volv o1 IAN. N° 23.:r><>.
GIX WITH TRUST.
Quotes Justice Lurton's Bitter
Words on Wallpaper Monop
oly, and Is V\ a C-ee-ec.
EAST SIDE ENTHUSIASTIC
joars of Applause for Attack on
Murphy — Bourke Cockran
Joins in Plea for Stim
Theodore Roosevelt drove another nail
fete the political cofha of Jo'rn A. Dix
last :i:g"t. proving the connection of the
petaixratic candidate for Governor with
♦he XTinpaper Trust, incorporated as
♦jje Continental Wall Paper Company, a
v o ;<iir.g company of which Judge ;rton.
ifcoa President Taft appointed to the
Supreme bench, said: "This union, em
ljracir.g substantially all of the paper
s^;is In the land, resulted in an unrea
■cssMe t r.hancement of prices. . . .
TVa:!rsr" =r is a product of universal
•leresf.ty. Every principle of economic
jaw instructs us that there "will be an
er.har.rerr.ent of prices under such con
ditions, limited only by the boundary of
tuir-ar. rre^d and corporate avarice."
Coi> -'< Roosevelt had addressed no
jacre enthusiastic meeting in the cam
pa:?" :r. this state than that to which he
spoke at Terrace Garden last night. But
tt»r n^x'. taeetlag to "which he spoke even
exceeded that in point of enthusiasm.
Roosevelt :s still the idol of
HmE&sl Sid^. as was abundantly ■OB
ctratrii when he went, immediately after
tie Terrace Garden meeting, u> the Len
ox Assembly Hall, in :M street, bt?-
Ttt'eer. Avenue A and Avenue 3. There
& crowd srisich packed the hall to suffo
tiu<-r. cheered continuously for eight
Efcmtes. v/hile tho=e who were unable
to pair, access to the hall cheered the
eclcnti from the time his automobile
tumrd from Third avenue into 1M street.
A Tarr.rr.any claque which sought to
tsreak op- the meeting at Terrace Garden
•U-2S turned to advantage by the colonel.
Z3& Us spokesman held up to ridicule as
lie type of unrt-asor.ir.g and too often
press n "which consti
tute? the only arc-umrct against the can
ilidacy of Kerry L. Stimson.
Ridicuics Dixs Pretensions.
Eidic-.:'.;ng the promise of "Mr. *Xur
yfcy's candidate" t<~. <:;«-an out the "b;ack
terse cavalry." llr. Roosevelt pointed
cut that not only had Mr. Dixs boss re-
Bondnated every state Senator who
voted to retain "a crooked Republican
Ol "nhoTn the Republicans were trying to
rid the i<arty. and failed to renominate
the on- Democratic Senator who voted
■«:tn ti-tc HeptU-iic^i^." but that it w*s a
pvrp of Tajr-many *r»'rreser.tatives who
•oised the "old guard" Republicans in
<~<mfrref* anil thus frustrated the nrst
2ttfrr.pt of the Republicans to rid them-
Berres of "Cann'mism."
B^'jrk^ rockran declared himself for
ESssoa and his associates on the Re
jahlican ticket last night. He appeared
cr. the platform at The Terrace Garden
rr.^v.r.s with Colonel Roosevelt, and ad
firessed th* meeting as soon as Mr.
Eaosevelt had finished. Later h»» ap-
P'-.bt-A -it the Vermont Rink in Brook
fro ■ appealed for support of the
Bepcbli n ticket in the name of public
toner ,'.r.u public decency.
There was a r^u.-ir-g demonstration at
Terrao- G^rtkn when Colonel Roosevelt
«2*red the hall, which was filled with a
epaciTy audience ...
fcselligonee, a demonstration which was
repeated nrhea Senator George B. Agnew
JstrcxJucx-d him as "one uho n^eds no
fasroduction on this or any othc" plat
linr, oa the face ofthe globe."
a* r..- tor Acnew appealed to the crowd
£ot to waste time in applause, an appeal
■*i:ci: appeared only to whet the desire
to cheer, ard then the gathering started
" v - h : the master wiih T^ddy? He's
*B tight." shouted the crowd, while the
I-resicir.i.' officer was powerless to still
the demonstration. Then the colonel
Baseif acvanced to the front of the
•ti-T^. He may have said that he was
de&chted, hut if he did no cms heard
i ; 3. Those who know him. however.
isoiv that such a dental display as he
treaty the audience to indicates ab-
Hhrteljr nothing else.
