murphy to formulate a course of action aftar studying the new Calian law in reference to regulating the speeding of automobiles, which goes into t*r on Monday. MET. TO PAY FEDERAL TAXES. Receivers Joline and Robinson of the Metropolitan Street Railway ■arsti m were authorized yesterday by Judge Laconibe to pay the federal excise taxes against the various lin^s. The total amount to be paid IS abOUt $1,700. SHOT WIFE AND DAUGHTER? Farmer Then Carried Son Into Woods. Says Woman's Uncle. Albany. July 27.— Charles Green, a fanner living near Lee's Comers, fourteen miles from Albany, late this afternoon shot his wife and daughter. Eva., fourteen years old. and iiliajii Into the woods with his son Chester, seven years old, according to "vTllliar-^ J. Vadney. Mrs. Green's uncle, who witnessed the tragedy. The daughter was killed instantly and Mrs. Green is not expected to recover. Sheriff Platt of this city was notified and went at once In search of Green. Vadney carried Mrs. Green to the barn and summoned a physician. Then he no tified the authorities. MAEINE INTELLIGENCIL MINIATURE ALMANAC Furrtao". 4:2. sunset, 7:20; moon rises. 11.O6: ■000*1 age. 2Z. . . ' HIGH WATER. Sanriv Hook .. "HiS = Governor's Island -■£• ««>o Hell Gate -.-•• ISO -•=» INCOMING STEAMERS. TO-DAY. Veisei. From. Un^*« •Cear-nse ...Para. July 12 -^'•^£'SSt •Teutonic Southampton. July 20. wh S^ar •Korona St Tboma*. July 21 \2HfPT,? Ultoala Naples. July 15 .-. Cu^ r^ Car.ia?uey Clenfuegos. July 20 • *am Caroline Hax-re. July 16 French Bristol City Swansea. July M - Brx s j Ol Parthecla Antwerp. July 14. .■■■ ■ P CB Creole N»w Orleans. July 23... Pac Cof Montgomery. Pavannah. July 23 Savannan FRIDAY. JfLT 2». •Santa Marta Kingston, July 24 Vm Frui' •Ccf Granada.. .Trinidad. July 21 Trinidad •Seminole. Turks Island. July 24 . Oyd« •Monterey Vera Cruz. Joly 21 H a Santia&o Santiago. July 22 Ward Stavang«»r»Ti Baracna. July 23 '2r~Z — Rio Grande Galveston. July 22 Mallory El Dorado Galveston. July 23 So Pacific SATURDAY. JULY 30. •Caronta...- Liverpool. July 23. ...... Oaaeal •St Louis. Southampton. July Q.AmgrlcaM •La Lorraine. Havre. July 23-... Frene-: •Advance Cristobal. July 23 ..Panama Russia. Llbau. July IB Russian Suwanee Avonmouth. July 16. .. . Ijer. of Mains Greenock. July 15 — — Jlatanzas Tamplco. Juiv 22 ward Ucayali Barbados. July 22 - City of Atlanta... Savannah, July 27... 9a.vanttah •Brtngs mail- OUTGOING STEAMERS. TO-DAT. Mai' , Vesrel Vessel- For. Line. close*. sa:i» L*. Br*ta&c-, Havre, French. 7:00 ara 10:00 a m F der Grosse, Bremen. N G L 7:oOarn 10:00 i V de Lar'nya. Argent. Barber 2:00 am Mexico, Havana. Ward 9:00 a m 12:00 m j Altai. Inag^ja. Hamb-Arr. 9:O0 a m 11:00 a. m I Almirante. Jamaica, U F Co. 9:00 am 12:00 m P'-jrus. Bahia. Brazilian 1:00 pm — — 'Cof St Louis. Savannah. Say 3:00 m FRIDAT. XCL.Y 2»- P ■Will em I. Hayti. R Dutch. 11:00 a m 1-OOprn 1 Colon, Cristobal, Panama 11:30 am 3:oOpra ; S»guranca. Nassau. Ward 12: CO rr>. 3:00 pm ! Inverlc, Montevideo. 