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V"- LXX....>"° 23.355.
STIMSON HITS MR ON JUDICIARY TRAFFIC Quotes Refusal to Nominate Judge Whitney as Typical of Tammany. MURPHY AMD MEN HUNGRY Warns Enthusiastic Audiences Upstate Against Turning Over EScient Government to the Tiger. Jamestown. N- Y- Oct. 15.— 1n a new attack on Tarr.mar.y Hall here to-night Kenry L. Stimson. Republican candidate for Governor, revived "Fingey" Conners? Ftntemerit. made a *hort time before fc*: was deposed by Charles F. Murphy es Democratic state chairman, that Tam many compelled payment for judicial nominations. H«* Quoted from an interview given by th* rrdouhtabl^ "Fingey" at that time. Bsyine that ho would "produce the pr.ods" on this question of judicial as ses-srnerits This matter Mr. Stimson coupled with the turning d>">"wn of lawtsee Whitney for a nomination as a sample cf the ■si n f government Tammany and the Tammany ticket would give to tiie penile of the state. Two med h^rc or..- nn pen air affair in a square in front of the Hurr. phrey House, the oth*»r a teaw whal smaller meeting in the City Hall, wound ur one of the hardest days Mr. Stimson has experienced on his upsUtte stump- Ing trip. H'> spoke in all at sixteen ( meetings of varying size during the day, Jrom tb*> r^ar end of his special car. ; from platforms erected in the open, and j at hall<; and theatres. Most of bis work i v - as done despite a cold, threat-piercing \ drizzle. Yet the reception h** got her*? to-nicht. : ir. Republican Chautauqua County, made [ W to him for anything h*> suffered dur ing his hard day. L«vel headed observ er* said it compared very favorably in number? ar.d enthusiasm with the re- j cf-ption accorded Theodore Roosevelt j ■when h«= spoke here, allowing for the j cifT^rence in conditions. It was almost j as warm as that which Governor [ughes i us^d to gft, and Hughes was extremely j c]os=o to the hearts of the r^ople of this , section of the state. Wa-m!y Greetsd All Day - hearty. From th*> t:m-» he left HornelL early this mnrv.intr. through Ailegany and Cattaraug'js count ie«. and over into Chautauqua. goodly throngs met him at esch stop: his car, the Twilight, was crowded with local leaders, who (ranted to rne«-t him and talk wirh him for ;i TT^rner.t about th«? campaign; evidence Cropped forth that th*-re was an organ ization at work which was taking in terest la the candidate and the outcome <>f his candidacy. Particularly was this true In Allrgany County and her*? to-night. Stnt<-- O~>m rr.itteemsr. Utter JoineJ the party at Kome'l this mornir.g and was on the j"b until Mr. Stimson was tucked into t-f-i to-nirht. Minor Wellman. county chairman of Ailegany and a classmate cf Mr. Stimson at Yale, cam'? aboard tisfi cv.r at th<» first station in his county. H<- stayed through the rest of th<» trip. Arsorr.blyr^an Jess-* Phillips travelled *:rh the Stimsor. party through Ailegany County. The day's trip was through ro?k-ribh«-<i Republican territory, which n other ytiirs has yielded banner Republican majorities in The various co-:nties. T*-.e prosed? are that it won't fall off a great deal, though indications nf disaf fection are apparent in some parts of it. This <_ity. for instance, har!- i a con t:cerabl»=- d<*£Te<? of "Rooseveltophobia," and there are financial influences op i/oec-d to the Republican ticktt at work erir-nc rai'road men, workingmen in BSBBS of the big fartories in this vicinity east oth"r rn<r. in the general field of or psr.izfd labor. Harder F pM Than Usual. lirsp:t° this. ?tate Committeeman ; ITtter says the counties in bis district \ will do Just about what th«°y have been £"!ng tcr the Republican state ticket in i*^ent y.-ars. "We rral:z<* that wa ■"--» to have a harder fight than usual this time.~ he Fasd. "bi;t we're prepared to meet it. "TVe are knrnvn as good Republicans up here: we ar«» proud of the title, and we aren't going to let anything happen to tarnish that reputation. I was told the other day by state Chairman Prentice that funds w^re low. All right: we'll l:nar,ce this district, ai we'll do the ■work right, too.