"It is a peculiar pleasure to me to be
::. this, a part of the old Assembly
Strict ?n which 1 first made my entry
«to public life." said the colonel. Then
***■ 5~..j.-d again and the audience shout
** with gl-e.
L»--rl:.r'.:.g thai it was just thirty years
few he f:rst went Into politics, and that
fc* then took his stand for the principles
** basest? and genuine popular rule. Mr.
Booaevett Ea.j-1 it was on the same issue
he now came there. He asfc«'rted his
ranrlction that be had a right to appeaJ
to every good and fax sighted citizen.
*k**ever might have been his party af
-JiatJnns In th* past, because "we stand
to ti::s nght for the naked right to de
izzTid honesty in the public ■entsv
: <-,; th* ponpi^ and the right of the
**oplo themselves to rule."
As to Menace to Business.
**Th-y have said that we are a menace
*o b'j^iijf-ffc-," fcaid the ct>lon<-T. "and. e\*f
«-*".'!!;\ That I was. .Well, if you will
irsj.n <\>r. bringing m<* in I shall only ask
7ou io thir.k as to what kind of business
St it that v.ould be most menaced by
~:><-if or by Mr. Murphy."
ilr. lij«;sevelt Eaid he had no desire to
Ftimson a menace to business, and
that fa» couid not If he would. He eaid
he vo«ld be a menace only to crookec"
business, 'and when you ask me what
kSafl < f business is crooked." he added,
"I say. rret.isely the kind of bueiaess
&£<cr:yt which Harry Hassi secured
cacvictionj when he was District Attcr
He insisted that no business nun had
■»7 T'.iLh.jn to fear Harry Stimson as
Governor unless he feared him as Dis
?4ct Attorney, "l ask the email busi-
a «s man," he said, "you whom 1 know
'ft being insidiously approached, and
*'triifcd agair^t Stimson. who of you
Continued UB trculit! MssV*^*
To-dar an.! to-morrow,
JURORS MOURN WITH CUBS
News of Defeat Causes Chicago
Judge to Dismiss Panel.
Chicago. Oct. 20.— An Incident of the
"world's championship game between
Philadelphia and Chicago, here to-day.
occurred in Judge Scanlan> court. The
Judge, having ascertained that the mem
bers of his Jury were more interested in
the game than in the case at bar. sought
to right matters by having the score by
innings read by a bailiff.
This worked well until news of the de
feat of the Cubs came in. Some of the
Jurors then looked so melancholy that
the court dismissed the panel for the
day. explaining that under the circum
stances it seemed impossible for the Jury
to spare enough attention from the
game and its result to hear any more
M 0 WORD FROM BRAZOS
, Mallory Liner Now Three Days
Overdue from Galveston.
The Mallory liner Brazos, which left
! Galvestoa for New York on October 12.
will be three days overdue at this port
j to-day. She was reported in the gulf on
October 14, but since then no wireless
message has come from her and no ves
sel has reported her. ,
The Brazos, which is one of the finest
! and most seaworthy vessels in the coast
. wise passenger trade, usually makes the
run from eaten in five and one-half
j days. It is thought that perhaps she has
run out to sea away from the storm or
that her wireless equipment has become
The steamship Comus, of the Southern
Pacific Line, which left New Orleans the
day the Brazos left Galveston, reported
' her position by wireless as 427 miles
I south of the Scotland Lightship at 7
p. m. on Wednesday.
1 MORGAN LINERS TOSSED
Terrible Experience in Gulf Hur
—Four Men Hurt.
[By Tcl-rraph To -rfc^ Tribune.]
Galveston. Oct. 20.— The Morgan liners
J El Norte and El Alba, from New York.
j arrived here to-day, crippled from a
j harrowing experience in the hurricane of
I Monday. The wind blew 115 miles an
j hour and the barometer dropped to
El Alba passed through the vortex of
j the hurricane about twenty-four miles
j south of Rebecca Shoals, and for a short
j period a dead calm enveloped the vessel,
i Then the wind rose quickly to hurricane
velocity and the sea bombarded the yes
' sel until it literally beat in Its sides and
! ilecks. Heavy steel rods were twisted
; and timbers two inches thick were
! broken. Glass thr<^-quarters of an inch
| thick in the deadlights was broken and
i particles were driven into wood three
L Inches deep. The steel roof of -he aft
: wheelhouse was crushed and the Jife
! boats were smashed. Heavy iron ring
i bolts fastened on the deck were loosened
■ and the pilot house and bridge were torn
Second Mate Bond, Quartermasters
Corninir and V&ger. and John -Petersen,
a steward, were badly injured.