12:00 in 3:00 pm Apache, Jacksonville, Cl7de.. 1:00 p m ■ SATURDAY. JULY 30. 1 Phila, Southampton. Am 6:30 a m l0:">am ■ ! X A Victoria. Hamburg, H A. 8:30 am 12:00 m Philadelphia, La Guayra. R D. 5:30 a rr. 12:00 m Sarat&sa. Havana, Ward 10:00 a rr. 1:00 pm , Hyperia, Montevideo. Houston.l0:0O a m-12:») m P A WUhelm. Jamaica. H A.. 11:00 am 1.-OOpm Vde Larrma*R. Montevideo. B 2:00 a m 5:00 a m Arabic, Liverpool. N S 12.00 m Finland. Antwerp. Red Star... ll:0O am Atlanta, Tri»<rtf>. Austrian 1:00 pm Duca dl Genova. Naples. Ital.. 11:00 am Konlg Albert. Naples, N G L. 11.-OAam Caledonia. Glasgow. Anchor.. l:OOpra Roma. Marseilles. Fabre — — C of MortKv. Savannah. Bfc* 3:o&pm Nueces, Galvestrn. Mailcry. . . — — lwpm Comancb*. Jacksonville. Clyde 1:00 p m TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. Destination and steamer. Close In N. T., P. M. Japar. Corea. China ivla Seattle) — Awa Mar-j ■ To-day. 6:30 \ Hawaii (via San Francisco) — Wll- . helmina July 23. 6:30 , Ha-vaii, Guam, Philippine Islands (via San Francisco) — U S Traris ; port Ju!r3l. «30 Tahiti, Marquesas. Cook Islands. Australia. New Zealand (via San — Maripoaa Auc 1.6:30 SHIPPING NEWS Port of New York, Wednesday, July 27, 1910. ARRIVED. Steamer Vermont (Br). Montevideo Ju'y 2. St : Lucia IS and Newport News 23. to J H Win- i chester & Co. in ballast. Arrived at the bar at j 7:55 p m. Steamer Guantanamo. to the Texas Co. with ! ! mdse. Passed in Saiidy Hock at 5:55 p m. Steamer Northman, to the Teras Co. ■with j miliwi Passed In Sandy Hook at 5:66 pm. Steamer City of Montgomery. Savannah July 25. to the Ocean Se Co. with passengers and md^e. OfT Barnesat at 8 p m. Steamer Rotterdam <Dutch tar.k> Amsterdam July 14. to Philip Ruprecht. in bai'.aet. Arrived at the Bar a- 7:2f. a m. Steamer Ansronla (Ger). Yokohama May 1. Yokkaichl 3. Klgo 5. Moji 7. Shanghai 15. Hong: Kong 20. Cebu 2S. Sabansr June 6. Port Said 29 and Malta. July 3. via Boston 28, to Funch. Edve <£ Co. with mdse. Arrived at the. Bar at : b:3O a rr. - Steamer Federica (Aus). Norfolk July 26. to Phelps Bros & iv. with rri=^ in transit. Will finish loading for the Mediterranean. Left Quarantine st 9:20 a m. Btemmer Princess Arr» Newport N»ws and ' NCrfolk, to the Old Dominion F.« Co. with pas- ; Bengttra and mdse. Left Quarantine at 2:13 p m. Steairer E! Valle. Galveston July 2. to the Southern Pacific Co. with mdse. Left Quaran tine at 6:03 a m. Steamer Comus. New O'Var.s July 20. to th» Southern Pacific Co. with passengers ar.d n:ds«. Left Quarantine at 6:05 a m. Steamer Cubana (Cuban). Calbarien July 14, Matarizas 16. Cardenas 19 and Sagua 22, to ■ the Munson Ss Line, with mdse. Arrived at I thf> Bar at ">:2O a m. Steamer Korona . Pr), l>m«rara July 15. ; Barbados 17, Martinique. Dominica and Guad»- . loom IS. Antigua and Bt Klttn 19. St Croix ■ anfl St Thomas 21, to A E Outerbridge & Co. ; with 65 passengers, malls and mdse. Arrived '■ at the Bar at 10 P m (26th). Steamer Altamaha. Brunswick July 2". N the Brunswick Ss Co. ..with lumber. Left ! Quarantine at 6:44 a m. Steamer Royal Princ ißr), Norfolk Ju!v 26. to Paul F Gerhard & Co, ln ballast. "Left , Quarantine at fi:4s a m. Steamer Jamestown, Norfolk, to the Old Dominion Ss Co. with mdse Left Quarantine : at C 3.'