** Assemblyman Phillips Is having ■ vie orous fight made against him, which may rp.^sc a falling off of Republican * otes la Ailegany County. The issue used ajrainst him is direct nominations, despitf the fa.-t that he hits pledged hlm s«jr to support th*- platform, and that Sir. Stimson canw out to-dny with an i-dori -dor- mem of him by asm*. A con- Fiderabl? desai i of Republicanism , n his county is united with the Democrats to oppose him on that Issue, and is pow erful en" U gh to make troui.lf. Assemblyman Augustus Allen, of this «it>. who is retiring, says he thinks this . .-unty will giv- about T.-'hk, votca for >Umscm. a n<.r:r.al vote. It may do bet ter, hut *he thinks that figure is a safe i st!mat«*. Stimscn Likes Campaigning. Mr. Ftirr.son had an interesting trip to-day, if it was a hard one. He is get ting a lot of fun as well as some valua ble *xperienc«? out of his campaigning, and t*lls his audi^nc^s that whatever th« result of the election he will be eternally the debtor of the people for the broaden ing effect of his campaign tour around the state. The expedition left Horn*>ll early this morning. The first stop wu at Almond. Just ovf-r th* lin* ■ Ailegany County. There Mr. Stimson made a brief rear platform talk to a group of persons, who tried vainly to shelter themselves from a driving rain. Then the special train went is Alfred < or.Unu'd uo •ervnd ttmgr. T»-d«y. fair and cnoirr. To-morrow. lnrr<-:»»lnt cinudines*. ■ ;,li.- ANI- GRAHAX E-WHTTE ABOUT Tu START. GERMANY BUSY IN EAST i Bid for Turkish — England's Action in Persia. [By Cable to The Tribun*. ! L«onc!nn. Oct. '2ii. — Germany, according to statements in the Berlin papers, has definitely decided to tal active part j in Near Eastern and Middle Eastern af j fairs. Th^ Turkish loan has tiled as lar as France is concerned. Germany will, therefore, offer money on easy | terms, and no political conditions will be ! attached. Meanwhile "The Daily N. v= • points out that the British ultimatum to Per sia is construed in Turkey, and will be construed throughout Islam, as a threat! to destroy the integrity of the |i#ansne tan state, and Turkey, in protesting I against the British action may count on the support of the Mahometans through out th-e world. There la evidence. adJs "The Sews," that the British Foreign Office is aware that — ■ ultimatum to Persia i3 a blun der of the first magnitude, and would like to withdraw trom the course which i: had marked out. The question of an "All-Red" cable route between Great Britain and the oversea states is likely m become acute ir the near future. It will probably be bmught before the British public, says "The Standard," by the discovery' that th*- present Atlantic cables have parsed into th<? hands of a great American trust. i A PLOT TO RUIN FRANCE Startling Assertion of Premier — Charrbers Stormy Session. Pari?. Oct. 25.— When the Chamber of Deputies reassembled to-day, after the government had be<-n attacked by the Socialists, Premier Briand caused a sen sation by ssgring that he had proof, through confessions of the leaders of the recent railroad Ftrike. that thore was a deliberate plot .to ruin France by vio lence, anarchy and civil war. In closing his speech the Premier said that the < abir:- I was studying lan to prevent a repetition of such itrikea, while ;it the same time guarding the legitimate riehts of wage earm-rs. The Stx-iallst members of the Chamber made a violent demonstration against ■ M. Leplne. Prefect of Police, and the lwad of the police was forced to with draw, the session bring suspended.' Then I they denounced th** ministry fur throw : j nfr th<» military reaovn • of the country t«i xhe. service of capital, assorting that sucli a procedure only Increased the war ■ . m<-m '•lassos. The discus.slon went over until Thursday. Several interpellations on the subject of the rc-«ent strike w.