Newspaper Page Text
VOL LXXII....N0 23,910
To-day and to-morro-r. falr aoil roeler:
NEW-YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1912.-SIXTEEN PAGES.
tmT/'I? fXlkTW? .f'lT'V'T l-i City of >*ew Tork. Jer?e.vClljr aa4Hebe4*-aa.
I I(H El I I^y Vj l L.> J EL8EWHERE TWO CENTS.
HURLED 10 DEATH
Ray S. McDonald Is Thrown
Against "L" Pillar When
Surface Car Gives
MARRIED A MONTH AGO
Son-in-Law of Late Rear Ad
miral Heilner Was on His
Way to the Army and
Navy Club at the
Lieutenant Ray S. McDonald. of the
T'nited Ftates navy. was killed last night
in Brooklyn while attempting to board
a Manhattan hound car ln the Tillnry
street rut. not far from Fulton street
The lieutenant. who was spending his
honeymoon at the Mansion House with
his wife. a bride of. a month. was on his
way tO meet some friends in Manhatta*..
A* an open Fnion strer-t car came aloojE
hr> rwung himself aboard, grasping a
handrail. A lurch of the car threw him
fr.>ni the running board and agaii.st a
pillar of the elevated road. fraoturing his
sk'ill Bystanders sunimnnwl an iinibu
lance from the Brooklyn Hospltal. where
the in.lured man was taken by Dr. Ilor*
ris. He died a short time after his ar
rival there wlthout reiraining consclous*
The lieutenant. who was only twenty
seven years oM, was married a inontn
ago :n Washlngton to Miss Knthryn
Heilner. the only daughter of the late*
Rear Admiral L. C. Heilner, who died in
Brooklyn at the Naval Hospital on Feb
r.iary 1. After the we-dding he went
Weat, a. companied bj his bride. They
came to Brooklyn about two weeks ago
to visit friends.
Previous to her father's death Miss
Heilner had llvtd at No. 189 Prospect
Plaee. the former l.ome of the Heilner
family. The lieutenant's furlough was
nearly up and he was told to stay in
Brooklyn untll he received orders. Yes?
terday afternoon he received a telegram
from the Navy Department in Washing
ton ordering him to report for duty in
"Washington to-day. Having some friends
ot the Army and Navy Club to whom
he wished to bld farewell he left his
bride and was on his way to the club
house when the accident occurred.
Mrs. McDonald. overcome by the news
of h-r husband's death, was taken to
the home of Mrs. Kdward Brooks, a
friend who 11*. es at No. 69 South Oxford
Lieutenant McDonald was born in
Canada August 2G, 1SS4. He received
his appointment ut Annapolis in 190-.
graduating in 19.K5. In 1908 he was ap
pointed ensign. Four months ago he re?
turned from servke with the Asiatlc
equadron, where he had been stationed
on the rtegship Saratoga. Juat previous
to his marriage he passed an examina
tlOfl for the grade of lieutenant. Hia
hrother, who is named Donald McDon?
ald, is a lieutenant at West Point. He
arrived in town last ni?tht to take charga
of his brother's bodv.
COULDN'T STOP THIS MAYOR
San Francisco Executive Bound
to Say Ooodby to Bryce.
fB; Talegraph to Th" Trlbuna 1
San Francisco. May .' - Rather than farl
m the courtesles due to the departlng rtp
resentativer- ot a frtendly foreign country,
Ma>ur Rijlph of this city ina<!e a BpoctacU
lar a'ltoniol'ile dash to the waterfront. fol
lowed lt by a rlde <l"r\n the bay at tha top
9\>f-< .1 oi" a small louneh, climbed up the
akle of s i'? ocean Mner on a Jacob*a lad
der, sr"~n* a ? oupli >.f mlnutoa on tho
movlng ship. returned t<> the laiin.h and
back t<. tii.- citj* al a i-ss rocklooa
Ma\"r Rolpli had boCH taking part in the
Daj cr-i.t'iatioii of tha. dty'a school
ren, an.l had plannerl to bld an offl
goodby t>> th?> Hrftlsh Amhassri.lor and
Mi? Bryce before they left on th-? ateam
I 'lainika. Th?' exc-rcisas laBied longer
tl'an he had expected, and when ha reached
I 'of, lftor an aiitouiuf'ile rida- that sat
all sper-d laws ai <l?flance, the Manuka was
on her Wa) down the bay.