El Norte was not far behind El Alba,
and also suffered considerable damage.
SOUGHT SAFETY IN JAIL
But Kentucky Assassin Is Quickly
Sentenced to Death.
Jacks, Ky., Oct. — Charles Little
confessed to-day that he assassinated
Matthew Crawford here yesterday. He
asked an immediate trial because of his
fear of mob violence. Accordingly, he
was taken into court, sentenced to death
by a jury, which was out only six min
utes, and then hurried to Lexington for
safe keeping. The friends of the dead
man were attending his funeral when
- . • ■ lin Kei tuck)'.
■ • • . ■ ■ that her
■ ■ • ■ -nt revesi
■ _ •
Crawford, srh I m ambush.
He was a
H;.rgis. of feud
■1 several years ago
GUARDS GAYNOR ON WALK
Police Captain Follows Mayor Across
the Brooklyn Bridge.
Mayor Gaynor walked across the Brook
lyn Eridge last ever-ln* at the end of his
day's work. Soon after he Ftruck the
pronvr.ade and lengthened hi.< steps to his
usual, brisk gait It was observed that he
tos being shadowed.
Four paces in the rear in full uniform
walked Acting Captain Edward Bourke. of
the Bridge police. The Mayor seemed un
conscious of the watchful police officer's
proximity until the Brooklyn terminal was
reach ed. Then fee turned for an instant
and acknowledge Bourke's salute.
DEER HELD UP TROLLEY
Motorman Was Obliged to Stop Car to
Avoid Killing Animal.
[By Tell 1.1 T* 1 tr> The Tribune. |
Worcester. Mass., Oct. 30.— Having no li
cense to run down deer or participate in
any way in annihilating the species, the
motorman on the early electric car from
\V«*st P.oylston to this city this morning
w as obliged to slow down his rar and come
to a stop In order to avoid striking even
g 0 fleet an animal. The aei r was Ft.indlng
peacefully between the rails, and evidently
did not realize the danger, for It Jjelij the
groand stoically until th«- rar, which was
coniins »t hifih sp*-ed. came to a standstill
within a few feet of It. With a quick bound
over a teoCB the deer mail" nipid tracks to
tbe woods near the city line, where deer are
EARTHQUAKE SHOCK IN BIAINE
Windows Shattered and People
Alarmed at Penobscot.
Me Oct M-A <il*tinct earth
quake was felt in the Eastern Penobseot
Ray reelon at*iut ISO P- m. to-day, a
f or with a low rumoling like thunder.
pear., to na% where windows were
town of PenobßcOt, »n*«
-hak^n ard the people aUrmed. Belfast.
ZsflK^rt Eli." nn anrflnt-r
be<4rN tr-mblins only
points i«i " iC
XEW-YORK. FRIdI^, <KToBER 21. l!H».-ForKTKEX I'.U.KS. ♦* I'KK X «>\K I |AT ; . %r . ■ -..— -
Train Jumps Track at Fulton
Street and Wipes Out Brook
LINE BLOCKED FOR HOURS
No Warning at Uptown Stations.
Thousands Being- Held in Cars
on Trip Downtown Long-
The worst blockade la th» history of
the subway occurred last night when a
Brooklyn express Jumped the tracks just
above the Fulton street station. All
previous <.b= r ru«-rion records broken.
Hardly half an hour had elapsed after
the accident when *he prinnp a i stations
were scenes of wildest disorder. The
Tir:;<» ch..pen for the mishap was. as
usual. mo«t opportune. The trouble
makini?; train tired of k^epin^ to its path
on the rails at exactly five minutes after
At that time the thousands employed
in the bis; office i wildings downtown
were hustling a? fas: aa they could for
their homes. Other thousands who work
further uptown were obHvtous to every
thing excepting the idea of reaching the
family flresiio as soon a? possible, and
th' thousands of both groups steered for
Those who descended the stairway at
Fulton street were at once engulfed in
a mob of struggling, pushing, pulling
person? who. through dint of their physi
cal stamina, had succeeded in getting 1 out
of the train which had left the beaten
path?. The ticket agent at first was
perfectly willing to di=p'>?e of a few more
yards of paper just to bring his receipts
up, although he must have received an
inkling that delays were in store. Those
■who had been passengers on the train
tl<at made the .irrmble turned back the
would -be travellers, however.