-r> made, BM for and some against the right of the rail road m^n to ff>rm unions and >-trik.». AHbtber called for thi- dissolution of the ' National Federation at Labor, on the BTCund that it was revolutionary. President Fallieres and the members of the «'abinet are being guarded con- i stantly aa The result at the appearance at an anarchistic circular condemning the- ministers to death because of the conviction in the courts of th<* militant ! members among the railway strikers. A NEW TRAIN. Th<* Southern's Southeastern Limited ea periaily for AJkon. Augusta, Florida, also I Colombia. Savannah, et-:. Beginning Nov. i 27th. Through from New York direct via P i: K. an<t Southern Ry. N. V Ofßce, 161 Fifth ave., cor. Z'jlh St.— Advt. ' NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1910.— FOURTEEN PAGES. ** FOl'R AEROPLANES IX THE FIELD OF THE CAMERA AT ONE TIME AT BELMOXT PARK Lefl to right: JohMtioeje, in a Wrigbt bipssne; <Jrahnni*»-Whit*». in ■ rtii—n bintaae; Latham, in hi< aJitoteettc ssOßaylat; BhbMT, in a Wrl*h* biplane. FRENCH RIDERS COMING t I Three Officers Chosen to Appear at the Horse Show Here. !Ry Cab!* to The Tribune] Paris. < i.-t. IT). —By the courtesy of i General Brun. Minister of War. three '. French cavalry officers, all graduates of | the cavdlry school of Saumur, will leave ! I'aris on Friday for Xexv York to take i part in th<* Hors»^ Shotv at Madison ; Square Garden in November. The names iof those officers are Lieutenant Boger i Mallarme, of the Ist Dragoons: Lieu ! txr.ant H«nri Joiibois, of the 4th Dra ! or.s. and Lieutenant de Ifealou, of the ! same regiment. They will <-a\:h be ac i cexnp&nled by two troopers <if their re | spoctive spjuadroas, and each officer will ! tak? two chargers. These young officers, besides being j first rate gentlemen riders, have fully ! mastered the intricacies of the haute ; ! ecole, snd are admirably qualified to i represent the* highest traditions of j French manage as handed dowa by the ! old regime an<l developed at the famoua ; cavalry school of Saumur. Great credit | j for this enterprise is due to Ambassador i Bacon. General Brun, Minister of War, ; and M. Pichon. Minister of Poreign Af | fairs, who all three enthusiastically car- j ! ried «>ut this Franco-American idea, j I which was first suggested by James ! Hazen Hyde and was made practicable : by the sportsmanlike liberality of Alfred Vanderbilt, who has assumed all the x penaes of bringing to New York this brilliant and characteristic detachment \ of French cavalry. '. A GREAT LAKE DISCOVERED. Winnipeg, Oct -According to a dis patcn received here from William Drulard. of Windsor Ont.. now ta Edmonton, AJ berta, a lake, supposed to tie as larxe as I^ake Superior, has »een discovered in the Canadian Northwest. Indians arriving from tho Far North brouirhi the Bton to Edmonton that gov ernment surveyors made the discovery. POLITICAL CALENDAR. Henry L. Stimson made sixteen speeches in Atlegany, Cattaraugus and Chautauqua counties, winding up the day in Jamestown. E*- President Roosevelt spoke at several cities in Central New York. He replied to John A. Dix's denial of connection w.th the Wallpaper Trust and to Judge Baldwin, of Connecticut. Bankers, busiess men and lawyers organized the Stimson Club to aid the candidacy of Henry L. Stimson. Mr. Stimson's former law partner denied the charges made by Martin W. Littleton on Monday night in Brooklyn. John A. Dix made his first political address of the campaign, since his speech of acceptance, in Buffalo. Th« Democratic League held a mass meeting at Carnegie Hall. TO-DAY. Henry L. Stimson will speak at Niagara Falls, Lockport. Albion and Medina, with a night meeting at Rochester. Mr. Roosevelt will speak at Oswego, Richland, Watsrtown and Ogdens burg. The Independence League will hold a mass meeting at the Yorkville Ca sino. No. 214 East 86th street. FOUR CENTENARIANS SAFE Fire at Home of Daughters of Jacob Frightens East Side. SMOKE STOPS THE FEAST Esther Davis, 116 Years Old, One of the First of 105 Women and 80 Men Rescued. Thre.. women and one man. all more ' than one hundred years old. were among , those rescued whxn a fire broke out in j the cellar of the Home of the Daughters of Jacob, in East Broadway, at S o'clock i last evening. Although the fire never ! got beyond the cellar, the smoke be came- so dense at .times