Th* n?r).,.?t .raf lo the pier waa a hmn.ll
lauucli Hailing this, the Mayor jumped In,
Ordered 'full sp**ed ahead" and startad
af 'he llner. The launeh ovartook lha
llanuka before she reached tbe Golden
Oate and Mayor Kolph was BOOtl on her
Smx b greetlng Ainhassador Bryeo. Ha ? x
? I hla fallur.- to ba Bt the pler, wlsh*-d
lloin.it and his wife iiOd-speed, and
u Mi Bryce thank?*d hlm and express<d
ia, ? latlon "f Ma rather informal "call"
ii ? llayoi aranl hack to the launeh nnd
the Manuka cootlnuod her voyage.
I 4.(;.| j w. uld see hlm off," said the
Mayor. and I 11k- to do U hat f say."
ANGRY AT WEST POINT MAN
Hiffhland Falls Citizens Rescnt
Riding on Sidewalk.
H Tal?>er?ph lo Tha Tribune |
Kewbttra*. N. Y . May 2. MlKhland Kall*
euix.iif 'omplaiiia-d to tbe hoard <>f bmotoea
at a Bseetlaf hei?i last nisiit la rogard ta
the laannet ln which i.i.ut.inaal Bdarard
M /.< n, ?th Uirlted Itatea Oavalry, oa duty
at Woi I'.. nt n? instru.-tor in French, had
viuirttad the viiiag* ordliuu*rCoa
Zell Vaa out hora. ha.-k rbliiiK Tlu road
**?' iiHidiiv from contlnued ralm- hh.i th.
ofti. -i akct**aad t.? lake ?<> ibe BMt*aralJt, and,
n<ituitii>t..ii,iiin; ti,,. oiijctioiiH osTerod by
th,- atttoena, ba reaaalaod oa tha aralk. Tha
villrfg*. ordldaacos mak< it a punlHhahl.'
i.ff, n.,. i\,i, f,,r ? ,i,ii,i j,, ihi,. g btOyrla
<'i. th. at-aearalh nnd sava-ral vllliiK?-r? v\k
?'..] tha tMrOrd of trustaoa aad deataailed
that proini't ;,ct!on shoaild DO takr-n
?i.ihn i.ik.iv, preasaoat, sgread arltb tho
Basa who cotrafrialaod, i.ut Cluuiaa n.
I'i'k.x th'iight It would he iHiwIs-- to ai,
togoaioe thoH.. wi;.. eouM lajtsra tho vii
tinan.iaiu aad ura*s>* his sasnclalea
tO go BB8*S*ly. Ko ilniaivf a< tion waa taka-n
rn ibe taaa ?x.<pt io hava tha oaVjoar aotl*
SOd that a futiii.. t/loSaUon Of rules would
ba safon 11
Ha-hld, nta of lllKhland I'alla have boen
Irillr-naiit of late OOOT what they term the
utter dlaregard ahown for lightS of cltiz.-iiB
? ' latkla tho mllltary reservatlon. Only thla
w,,k Dr. M-MciiHinln and a Weat Polnt
tadet claah*.,! at Jllghland Falls, aiu: th.
lateat eplsode BaU tOBklOi to Increaue tha
tiMlhaj of the \lllaga-|4 agalnat the tnill
WHY SUFFRAGISTS WILL
PARADE ON SATURDAY
Harriot Stanton Blatch Tells What Effect It Is
Hoped the Demonstration Will Have
on the Public?An Inspiration to
Workers for the Cause.
Bv Harriot Stanton Blatch.