. a m. Steamer Harz (Ger). Nlpe Bay July 20. to ' the Munson S« Line, with sugar. Arrived at ■ the Bar at 11 a m. St«amer Pavrnee. Philadelphia, tr> th» Clyd* Ss Co. with mdse- Passed tn Quarantine at 11:2S a m- Steamer Wavelet (Br). Huelva for Perth Ambov Passed in Sandy Hook at 6:ir» a rr. Steamer Northman. Guantanamo July 20. tr> i tIM West Indta Ss Co, with molasses. Arrived at the Bar at S p m. Steamer Origen <Nor>. Port Antonio July 21. I to the Vnite4 Fruit Co. with two passengers [ an.l fruit. Arrived at the Bar at 8:15 pm. Pandy Hook. N J, July 27, 9:30 p m — Wind ' west; light breeze: cloudy and ha:v. smooth sea SAILED. Btemmvri Sloterdyb (Dutch), Rotterdam via Baltimor": Cherokee, Sar. Domingo, etc- ! Seneca. Bantteso; Gransrewood (Br). Norfolk* Tnau, Port Arthur: Flora (Nor). Marorfs: Trojan (Br). Punta Arenas via Norfolk: Coma.. Mobile: Huron. Charleston and Jack sonville; San Marcos. Galveaton; Monroe. Nor folk and Newport News; Keyinghazn (Br> Norfolk: Campania 'Br). Liverpool; Adriatic (Br). Southampton: Inge'.fingen (Ger) St Michael*, etc; Annotta fßr), Port Antonto- Bermudian (Br). Bermuda; Antilles. New ir leans. STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS. ARRIVED. Plymouth. July 27. 7:0 i? p m— Majestic (Br> New York for Cherbourg and touthamptor (and proceeded). Naples. July 27. 4 a — Berlin (GerV N>w York ' via Gibraltar for Genoa (and proceeded). Rouen. July 25 — Saxoleine (Br). New York via Portland. England La Plata. Ju-y 22— Drumcre« (Br). New To'k for Buenos Ayr**. .; » Liverroo]. July 27—Mar.xman (Br). Mont-ea' for I Avonmouth. Rio de Janeiro. July M— railllllin Prin c (Br> ! New York via Barbados ar.l Parr.ambueo Auckland. July 2fl — lndrant <Br). New York via Bt Vincent. V C. *r-<i IMkWM Man.-r-ester. July 20 — Manchester Port (Br> Phil- phla. Ant-nerr Tq!v 2fi— Milton (Br). New Orleans via Norf ,-'.k SAILED. Himliu't, July — Fanjrturm (G^r). NVw Bar Tort £ZZ rr Y O ;£- HH * Ue ™ (Br) (frora Barbados. July 24— Hellene* .Br > .from Parai. New York. Buenos Ayr*s. July l.«u_ Wnltglft -Br>. New' York ri Mt, luly 22— Eu**nta (Aust). N»w y.->-'< Yokohama. July 23 — Nlngshow (Br) /from I L|v«roool and Glasgow via Singapore, etc>. P*»ttle. Aipie-s July — Fert (Ital) ■ rom Genoa) New York. Queenstown. Ju!v 27. 2:20 d m — Cymric .Br' 1 rfrom Liverpool*. Boston. Southampton. July J7 1 p m — Kal»«r WttlMta ncr Groja» tr.er) f rom Bremen). n>w York via Cherboursr. Port Natal. July Frankdal* (Br> 'rom ' N>w Tork), Melbourne. Sv.inc etc * Barbadna. July 2»T — Clyd« (Br> (from ttmw ' York via Klnsston. etc). Southampton. 1 I .--FT> Butt »f Lenis. July 2rt — Thurlan.l '"astie (Br) !'ort Arthur via Norfolk ami Newcastle t Fastn^t. July 27 — Tintoretto iHr). New York f ' -t Manchester; ,•:..