that rescuers were forced to crawl into the building , oil their, hands And knees to reach the folaspeople | There t Hftre 105 old women in the i home, and in an nnn«x were eighty old I men. None of the inmates was less ithan sixty-five years old. and tl • of! ! them were able to make their way to the street without assistance. On the third floor v.as the hospital. This contained j ! fifty-three of th^ old women, many ■ ol whom had been confined to their beds i : from six months to six or more years. Mrs. Esther Davis, 116 years old, was | ' one of the first rescued. Sergeant James I Edwards, of the Delancey street sta- . i tion. and Emanuel M. Maltz, of No. 265 i East Broadway, who ran into the build- i ing as soon as they saw smoke, carried j the old woman down the stairs be- I tween them. Patrolman Poten, after sending in a i 1 call for reserves, carried down Mrs. B. Marcus. 106 years old. wealthy and a ! beneiaetor of the home in which she lives. Patrolmen Jacobs and Rennahan, of the Delancey street station, and Patrol men Maloney and Gilloly, of the Madison ; street station, which is Just back of the j borne, rescued others, including Mrs. S. Harris, 1011 years o!<l. who has been bed- ( ridden for six years; and Mendel Dia- j mond. IDS years old. They were carried j down -the stairs through dense smoke. Superintendent Albert Kruger and his I wife. Helen, who is matron, assisted in the work of rescue. Kruger ran the elevator while the smoke was at its thickest, and brought down dozens of j the old women. Mrs. Kruger hustled I around among them and directed the ; work of the nurses. . Dr. Philip Gro- ' gunsky, the house physician, who lives at No. 16S Madison street, ran to the Keae and took charge of the fire escape on the Scammel dtreet side. He helped down a number of women and men. Damage by fire was estimated at .<l2."k>. but the damage by water will bring the j total up to $1,500. EQUINE PENSIONER DEAD Blacky, the Late Dr. Guernsey's Horse, Lived 15 Years in Retirement. [By Telenraph to The Tribune. ) Plshkll] Landing. N\ Y., Oct. 25.— Blacky, the old and faithful black horse owned by Miss Florence Guernsey, a prominent New York, clubwoman, died at her home here this afternoon. Blacky was thlrt>-flve reara old, and for fifteen years hail lived a re tired life. The horse was owned by the late Dr. Egbt-rt Guernsey, of New York, and was driven by the physician in his ex tensive practice In Manhattan. Recently Miss Guernsey sent out printed slips, en titled "A Prayer of a Horse." It waa an appeal to all hors« owners to use kindness toward their animals, and was inspired by her love for Blacky, so long driven by her father. PARADE OF 3,500 GEESE Lured Through City Streets by Man Dropping Corn. Maysville, Ky., Oct. 25.— The unusual spectacle of a parade of 3.500 g©ese waa witnessed her- to-day. The birds, which came from the mountains of Eastern Ken tucky, were lui -^ thr.iugh the streets by a man dropping corn. The ge«se were unloaded from a car in the Louisville A Nashville R;illroad > ard.i af.er making the night hideous with their SOSM Four thousand w»re In the rloik when the train started from Eastern Ken tucky, but several hundred died from over crowding while In transit. The geese were tak«»n te a farm mx niki from t:us ,-it\ to be fattened for toe Eastern markets. BiG AUTO CUTS HS IN TWO Dr. R. T. Irvine, of Ossining, in Light Car, Hurled Into Gutter. IN HOSPiTAL BADLY HURT Body Found Near Machine, with Fire Creeping Toward — ! Speeding Car Not Found. During a brief period of semi-con i sciousness. Dr. Robert T. Irvine gasped ! oat to the half dozen fellow doctors and [ several nurses in the Ossining Hospital I last nisrht an explanation of how he | came t.i be found yesterday afternoon bleeding and unconjcJiW near the wreckage of his automobile. The.at tending physicians do not think he will live. They think an artery in the brain has been ruptured. "A big: machine came flying up the road on my side and cut me in two," Dr. Irvine told his attendants. When the police were infornted they at once set about t:yin r to ascertain who drove