Suffragists for years used argu
ment to advance their cause, but
at last they came to the conclusion
that Walt Whitman was right in
saying that "logic and sermons
never convince." They came to
see. more anrl more. that people
are moved to high convictions
through their ernotions and that no
surer way can be found to gain re
cruits than to touch the feehngs of
the multitude. Men and women
are moved by seeing marching
groups of people and by hearing
music far more than by listening j
to the most carcful argument. We
know that the average man in the
street is mueh more likely to be'
brought over to our nde by a dem- j
onstration that we have numbers |
with us. that we have organizing
ability. that we have sense of form
tnd color. than by the soundest of j
logic. Conviction is largcly a mat
ter of feeling. It is because we
MRa harriot BTAXTON BiaATCH. know this that we use the argu
Who teiis Trlbune raadcra why the aurTrag- ment of the procession to convert
Ists i-rgaiilasd gaturdaya blg parad* OUf 0pp0nents.
Our procession also scrves the purpose to carry to the public a
demonstration of our strength. So long as we talked to the converted
in halls, the outside world concluded that our movernent consisted of a
few offkers, without followers. We demonstrate the contrary of this
when we march rank upon rank, thousands strong, through the city
streets. Then the public has to admit that there is a rank and file, as
v/ell as officers, in the suffrage army.
As this is an advertising age, leaders of any movernent do well to
study somewhat the methods of the press agent. The mere words
"Votes for women," "Votes for women," repeated over ard over again
would at last carry the idea of the political freedom of women into
many obtuse minds; brain ce'.ls would begin to be agitated: thoughts
would begin to flow around the idea of suffrage for women, and we
know that when one begins to think, really think, about this last step
in democracy, conversion is sure to result. Look at our daily press.
note the space it is giving to the May 4 demonstration, and surely the
question is answered why we have a parade.
A parade, then, is of news value; a parade moves the ernotions of
men and brings finally conviction to our opponents, and a parade proves
that an ever increasing number of women are urging that they be
given liberty to fulfil to the uttermost their public duties in the state.
But, more than this?we who are behind the scenes know the effect of a
procession on our own marching ranks. We know that it is a source
of inspiration for our workers. and that, above all, it cultivates in thein
couragc and determination. We parade niainly because it feeds the
enthusiasm of our army.
HOST OF MEN TO MARCH
IN B1G SUFFRAGE PARADE
Who aaid thal the only in.-ni "hn b*llav*d4]
women ahould vot?* V4ns the hlisband>tte of
u puffragettf? Tis a basc alsniler, ss sH
maj know who aa* "th* most Impertanl
88< tion" of th* great parade to-morrow
namely, tbe Men'fl League f"i iii?- largaal
diviaion <if thal mosl Importanl aectlon will
ho t(.iipgp youth*, 4\ h" were never known
tu taki. thelr oplnlooa fri.m enybody, mueh
]en<4 a jteltir.iHt. <'olmiihia is Beadlng fl
largr (leieeatl'.n of Independent mai* mirida,
and New York Unlverslty and Clty College
so many more srlee oona thal the college
brigade will outnumber any othar brand <>f
male auffragiats. Besldea hii these, thore
win ho deleaatlona fi-ora Jfale, Hanrard ami
Piinc*ton, wherc thera ar* flourlshtng
Equal Buffraa* tcasjue*
Th*-re will be rcpr***ntatlv*e also of the
atate leaguea of Conixctlcut, New J*raey
and Paansylvanla, bul R C. Beadle, th*
hard worktag B64*r*tary of Ihe llcn'fl
I.eHgue, aald lie had ab*0lutet* IW dfS
how many men would come from th**e
atate*.. Th.- leading Bplrlt, would persuade
ih.ii frlend* sl Ihe laat mlnute *nd plck
up aegualntance* on th* tralna ami call up
thelr couslna when they reached th.' eity.