They told of a sudden crash as the
train left the rails, of the shrieks of the
women as they v. ere jostled against one
another, and of the uproar which spread
through the whole train. They related
what a marl scramble it was to reach the
«--ta;ion platform after the guards finally
ga\e the word that the coast was clear.
Car Crashes Into Wall.
According to their story, the train left
the Brooklyn Bridge station a few min
utes before ■"> and was halted near the
Pulton stre.t station by the block sig
nal. The motormnn had just thrown on
the power again when he felt the front
trucks of the forward car leave the
tracks. He shut oft the power instantly,
but the train had already gathered mc
mentum and* the front car dashed into
the wall just at the entrance to the sta
tion. It was driven forward by the im
petus of the rear cars and then jumped
the tracks, crashing Into a steel support.
The cars were plunged into darkness.
The passengers made a wild rush for
the doors and some even tried to leap
through th* windows. It was with the
greatest difficulty that the guards finally
succeeded in quieting their fears and
marched them through the cars to the
front of the door of the forward car,
where they were helped to the station
platform. The turmoil soon became so
great there, however, that the reserves
were called from the John and Green
wich streets stations.
In the mean time orders had be»-n sent
: all Brooklyn trains ut the Brook
lyn Bridge. Th.- result was that from
|p to th* bridge there was
a solid ms ' T.mity. The crowd
■waxuied around the trolley loops and
a. Rosa to City Hall Park. Th«-
Burface cars were swampted and police
from the oak street station were called
tell the disturbance.
The worst block along the line was nt
the Brooklyn Bridge. Trains from up
town poured in packed to the doors with
sweltering passengers who had been
stalled from twenty to fifty minutes at
various places during their ride. No
warning ha been given at the uptown
stations thatgthe road was tied up, the
ticket sellers continuing to do business
just as though no accident had happened.
Thousands were therefore turned out on
the platforms to make their way as best
they could to the street above.
Many Left Without Carfare.
Hundreds had paid their last nickel to
go to Brooklyn, only to find themselves
stranded at the bridge. The men in the
ticket booths were besieged with re-
Quests to ma\e out pome sort of a trans
fer that would be good for the Brooklyn
trip. The only satisfaction that the com
pany gave though was to hand out block
tickets. Those accepting them were told
that they could use them on the subway
to-day. Two schoolgirls were among
those who didn't have the necessary
nickel to take them^across the bridge.
They. too. grot block" tickets, but they
had to walk home. A good many others
walked over the bridge rather than
tempt fate on the cars already called
upon to do double duty.
All the express stations above the
Brooklyn Bridge were centres of wild
disorder The platforms were thronged
with those madly endeavoring to crowd
Into the few trains which were running.
It was not until more than two hours
and ■ half after the accident happened
that the selling of tickets was stopped
and blockade signal hung In the win
dows of the booths.
At goto street some of the southbound
trains were switched to the northbound
tracks. This helped^ to relieve the con
gestion further down the line somewhat
but the small number of trains only
added to the inconvenience of the north
bound passengers " m points below.
The methods used in handling the situa
tion by the road official* called forth
many protests on the part of the passen
Many express trains were stalled just
above 14th street and the passengers had
the pleasure of feeing as many as five
locals pass by. When they tried to go
through to the front car from which they
I untuiued «ft» taurtix p««-
THE NEW AND OLD POLICE OFFICIALS IX W<3 SHAKE-UP.
WILLIAM F. BAKER.
CLEMENT J. DRISCOIXh
First Deputy Commissioner,
STIMSON TURNS THE
TABLES ON PARKER
Recalls Fact That Former Judge
Defended the Sugar
AVERAGED $23,000 A YEAR
Candidate Shows How He Made
Great Financial Sacrifice in
Accepting District At
[By Telegraph .to The Tribune.]
Auburn. N. V., Oct. 20.— Replying to
night in a formal statement to the ac
cusation of ex-Judge Parker that he
acted improperly In accepting a $59,000
fee for special work in the sugar prose
cutions and the Morse appeal. Henry L.
Stimson turned the tables on his assail
ant. He brought up the fact that Judge
Parker had defended the Sugar Trust.