the car and where it went after \ smashing Dr. Irvine's machine. Every garage for miles has been instructed to hold any car seeking: repairs and to re port ill damaged cars to the police. The car which was in the crash mu*t have been badly damaged, it is argued, ', for it wrecked the light car driven by I Dr. Irvine. The doctor would probably ! have been burned to death but for the fact that there had heen a shower a half hour before h^ was hurt and the grass and leaves amid which he was hurled i were wet and sodden, so they only | smouldered instead of blazing up. Dr. Irvine was for many years prison physician at Sing Sing. He retired some years ago and has devoted himself to private practice. He left home yester <]av afternoon to go to Ardsley. He was alone in his machine, and as it had just been raining he wrapped a rubber poncho about him. He started by way of the post road. A little later a man driving a wagon up the mad saw a wrecked machine lying In the ditch near the north en trance to the Elliott F. Phepard place. Edward Beckett, of OsstsdJkg, going south met this 'Auunn and a few minutes later also saw the wrecked machine. He passed it. but saw smoke coming from th : leaves and grass near by. and when he reached the car he saw a man's body lying behind It. The fire was burning about the fert. having started from the car and leaking gasolene. Turning the man over Rocket t recog nised Dr. Irvine, and. obtaining help, had him plared in his auto and then drove to Ossining. The marks on the road indicate, it is said, that the crash of the cars must have been terrific. The doctor's machine was raisfd completely off its wheels and hurled into the gutter The other car skidded so that it must have almost up set. It Irvine has a bad cut on the hack of the head and a contusion on the up per part of the hips and base of the spine. It is not bi Is skull is fractured, however. He is about fifty years oM H»* is Henlth officer of Ossin ing. NO ELEPHANT FOR "CONNIE" Their Gift Turned Down, "Fans" Face Its Board Bills. [By Telegraph ta Th* Tribune] Philadelphia. Oct. 2">. — s«-v<>ra! local admirer* of "Connie" McGUHcuddy en deavored to-day to give him a real live olephant Of about two tons weight and with an appetite that lakes at least three bales of hay to satisfy. "Connie" h;i« it ' coming and didn't wait to make a polite sortsQ "not at home" announce ment. Mrs. McGttltcuJdy mt?t the dele gation and informed the "frenzie 1 •fans' " that "Connie" was not at name, and that she had no place to put an elephant, aa the garret was already full of discarded baseball uniforms. The elephant wa.t purchased from •* New York dealer by Van* Brother*:, wealthy local contractors and poli ticians; Magistrate I'.-er Hughes an4 tboul flftv other "fans." They are pay ing its board, ami ar* wondering to mpht.how tney can Hwde "Connie" \o accept It aa a team mascot. -nTyjr'T? AVT? . /■♦ITXTT' la CUy of >*ew York. Jersey Cttr mad Hobofcg*. MISS ELEAXORA SEARS STEPPING TO HER BBAT IN GRAHAME-WHITES M.Vfii.VE. ♦ — . CLERGYMAN "HITS THE LINE" In Football Toga Coaches Eleven Through Hard Practice. Dressed in the toss that he wore when he played football at Dartmouth College a few years ago. the Rev. Benjamin T. Marshall, pastor of the First Presby terian Church, of New Rochelle. ap ! peared on the gridiron yesterday after ' noon to coach the u am of the Baraca Bible class, connected with his church. Mr. Marshall put the eleven through some hard practice in preparation for the game with the Trinity G'.iard. of Trinity Church, on Election Day. Aflat practice he said "I never felt better in my life, though I expect I will be a little stiff to-m.-r row; but it has done me good. I was i little awkward at first, but it all CSJM I hack to me after a few scrimmages. It 1 is rather difficult playing new rules after tli3 old ones of my coOesja days." WOMAN SAVES POLICEMAN Puts to Rout Gang of Rowdies Who Attacked Him. Although only five feet four Inches in heisht and of light build. Mrs. Brady, a matron of the Brooklyn Board of Health, sailed into a gang of rowdies who were beating a prostrate patrolman in West ."lid street yesterday afternoon and scared thorn or. After dispersing the men she walked ta haf haasa, a: N- . 