However, afr Beadle had bo many ";ii
pltdgea lasl night Ihal he had tn stsy "i j
hlH ofAec untll U o'cloch wlthoul sny dln-j
n r. too .ni'l ha WOUld nol hava heen
through even *l mldnlght, h* aald, if a nlce
?nffr;i?'o lady bad nol come down to hdp
"Laat yaar." be aald, "oaly Ihe membera
of .mr own aaaorlatlon marched. Thi* year
we have been able to gel maay outsldersi
i.. march. Th* ehang* ln puMIc aeatlmcnl
:a remarkabie. if there la a carreapeadlng
Incresse in favor of euffrag* hy nexl year
there won'l i" snybody to ?-??<, ths parade;
they'll b* niHi-i hiiiaT."
F. S. Greene in Roosovelt's Place.
in ih<- evenl of Mr RooMvelt being ""?
ubie to march tin- Mi-n's- Ltcagrae win ba
if.,i by l'li-'irri'-k s. Oreene. Ita rn*mb*r
shlp la ??xtii-in'iv heterogeneooB, sccordlng
to Mr. Baadla'a 11*1 givea ont yesterday,
whlch r*sds sa foHows:
i iraper, maaufaoturer, Bnlahi , drea
maker textlle worker, Btudent, helper. I
i,,,ii, .-?' wai iniiiiM ?!-. laboi organlaer, "i><r ,
.,,,,, preawer, ?aleeman, |eweller, llbrarlan,
aubway employe, mlnlng englneer, dentlat.
,.?shi<'i carpenler, clerk. Journaliat, law
s,., , uteti . tallor, iteward, telephone ln
?pertoi bookkeener, l?i.'r, muali lan,
rr.erchanl bookaelier. egg Inapector. iiianii-I
facturei advertlalng man. automoblle aup
i,h ,i. .-.i.i. wH'k*-r. chemlot, artlBt, broker.
ticket agent, danclng teacher, doctor, preai?
denl newsdealer, patnter. dvll englneer,
real eatate agent, capltallat, accountaat,
manager, publlaher, cotton broker. ctmsult
hik.' .nulni-r, Inatructor, suthor, watchman,
?ecretsry, prlnter, decorator, diillsr, aass
mr ami baakar.
The 4vi?*e men wiii be hii by ths aisa
lltllr boya "I"' ,liiv*' tnlt'dH "f their own.
Maeter laassa tVlae wa* Is t<i carry the
baaner <if H'<> ?'",', BaigaaAa ?ith th*
l.-K.-r.t "We Want Our Mothere to Vole," ia
a r.'ient 6661*4*1 rt to the ?Vaut-e " Kor
flve y.-ara, or alme he attala*d the
aaatura nae of ar**, hi- Iihh 0869* an "antl."
hiit lataly i>r asp*arl*B<**d a cbang* af
hfiul; whHhir 88 1*96 l"*aell ur tl'?- Miiffraare
HUratur* ba baa baaa iitruxing or lltrotagfa i
kaa <iwn usaaffTalloaB <>t nfe, h*- arrlved at
the i-onclnalon lhat W4*aa*a a*er* Just aa
i Miiiiiinr.i on lliii'l page. Nral rolumn.
CABINET TO STUDY UNREST
British Industrial Conditions
Rouse Ministry to Action.
l.ondon. May ?'* it la aaaouaced thi
morning that the governmenl boa ap
poiiite.i n comimit."- of tho Cabtnel io
I Invastlgata tho problein of Industrlal un
The rommitter will make a report i.
soon as posslble <m tho whole subjoct.
OPERATION GETS SPOONS
Ninctcen Taken frora Stomach of
Bnngor. M''., May 2. A BUI*f*tcaI OD
eratkm has Just been found ttocssaairy
to recover a lot of leaapootis arhlcfa dis
appeared, one al ? time. from a ward of
ih.- Eastern Malna laaaae Hospital bera.
When tho mystery was ootved by the
dlocover) thal one <>f the patlenta sros
awallowteg tho missing artlcloa, Dr. W.
C. Mnson and Dr. B. II. Snnger rocovarad
from the maa'a stonaacb nlnoteen t.-a
lloventoen of them bolonged to the hos
piiai and two had beon swailkiwad ovl
dentl) before the man was commltted.