He characterized Mr. Parker's criticism
as "rather contemptible." He said:
The statements which Judge Parker has
been making as to my compensation for
services to the government have been
brought to my attention. They involve
such a complete misrepresentation of the
farts that it Is worth while to make this
statement in reply. Judge Parker asserts
that when I was appointed District Attor
ney I was a "young lawyer' anxious for
a Job of United States District Attorney
and its ?;''."••• ■ year. As a matter of fact,
I was a member of one of the most suc
cessful law firms in New York City, and
my net income from my practice, over and
above all expenses, for the four years pre
ceding my appointment as District Attor
ney had averaged between 123.000 and $24,000
a year. I surrendered this to become Dis
trict Attorney, giving up entirely my pri
vate practice and accepting an income of
about 40 per cent of what 1 had been pre
Judge Parker then goes on to assert that
"after a few years of service" (as District
Attorney) "he (I) saw an opoprtunlty to
make more money out of the government
than the salary, if its representatives would
consent." He asserts thai lor this purpose
1 resigned the office and took a special re
tainer to complete the sugar cases. That
i* rather a contemptible statement for a
former judge of the Court of Appeals who
knows me and my position as well as Judge
Parker does. As a matter at fact, I re
signed my position to go back into private
practice, and no one knows better than
Judge Parker the amount of money which
I could have made in New York practice
with my reputation as District Attorney
had I returned into private life free from
any obligations to the government and de
voted my time to making money ror my
self, as he did when he resigned from the
Court of Appeals.
Instead Attorney General Wickersham
and President Tatt. not only without any
.• , lest of mine, but against my own
desire, urged me to argue the Moi ap
peals and try the sugar and customs cases,
some of which I had begun. I collected
$2,500,000 for the government under that re
tainer. I tried and won three appeals
arising out of the Morse case, going up as
far as the United States Supreme Court.
The figure of *.":< •«' which Judge Parker
states, was the gross compensation paid me
by the government. Of this I received per
sonally not more than $26,000 for the work
of a year and a quarter. This was less
than i was earning even before I became
Had I been on** or" the district attorneys
in the districts of the United States where
the fee system still prevails I should have
been entitled under federal law to a com
mission of 2 per cent for the collection of
the 13.600.000, or $70,000, even If I had done
nothing else Judsre Parker best knows
how much I would have received for the
same work had I been in private practice,
because he once defended the Sugar Trust
when I prosecuted it. As a matter of fact.
I never pent in any bill to th* government,
but mv compensation was fixed by Presi
dent Taft and Attorney General Wicker
shatn without any suggestion from myself.
AUTO INJURES HORACE WHITE
Former Editor of "The Evening Post 1
Expected to Recover.
Horace White, of No lfi W.-pt MtU
street, formerly editor of "The Kventng
Post," was run down and injured by a
taxlrah at Columbus avenue and «9th
street last night His scalp was lacerated,
his right eve rut, and his body bruis.d
Be w ill recover
Mr White, unaccompanied, was cross
ing iiilumbus avenue. He did not note
the approach of the auto, and it struck
him before he had time to hee<i the
shouted warnings of pedestrians B
thrown several feet
The chauffeur of the taxi. Edward
Huott. and Patrolman Qulnn. of the West
With Street Station, carried Mr. White to
the. sidewalk, and Dr. Burnett was called
from Flower Hospital. He took Mr
White to his home, where he was at
tended later by Dr. George D. Stewart,
of No. fil West 50th turret, who was one
of the physicians in attendance upon
Mayor Oaynor after he was shot.
FREDERICK H. BUGHER.
Retiring First Deputy.
WILLIAM J FLTNN.
Second Deputy Commissioner.
IN 1,100-MILE FLIGHT
Colonel Schaeck Has Probabiv
Exceeded His Former Dura
AMERICAN DISTANCE MARK
The America 11. Dusseldorf II
and Azurea Still Unheard
From — May Still Be
Aloft in Canada.
SPHERICAL BALLOON RECORDS
■WORLDS DISTANCE RECORD.
Count Henry de la Vaux and Comt* OSS
tllllon dc Saint Vic-tor: Vtn-ennes. FYmn<-*,
to Korostych««w. Rumla. 1.198 miles; 3.>\
hours; October ft-11. 11**).
UNITED STATES DISTANCE RECORD.