53S West ~>M street. Patrolman . Collins, of the West 47th street station, was the victim of the as sault. He found that several men were going from store to store in .~2.1 street demanding money. He had grabbed one of the men by the collar and started for the station house with him, tea the oth ers ran up behind him and bore him to the ground. They then started in to beat him with his own club and to kick him in the face and body-. Collins was rap idly losing consciousness, when Mrs Brady came down the street. Snatching Collins's club from one of haj assailants, she attacked the men, who were so sur prised by her onslaught that they fled. An ambulance was summoned from Fl'Viver Hospital. It was four.d necessary to take twenty-seven stitches hi '"ilins's scalp. His body was also badly bruised. NEW YORK WOMAN SUICIDE Miss Ethel Hardcastle Kills Her self While Temporarily Insane. [By T»t?ra.ph to The Tribune. 1 Weston. Mass.. Oct. 2.>.— Miss Ethel Hardcastle. daughter of Frank Hard ! castle, of New York City, a aarvoaa pa tient under care of a nurse at DTab'oing tcn l>idge. was found dead to-night alongside the traek3 of the Boston & Maine Railroad, two hundred yards from the lodge. « The young woman, who Is about twen ty-six years old and lived in New York at the corner of l^Oth street and River side Drive, had slipped from her room during the temporary absence of her nurse. She wa<« found an hour later, her head crushed in. where she had thrown herself under the wheels of a passing train. The medical examiner. Mr. West, of Newton, who viewed rh»> body, said death was due to suicide during temporary insar. Miss Hardcastle had been a patient at Hillside Sanatorium, in Waltham. v for four months, until three or four weeks ago, when she removed to the lodge, a summer resort. Her mother in New York, is said to be at the point of death, and an effort will be made to keep th« news from her. TAMMANY LEADER INJURED Michael J. Hassett's Skull Frac tured in Automobile Smash. When the automobile in which he and several men were speeding down Amster dam avenue lost a tire at an early hour this morning Michael J. Hassett. Tam many leader of thr 2Sth Assembly r>'- trict, was thrown from the car and seri ously injured. He sustained a fracture of the skull, internal injuries an.l many contusions. Hi was immediately rnahed to th»* Washington Heights Hospital. where it was said his condition wa crit ical. The machine was returning from th» Arrowhead Inn. at lTlnh street an.l Broadway, and the man at the wheel was driving the car at high apaaaX It • j ■ I Is said. p. F. COLLIER ESTATE. $2,783,755. Albany. Oct. 25.— State Controller Will ian\a has recetvea a tax of J3>.77» under the | transfer tax law on the estate of the late Peter V. Collier, of New York. It is stated the sstat* wa« appraised at C7<J,7jo. LONGEST GERMAN FLIGHT. Darmstadt. Bsase, Oct. IS — August Euter ! esMMbSiMd ■» German record to-day by rl> ing three hours, six mlnut«H <tn<l eleven ssc onds in a military aeroplane of his own ' construction. . m SUNDAY DAY TRAIN TO MONTREAL. TtiuwMTh Parlor Car vta Rutland Line. leaves il'inj <'«-ntra Terminal daily Juo ' A. M • PLone 631u Mail.— Avlvt. WRIGHTS CAPTURE HONORS OF MEET Anrther American Day at Bef ment Park, with Dayton Brothers Far in the Lead. JOHNSTONE UP 7,303 FEET Orville Wright Again in the Air — Make 3 Wonderful Speed in Trial — A. A Eyan , Catches the Fewer. HIGH ALTITUDE RECORDS. Flenri ffTiwrilfli <w*rld*« rwnrl>. Mrirr ir*!r.n. ri— October s. wia. a.iM fr-t. G*orre Chawru sWf*«bis»wV *rptemb*T in. 1310. SJM i—t. I "in MBratw. rTVsW* S-ptem!v»r -i. l.vi»« n.ITZ feet. Johnston". Crlmnat Parti. Ortob^r 3S. 1910. 7.203 t**t. BsaSSti Belmant Park. fUtm**r 21. IT.". T.tor, "rt. Drnel. Iwiri V«tlaa«. \->irj«: 11. irMO. H.7.T* •■SB, BfinUm. Afiaatlr Cltr. -/ntx 9. t»M. CITS feet. I»nb» PaoOtan. Im* \=--l">. -twrnmrnrr t3, 1910. 4.1 4« feet. TO-DAY'S AVIATION PROGRAMME 1:30 p. m. — Gordon Bcnn-tt -limin itlon. 