COLONEL ATTACKED TN HOUSE
Representative Rhprwood Calls Him
"Foremost Rabble Rouser."
WaahrlngtOBa Maj 8 Attocktag Coloaol
Hn'isi \eit aa th.- real foajisntor of uaraol tn
tha iiiit'd states, Rapreooatatlva Bbar*
wooii, of ohio, PooHrCrat, Ib tha Houaa
aeverely crltlelaad ool only the cotonal, but
also Jnstice WTrtght, of the Dlslrlt Su
protna CTourt, who tttntantai Kaumei
Qompara, ptaaiaant ot tha Assatleaa Fai
eratton of Labor. to jaii for contempt, with
iv4.i ofth .rs of that oiKanizalion.
"What Is wronif with our federal
Jii.Ikcs'.'" < x ?lalni. d Mr. Sherwood. "It ls
that b coadldata for Itaatdoat for a thlrd
term, tha forotnool rabblo rouser of atthor
the iilii.-le.nth or tvv. nll.th centnry, |a
cxploltliiK bls startllnj; do.lrlne of Ihe |*e
oall Of Ju.ili lal <le.?isinns."
Mi Hherw.I paid a IiIkIi trihute )., Mr.
OPERATE ON MRS. VANDERBILT, JR
|fra VV. K. Vanderbilt, jr.. ls re<-overlng
fioiii an operatlon for app.-ndlcltls, per?
formed early Wednesday inotnlnK nt her
home, at No. 8 Flfth 8*4*08188, hy I),. Auatln
Kllnt. Jr.. who waa aaasotad hv haa fliir
pMalNta. Mrs. Vanderhilt w?a etrlcken sud
d< nly on Monday afternoon. and aa opera
tloti ttH4 ili.ld.il upon at once.
The [aOhkth Vallev Itailroad has OOtab
liHl.cd a ti> ket offi.e an,j travf>i informatlun
bureau at 401 Broadway, < orner Walker
.si . ,)|mc intinuing offioe at Ui Broadway.?
THE VOUNGEST AXF) THE OLDEST SUFFRAGIST IN SATURDAY'S PARADE.
Who will rid? in a llower-bedecked oarriage, e^corted hy twenty young women.
THE REV ANTOINETTE BROWN
who la elghty-seven yeara old,
Know That Libraries
Travel About This City?
From the central library.
carrymg pleasure to en
gine honses. cigar facto
ries, etc, go cases con
taining carefully chosen
volumes nnd they rcceive
a warm wclcome. Read
all about it in . - ? ?
Next Sunday's Tribune
SCHILLER'S SKULL FOUND
Missing for 30 Years, Professor
Identifles It Among 70.
Berltn, May 2.?The ahull of Johann
s.-inii.-r. th* ireat Oennan phlloaophar
end poat. whlch had been mlsslnf for
eome thlrty yeara, haa been dlacovered.
, ? Augu.il 4"" rrorlep, of Tu
bingen I nlv*r?ity. a year ago opened an
old vaull af WetUMU* 'vhi.-h waa known
, coatalfl Bt htller's body. H? made a
careful asamlnatlon 4?f *ev*>nty akulia
whlch h.- found ln ths raalt and eatab
llohad Indlsputably whkh waa the akull
,.f Bchlller. He latd the akull and his
ronrlUHlona hef'.re the Anatoi.tKal Con
KToaa at Muatch. Sfhlch iinsnimoiisly ar
cepted the r*M>ort
Profenaor WV ker In 1*M l-roved that
a akull whi<*h srae auppossd t.. be s.-hii
ler'a was ?i"irlons.
WAGES $4: CARRIES $2,500
Millionaire's Son Working His
Own Way to His Home in India.