-• (Bri. Baltimore I for Llvarpool. To-day we bow, and smile. A special purchase of *>goo bow ties make 6000 bow bar gajns. Made by a foremost scarf maker from odd ends of his &£ silks. Naturally, a very wide range of patterns. The square end "'bat-wing" shape — reversible. .50 cent value. Bows aren't the only bar gains. All our men's 'outing suits" and hundreds of regular mix ture suits have dropped down from higher prices to >].5. *26 and $2.57 Youths' suits, sizes 32 to 35 chest, are extra-magnetic at $12.50, $15 and $20. Men's outing trousers, large ly flannels, are all marked down to $5. $6 and $7 — most of them losing an even $2 by the process. Rogers Ptet & Company. Three Broadway Stores, at at at Warren st. 13th st. 34th«t It's the little things that you can't see ; that don't show to the eye — they make a collar short lived if omitted. We don't omit them in the Red- Man Antique Bellows Fenders* Flrc-Sets, Andirons Coal and Wood Holders ]|WIS &QONGEIt K>t»d lS2TVest-±2d st..>ew AMUSEMENTS. JARBIN is PARIS %£&£&£ Atop N.Y. Theatre. Evs.S.ls. Tab> Cha.lr»>l >MOKING. REFRESHMENT?. F. ZJX«FELX>. Jr.» New Nin« Kevne, FOLLIES «f 19 lOl£r Tho New **R*g~ Ttevnr a Rgrelatloa. lEWTiSfEifOAi Ttieatre. Guarasteed ntlf ftmOltnUam C ool A ComfortaM* Eves. S:!o. Matinees Wed. and Sat.. C:l-> freder:- GIRLIES |60?g| T "?^v; uinLlto 60 \m None of Them 20. none of Them Marr!*!. W^lth Jo«* Cawthorn and >lande RaymonA SEAT SALE TO-DAY LlillTED RETURN ENGAGEMENT.- BEGINNING 1 iONOir CHARLES FTiOHiIAN pressnts I 2£ ARCADIANS THE MUSICAL COMEDY TRIUMPH OF NEW YORK AND LONDON. KNIGKERBOGKER S£S,?££ CASINO. B> & 39th. Eves. - 15. MV 3« kJ£yMIP & DQWM BRCACWAT ca^ LYRIC. 42. W. of B*y. Ev.S:IR. Mat-Sat-2:15. LOUiSMAHII THECHIITEII Broadway. 41 A B'r. Kv«> M*t?at.2:li IFW I THE SIMMTK I IKKVE mm I WIPOWKRS f TTL-tN'SLP. CTHO B' v 45th St. Eve*S:ls. M.irs.W»4 AdlUn & S«.t-, 2:15. v.- mm 50c-sl-'* j^^ SEVE DAYS AMERICAN RooF££i»sgg ZONA VEVEY, *-i,*S3 >en Wffli- lATO-X TF\N TJBBEY. ._ DREAM Take Iron Steamboats. ___— LUNA PARK woRLD L 0i Fl« IPgiCHTON BEACH PAHKf M VNHATTAN BE-\CH. PAIN'S FIREWORKS to-mcht. — — r CPCJJ 1 World to Wm. Ro««^*ri Ab«*T CUClii C!n«.m«t«>*r»oli Each «*t^. w 51 f.sr.K ? Kittc Edward* Kon«r»l •* VCtsdrn^ HA Y. t&szi IN> HUE FO' AI *X ROOF N>-^ •* ■*. MEETINGS. QUARTEPJLY MEETING OF THE AJEBlU* lastltute. ■. hur*iay. Aug. 4th.>l9ia «t»' 44th St.. - p m. R. A. B. DAYTON. S*cj_g_. Ar>VEKTI;EMEN-S AND - BS RIPTTO* for The Tribun* received at their Upt**^ Office. No. : .■.*» Broadway, between SBta * au IMI sts.. untU 0 o'clock p ■ Ailverti»tn*B«» r«celv#d || the following branch oft*c»» » ular orUc* rates until S o'clock P. rr. vs. 1 - Sth a%. ». c. cor. 23d ■«.: 1M 6th *v».. «^" 12th «t . : I«>4 East 14th su: 2X7 West 42d *-: between 7th and *th ay«.; _■•■<■■ 123t3 ■ >< - 1035 Xd aye. ; i«d; 3«1 svf.. near «l»t lsl »%e.. nejr *<»th st.; t57 East 12«h »t .^V. Tremnni aye.; C 5«» Ud ay*.. and «sy A3» eri^ Dtstrlcl Telesraph Offlce.