Oecar Erbfloh and H. H. Clayton: St.
Louis to Bradley Reach. N. J. »T2>-« miles;
41 hours: winners of .Tames Gordon Bennett
Cup; October 21-23. 19<TT.
WORLD'S DURATION RBCOHD.
Colonel Schaeck; Berlin to point off Nor
way coawt; 72 hears; James Gordon Bennett
Interr.atlnnal Balloon Race; October U. 100*.
UNITED STATES DURATION RECORD.
Clifford B. Harmon and Augustus Port;
Bt Louis to E<i«?r.a. Mo. ; 4* hours 2rt min
utes- St. Louis Centennla! Balloon Race; Oc
tober 4. 1000.
St. Iy^'ii- 15 , Oct 2 n .— Colonel Th»»odor»
Bchaeck, pilot, and Paul Armbru^tor, afd.
of the Swiss balloon Helvetia, which
started In the International rac^ for the
James Gordon Bennett cup and cash
prizes on Monday, landed at VHIo Mario,
Quebec, I.loft miles from St. Louis, late
to-day, according to a message received
by the Aero Club of St. Louis to-night.
This is not thought to be the balloon
sighted at Kl?kisink. fanada, 1.200 miles
from Pt. Louis. h«a«ied for the Lake St.
John district to-day.
Colonel Schaeck ha? undoubtedly
broken the I/nited States distance record
of 872% miles previously held by Os
car Erbsloh. That he has also broker
his own world's record of -72 hours for
duration of flight is likely.
The other three balloons, which are be
lieved to have landed in Canada, but
have not vet reported, are the Swiss
balloon Azurea. Emil Messner, pilot, and
Leon Geraudan, aid; the German balloon
Duaaeldorf 11. Lieutenant Hans Gericke.
pilot, and Samuel F. Perkins, of New
York, aid. and the America 11. Alan R.
Hawley. pilot, and Augustus Post. aid.
All the other balloons were accounted
Fear is expressed hese that perhaps
som^ of the balloons may have landed in
one of the Great Lakeß. The America
II left her-- with thirty bags of ballast.
Experienced balloonists say that at leas'
ten bags of sand are necessary to go
n\er a large body of water because of
the contraction when the gas bag passes
o\ -r water.
The amount of ballast the Dusseldorf
II and the Azurea < arried is not known,
as the foreign balloonists .-arried sand
in the bottom of .th«»ir baskets.
At midnight to-nigh' the unreported
at-rostats had been away from St Louis
more than seventy -eight hours.
It has been aamuned here that the bal
loon Ormania landed in Canada yester
1: y report! to that *nVct having baaa
received. Th>= corrertnesa of a dispatch
received to-night saying that tl>- Qcr<
mania was s**n tn the air to-day ha?
not been confirmed.
Haileybury. Ont . Ort 1»O — A balloon,
thought to be the Oermanla. was seen
here this morning flying over this place.
It disappeared into the forest of North
The supp°»«'<l Germania nailed over
Lake Temiakaming its course was
plainly visible from Little Current over
Sudbury and Wahnipatac to South Lor
raine, about twenty miles »»uth of thi»
When sighted at South Lorraine
at 7 o'clock this morning it was flying
so close to earth that a miner named
Tyrrell said hr CONN make out the flrst
four letters of the name Germania. A
French Canadian hunter took a shot at
It. but says ht- missed
The captain of the little steamer Silver
Continued an fourth d-**"
• JAMES r. r-RDPSEY.
REAL DUEL IN HAVANA
General Andrade and Captain
AgTiirre Both Wounded.
Havana, Oct. 20. — General Freyre An
drade, ex-Secretary of the Interior and
ex-Speaker of the lower House, fought
a, duel to-day with the captain of the
port, Carolos Aguirre. Swords were used
and both combatants were slightly
The cause of the duel was a personal
dispute yesterday, which led to an ex
change of blows
CAUGHT AS AUTO THIEVES
i Four Charged with Stripping
Machine Near Fifth Avenue.
With the arrest of four mm in front of
, the residence of Robert C. Van Deventer
!at No. 60 West 53d street last night
j came, the police think, the breaking up
I of a gang which has been for some
months stealing tires and accessories
' from automobiles left unguarded in the
Five detectives were on the lookout at
58th street and Lexington avenue when
they noticed a one-horse cab coming
south. On the seat were- two men with
i out the conventional cabby's garb. In
side were two more men. The officers
| followed (he vehicle to 53d street and
j Fifth avenue.