Boatoti, Mav ?_? < 'ne of ih*- coal paaaara
of the Buchnall Llne Bteamer Katuna.
whlch arrtved t..-c!;iy froia Calcutta, <a
M a Bhah, eon of b nallllonalre hotras
dealer "f Lahore, In
Bhah haa Jusl flnlshed a four years'
courss al Oafced lTntv4*reily. paylng for
his tultloti from hla own earnings Ile
started to w..rk his way back home. and
got us far na Ton Bald, when be met Ihe
Katuna. on whlch he expects eventually
to rea< h Calcutta. His presenl pay la **1
Bhah carrlea aa order for $-.BOO whlch
was aent to hlm by hla father, but has
thua far refused t" havs it caahed, de
],. ii.iii.K entlrely upon hla own work.
NO FIQHTOH WIMANS'S WILL
Baltimore Attorney Has No Hint
of Attempt to Break It.
n, r. loarapb '?? Tha Trlbam* i
Baltimore, May 2 Thnt he haa re?
eeived no Intlroatlon of an attempl lo
bioak Ih.' 4% ill of Ross R, Wlnnns w,ih
ths statement made to-day by John K.
Bemmea, att.nii'-y f'.r Mr. Wtnana, and
bimsalf a beneflclary lo the eztenl of
$fa<i.imm? Thla Btaieiiient be followed
wlth th* oplnlou tiiat if any attempt
were mad* 11 would nol b* dlrected
?galnal th.Ilcll, by whlch alr. Wtnana
left ,?i;,-,ia?,(MHi to Mlss Dorothy Baterann,
tha young Newp?n*t glrl, bul againsl th ?
"Mr "iVInans's children aad grand
children." h?- aald, "4*annol alalm In nny
\4;i\ that the codlcll haa cul tht-tn oul of
,-m Inharltaac*. it Iuih not. Tha will,
which waa made Long before, allotted
them thelr portJon, and the codlcll added
hist March dld nai rhaage thal situation
ln nny way. Th.- ChlMian can atlil may
attach tha will Itaelf, ami if they tigiit it
in tho i-oiirts and havs n brokan, Ihaa.
of 4-oiirs.'. th*- codlcll will ko atong wlth
it. in thal caas they niay h* ahla to
have Ihe dlspoaltimi of Mlaa Batemaa's
legacy changed; bul thiH can only be i
roHiiit of bsaaklng the aill hh<I will not
he the main Issue"
Maurlce Leon, a lawyei la thla <ity,
who is roiinsel t<>v Mr. Wlnins's aon-ln
1h44. Prlm** de Hi-arii, while not helng ln
fornierl thnt a COntaM would be made In
behalf <-f the two grand<*hlldran. e?
preened surprlss yesterday at the ia
foiinaiioii h?' ren-lved frmn Malllmore
thnt the urlll sras prwbatad aithoul a
ritalioti being Issued to th** aon <>f the
taatator, who Ih now livlnf in ahtropa
Mr. l.eoti thought lt not iinllkely that
Th.niiHB K. WlnatiH would i-ontest the
will. Mr. I.eoti apoke of th* afToctloti
thnt Mr. Wlnatis hnil slmwn for hla
Kian.i. hii'iri'ii. ami eatweeaad the optn
lon that the will waa not the "xober an'l
imlnfluenoed Juugmant^ of Mr. Wmaag,
The attorney aald that tho 4-hlldren )t
Prince de Hearn 61*6*6 on thelr way to
thlB 4-ountry from I'eklng, where tho
jjrlm-e ls se-'retary of the Frem*h Lega
tion, and had reached I'arls when Mr.
LaSOn s'-nt a ruhlc dlspatrh announclng
the death of Mr. Winans.
I'rlti'-e de Bearn has not sbowu any In?
tereat In the will, Mr. Leoti buid.
HABB10T BLATCH DE FOBB8T.
Three yoars rjld. grandda-ajrhter of lClizabeth Cady Stanton.
n'r>i>yrtght by Marraau.)
EI BOAS. MEAD OF
Hamburg-American Man Said To
Be in Critical Condition at
Home in Greenwich.
PHYSICIANS USING OXYGEN
Ptomaine Poisoning Follows At?
tack of Orip, Bringing Pa
tient to Point of
Phvslclans attendint Emll Boas. Amer?
ican repre?**ntat1ve nnd general manager
of the Hamburg American I.lne, said
laal nlght at his home in Greenwich.