1:30 p. m. — Mlrhetin Cup aad th» # *Srt<!H ttftr Anmrirmm" trmphr. 4 p. m. — 4«rsmt nl:l;iidr. 4 p. ■•. — 'Cni— i nwitrr Ralph BBBSBSBja in a Wright aen> pian*\ made a new American altitude record of 7,302 feer at Belrr.^nt Par's yesterday. Ice formed on Mi goggles. He en i countered a snowstorm and felt the ! sting of sleet. Johhstone thereby took from Drexel i the record, of 7.103 IhKj made on Hon < >rvi!le Wright tri<*d the smail-st bt ! pIsJM in the world in the morr.ing and i after •irvset. It was the Wright racer. Roland Garros, of th<* Demoiselle. Isßssi Mr. Wright armmd the r-.i and one-half kilometre cour?'>. In th» even- BJsj the time was 1 minute 2< seconds; ' in the morning. 1 minute 2S seconds. The world record 13 hefd by Morane. the French champion, who ar RbeimS) , last summer made the distance In a Bleriot in 1 minute 24 seconds, or only two seconds better than Mr. Wright, for one and one-half miles. And Mr. Wright was not ir< his b#st. James Radley, the Enailahman. broke all Am'ricar. speed records for 'cross- I country by going twenty mil«s on a trip ito Hicksville and back In 19 minutes , 4S 2-5 saeaaßla Four started in this event; two sjot ' loe>t in the fog and the other, lloisant. | the champion foe; flyer of the world, went forty miles instead of tsJejsM be | cause he couldn't find the balloon. He was away 5S minutes -S seconds, and won second prize. Drexel, in a Bleriot. started at 4:23:34 and came down near Lynbrook. twelve miles away. He telephoned at I p. m. that he would come back in the mnrntnsj Men stationed In the balloon signtsel him. but could not catch his eye In the dark. McCurdy Also to Spend N>g«t Out. McCurdy, in a Cuxtiss, started at 4:27:33. and as he could nr>t flnd th« balloon came .jown near Rockvllle Cen tra At 5:30 o'clock he telephoned that the clubhouse might close for the nighr so far as he was concern*'!. He. too. v\ill return to-day. The Wright : yer«« got as" far awvy from everybody aa they could "vh^n they i struck their tents, ar the eastern end off aviation lane. They seem to mean to keep as far away from all other aviators as pos sible after the megaphone man an j nounces each contest. It was another American day, this ' time with the Wrights the big- chiefs of the tournament. JeesssteSM won the most mr>ney, 5**25. Hoxsey was second with $r>7s. The endurance prizes were won by Johnston*? and Hoxsey. each t.-wo hours in the air and the $7.V> prize therefor© was divided between them. Cmmt de Lessrps won altitude in first hour at »>.C9I feet in hi? Bleriut. Hoxsey uas "second at .".TOO feer in thi3 event, and s*"vnd at 4JSS2 feet in the next hour. Allan A. Ryan took his tlrat ride ta a flying machine at 5 o'clock with Hox sey in the Wright that Theodor- Roose \elt could not resist. Mr. Ryan sat where Roosevelt did and in a different but equally ciear war showed his enthusiasm i\ h?n du.vn. H« promised to b* at the field at 4 o'clock thi.» morning to Legia practice. Ryan a Complete Captive. "If you fee! that •vay at t»» or 2»» feet." said Wilbur Wright, "how do you suppose you will feel at 7.COC feet?" •I a.m going 7.."<C feet before I stop, and don't you forget it." replied Mr. Ryan. "It's the greatest thing I ever struck." Mr. Ryan smoked his cigar feverishly. His cheeks were burning red. He smoked throughout the two laps of th« ra*. He will probably b« made president of the Aero Club of America. Tht» other new faces ■n the soartss exhibitions belonged to Alfred Leblanc. the reputed French champion. with reservations in the minds si some; Cap tain Thomas F. Baldwin. C B Harmon sjsl Rene Simon, "when found make a • Simon has many movements no on* with a pellucid meaning o( Its own. H« prefers slMds and pylunes to low fences and will miss a meal to fly his Bleriot sidewisj .lie scraping acquaintance with a railroad water tank. Ho is) Simple Simon, but with a profound touch. Fifteen thousand persorw — why thera were not a hundred thousand was again a favorite — saw the mJst remarfca ! ble flying of the meet. Grahame-White. the punctual prom» nader for low altitude prices and grlacU ♦»■• .'• . '. *d*-