From the corner, the police say. the
four went to the Van Deventer auto
mobile, and took two tire shoes and a
tube case. The detectives then pounced
upon them. The prisoners said they were
; William Gardiner. Frank Hamilton. Jo-
Tseph Miller and Robert Ulmer. They
j were locked up at Police Headquarters.
RESCUED FROM RESERVOIR
Friendless Old Woman Attempt
ed Suicide in Central Park.
Rendered desperate by lack of SHinsny
ment and her homeless an.l friendless
condition. Mrs. Kate KtUy. s:x
years oid. a tailoress. Jumped M
old reservoir in Centra! Park last even
ing. She was nscoad by two poHceuMsj
and removed to the Presbyterian Hos
pital a prisoner, charged with attempted
The oM reservoir is near the cc: "
the park, bsf — T^th ami BHh streets.
It was about an hi>ur after dark wIMS)
an excited man ran to Patrolmen K*Uy
and Daley, of the Arsenal station, and
told them that a woman had thrown
herself into tr.e water.
The poiftcoaMß hurried to the p«v,nt in
dicated, and saw Mrs. Keily BtrTi«g!in«
in the reservoir atx>ut ter. r-et from the
bank. She cried out that ■
wish to be -»aved. according : 'he offi
cers, but when Kelly ■ sj*' up the
broken branch of a tree arul thrust it out
she clung to the end an.l w;is lirawn out.
COST $1,200 TO WHIP PUPIL
"Tolono School Whipping Case" End
ed by Teacher Paying Fine.
[Br Telegraph to The T( ibune. J
Champaign. 111.. Oct. 20.— Miss Annie
K«»!ley has raid up and the Tolono school
whipping case, for four years the talk of
the county on account of its peculiar feat
ures, is ended. We-ry of being a fugitive
from her DOOM, and defeated in her final
struggle to induce the United States Su
preme Court to intervene in her behalf,
the "flchting school teacher" has a: last
listener! to Th- advice of her father an i
paid to Mr and Mrs William Burke, of
Tolono. the sum of $1.2"*.
Because Miss Kelley and her principal.
Professor Sherman CSSS, punished four
teen-year-"i i Michael Burke, his parents
claimed that the lad'i spine was perma
nently Injured. The lad was troublesome
in school, and when he u.«»d bad lan?ua?e
to the school mistress her warm Irish
blood arose and she belabored him roundly.
NO DOCTOR FOR SICK WIFE.
Divorces Christian Science Husband
for Refusing to Call Physician.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Kansas City. Mo.. Oct. ■ Mr- ■V-rvvi.-v-
Galloway was granted a divorce from John
B. Galloway to-day. They were •.«'-:».! in
190« Mrs. Galloway testified that her hus
band was a member of the t'hrlstian Sci
ence Church. In Ml she had pneumonia
and he> refused to have a physician attend
her. In 1909 she again had pneumonia,
and her husband again refused to call in
a physician- A third attack or pneumonia
followed, ami this time she called in her
friends and Insisted on having medical at
tention. She also stated that Galloway had
subscribed $3*lo to the church in one year,
when he earned only $75 a month, and at
the time they did not have sufficient cloth
ing or the food they should have had.
BLIZZARD GRIPS TEXAS.
Wichita Falls. Tex.. O:t. 20.— With snow
falling Giles. Estelline and other Pan
handle towns and the mercury ranging
from 34 to *> degree*, a norther la general
over Texas to-day.
As comfortable as you like — Autumnal
outinca. Best on earth. Hudson River
bay Lint. — Advu ,
MB QUITS POLICE:
JAMES C, CROPSEY IN
Bugher Also Out— *'Dcpartm«t
He Tells .Mayor.
DRISCOIL GETS HIS PLACE
Secret Service Man Named as
Second Deputy — New Com
missioner a Brook
Police Commissioner William F. Bak*t
and his first deputy. Frederick H.
Bugher. resigned yesterday afternoon,
and the resignation of Charles W. Kirby.
Second Deputy PoUce Commissioner,
was asked for. but it was not sent in v.?
to a late hour last ni?ht.
Mayer Gaynor appointed James C.
Cropsey. a young Brooklyn lawyer. Po
lice Commissioner; Clement J. I>rt3con.