CMin, that Mr. Boas waa rrltlcally ill.
With the usual careful regard for ethlcs
th- |h\slcians aaid little. and details
aaro dlfltcull to ns.wt.iln. bul lt was
inferred that the uetPrU head ln Amer
|ca of the greaf i.erman steamship ser
vl< o was hovorlag between life and
doath. Mr. Boas. it was said. had al
ni. .-t ro.iivere.l from a severe attack ? f
tho grlp when ptomaine poisoning at
taehad hlm, and his eooditlon has boon
si-rious since Monday.
Pr. Bdmund L. Dosr, of Ma ll Waai
57th stroet, sreol to G"foornwlcb oo Tues
day tO nttenil Mr. Boas. and i*ettirn-?l
yeaterday morolng, but he had hardiy
got in his offlce arbOB i lelegram r>'
callad hlm. and ho hurried back to his
patlent. The si'k man's tempa>rature
lms been roaartog around 108 doajreos for
threo .la\s It was said vesterday that
automoblles had been used to rttsh oxy
gen to the house.
Tho pliysiclans would not give oul the
nature of Mr. 80*88*8 illtiess. merely say
ing that a dlagnosls had not yet been
made. However, i>r. Dow and Dr. Adier
)i.,\,. i.n |a .oiistant attendnnee at th-?
patlant's bedalda, and frequeul cimoult*
tions have been held
Mr. Boas ls one of the largesf tlgures
ln the steamship world. oa this slde of
the Atlantic as well as 00 tha other. He
ls ilftv-eight years old, and was born !n
OoerlltS, I'russia. M?< went to work il
elghteen in the banking house of ('. B.
Rlchard & Boas, Hamburg. His uoolo
araa a mambar of tho flrm. which aotod
ns general passenger agents for the
Hamburg American I.lne. They sent
hlm tO the Kew York offlce. but In 1S7H
his uncle died and he went back to Ham
burg, bul was nlniost Immediately *ent
back to the New Vork offlce as a purtner.
Lator h<> was appolotod general manager
of tho line, aod has romotood in that
post rvar slme.
Mr. Boas is fl Scholar ind has been
decorated wltli many foreign orders.
He is a member ..f several clubs in New
York ln tsss he marrled a Hoston glrl
and the tv.o are klndred splrlts In their
love of nr' nnd nnislc Mr. Boas is the
aothor of Haomsihl." or. tn Kngiish,
WEDDED A^D PARJED IN DAY
Short Honcymoon for Bride
groom of 70 and Bride of 19.
[gjj Ta|?a-raph t? Tha Trlbun, 1
l-Yetn >nt, N'eb , May 'J. LOOB than
tv'eotj -foiirtghoiiiH of marrled life. was
eoough for Mr. and Mrs. Wllllam
Pchwanke, the bridegroom seventy ahd
the bride nlneteeti years old, and the
coiiplc who wer<? marrled yesterday In
Statit.m. Neb., pnrt.d here this morning.
The lnl'lal couple arrlved ln this city
last SVOOiOaj OO tlielr way to a honey
inoon ln the mountalns. ThiK morning
the young wife boarded the traln for
Htanton, and the husband is making ar
rangemei.ts to chango his will.
The bride was Miss Vlola Murray.
Sihwanke was a wldoufr and a wealthy
retired farmer. Notthor wlll give an ex
planation of the aepanitloti. but both say
there can bi no remnclllation.
GREAT BEAH dPRINQ WATER.
60c per caae uf t> aliiBB-atoppered bottlea.
IH MAGISTRATE IS
ARRESTEO IN FRAUO SUIT
Plaintiff Feared County Down
Man Was About to Leave
CASE INVOLVES $2,000,000
Mining Concern Charges Erin
Official Misrepresented Sev
eral Ouban Gold Claims
And now an Irish magistrate haa fallen
into the net of Sherlff Harburger. He ls
James Craham Allen. of the town of
Comber, County of Down, Ireland. He
was taken into custndy yesterday by
Deputy Sherlff GUmore at hla temporary
home, No 87 West 12th street. on an or
dar Of arrest signed by Justice Blschoft
ln an actlOU for 12,010,000 brought oy
the Yabazon Mines Company. in whicn
the latter nlleges fraud and decelt on the
part of the magistrate.