Commissioner of the Bureau of Weights
and Measures, whose work la that de
partment had pleased the Mayor. w«
made First Deputy Police Commissioner.
and William J. Flynn. head of the Ne*
York office of the United States Secret
Service, waj appointed Second Deputy
Frederick H. Bugh«»r Issued a state
ment last night at his home. No. >•
Park avenue, in which ■■ said that the
conditions in the department became
such since January 1 that he *»-»3 coa
vinced that he could not retain hia place
and k«*ep his self-respect.
On "Wednesday he sent the followlnsr
letter to Mayor Gaynor:
"1 have the honor to hereby tender my
resignation as First Deputy Commis
sioner of Police, to take effect immedi
"I have for some time remained in tfc©
department with very great reluctance.
as you know. Twice before, first oa
March 31. at your house in Brooklyn.
and again on April 20. at the City HalL
I stated to you my desire la resign, and
finally, on May 10. personally placed my
written resignation in your hand, which.
you still have. On each, occasion I was
persuaded because of my confidence ta
your expressed intention ultimately -to
place the Police Department on an ef
fective basis and make it possible for it
to cope effectively with the problem of
enforcing the law.
"Since the first of the y<»ar I katva se«»Ti
the department become exceedingly de
m smlized and the violat I - la-*
more and more flagrant, until now I am
ac ' that I < annot retain rr.;- posi
tion with self-respect.
■'Nothing short of a complete reor
ganization* of the department and the
appointment of a commissioner who will
make ir clear that he intends to enforce
discipline and will support the honest
and aelf-respectini? members of the force
In enforcing the law will, in my opinion.
give to city the kind of police adminis
tration it should have.
-Mai months 4ar ■ ar.d repeatedly
since you have indicated to me that yea
intended to mak a such a change.
■"I have remained in the de
partment In the hope that you
■would recognize the gravity of
existing conditions and deal effectively
■with them. I cannot see how matters
can continue much longer =» - they are
without a complete breakdown of police
control. The limitation of my power*
as first deputy makes it Impossible for
me to further risk apparent responsi
bility for such conditions.
"Very respectfully, F. H. BUG HER."
Supplementing his letter of resigna
tion. Mr. Bugher made the fjllowU:^
statement last night
My resignation was placed in the
Mayor's hands at 1" o'clock on Wedne*
day morning. He refusal to accept it.
and requested me to call on him at 10
o'clock this morning, as he desired to
talk it over with m At the same time
he asked me that my letter or ***"*"
tion should not be given to the press.
On being informed of this I agreed to
wait until this morning, and called on
the Mayor at the fccur named.
Makes Charge of Bad Faith.
••I was with the Mayor for nearly an
hour this morning. He again asked me
nut to resign, saying he would like to sea
me next Monday. I informed him that
I would not delay my action, but that I
must insist upon my resignation being;
accepted at once. The Mayor then asked
■M to call upon him ■■»>■ at 4 o'clock
this afternoon. I explained to the Mayor
that there was no use in my waiting
until this afternoon, as my mind was
fully made up to leave the Police De
*"At the Mayor's earnest solicitation I
finally afreet' to call on him again at 4
o'clock thLs afternoon, but only en the
express condition that he would take no
action whatever in resrard to my resigna
tion until after he had seen me. Ia
spite of this agreement at Sr.TfV o'clock
the Mayor sent me a letter accepting zr.y
The Mayor's letter to First Deputy
Commissioner Bugher accepting his res
ignation was as fi->l!r>^v<»:
"City of New York. Office of th» Mayor.
October 2»\ 1910.
"Sir: Your resignation is accepted. It
is offered on the eve of my makins
changes in the Police Department which,
have been contemplated and matured
during several months, and whlch^on my
going away on my vacation were post
poned until my return, and which were
flirt • postpbtMf] on account of the con
dition of my health.
"I was not aware of your reluctance
to rrmain In the department. whi~h you
assert in your letter of resignation. On
the contrary, you expressed to me from
time to time ever since January I your
wish to remain, but as head of the de
partment. Instead of accepting a high
afljM under the United States govern
ment. Y<mr friends have all alonir
urged you upon me for that place, and
I have been all the while considering
your fitness for it.
•I am not able to acquiesce •.!-! several
statements of fact in your letter. Very
truly yours. W. J. GAYNO&. Mayor.
"F. H. Bugher. Esq."
When reporters saw ilr. Bustier later
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