Because of th*' nature of the action and
thr* fact that Allen is a non-resident, and
the belief that he waa preparlng to leave
the jurlsdiotlon of the court. the order of
arrest was obtalned, whloh fixed ball at
Allen. who is a typical Irish sr-uire *n
appearance, waited at thr- Bherlffs oftVe.
and cabnly Bmohad hla ptpe while his
laaryer and Albert Blumenatlel. of coan
sel fi r the Sherlff, went befeta Justice
Btachoff, where Aiien's attorney mads a
inotion to vacate the order of arrest.
Th*4 Justlce said he would hear argument
Then Mr. Rlumenstiel and the attornev
for th*> plaintiff entered into a atlpula
tlon placlng Allen ln the cnstody of Dep?
uty Sherin* Qllmor* untll the case came
up to-day. the deputy sheriff to stay
with the msgtstrate every minute of th.?
Allen ls also mlxed Up in a suit with
William Barret Rldgelv, formerly Con
troller of the Cnrrancy, whom he issuing
f<tr JT.ihni on Bome notea, Ridgeiy his
made a Counter clalm, alleging fraud.
The Tahaaon Mlnea Company ls a Dei
awara COrporathm, and was formerly
known as the Bantlago Oold Mlnea Com?
pany. ii became Intereated in aome
mining property near Efolgutay Cub.i,
through Allen. the latter <lalmlng tltle
to the property. The ?*otnpany Issued ln
all 11.100,000 worth of the stock to Al?
len, only to (Ind. it ls alleged. that Allen's
rapwaacntatlona Of tltle and that the
mlnes were capable of produclng gold
for profitabte buslness purposes were
The I'lalms hore the noti-?'ubati names
of ' Shamrock," "Krln," "St Patrlt k"
and "Sheila." Allen was also negotl
ating to get tltle to the clalm "Kltty
Darllng" for his wlfe, Mrs. Catherlne
After spending a large amount of
money ln sendlng experts to Cuba to ex
amtne the property the company found
lt not only worthless for mining pur
poseB, lt charges, but that Allen had no
tltle to 8 large, part of what he had sold.
The ault ls for SLVtaiO.OOO. based on tho
presumptlve value of the mlnes If they
had been as Allen had represented them.
and |*20,000 more for legal and other ex
The West Indles Mines Company, Lim
Ited, a Brltlsh corporatlon. trxik over a
contract that one Henry W. C. Annable
had for a portlon of the "Hhamrock*'
Clalm, and has slnco sued and got a ,1e
? ision against the tltle of Allen.
The trlal of the ault of Allen agalnat
Rldgely and the latler's counter clalm
against Allen ls expected to begin in the
Supreme Court on Monday.
BABY SOLE VICTIM OF CYCLONE.
l.nre,lo. Tex.. May 2.?Tha cyclone that
passed Juat north of here last night dld
not do aa great damage as tirst reported. A
Mexican baby waa killed, but the three
44-omen reported killed are altve, though ae
rloiibly hurt. Heavy damage waa done to
the great onlon flelda.
Conference Committee Rejscts
Comprcmises Made by Sub
Committee with Coal
WILL MEET AGAIN TO-DAY
Want Practically All That Was
Originally Demanded ? Night
Meeting Following Joint Con?
ference Deadlocked on
Next Step to Take.
The eonferenc* committee of the ana
thracite mine workara of America r*?
jected the t*nt*tiv* *gra*ment reached
by it, sub-committ** with repr*?*nt*
tives of the operator*' organization,
which waa a compromi,* on the d*mand,
of the men for more pay, and decided
?t a meeting laat night to confer again
to-day en tha next step for them to tak*.
The Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
m*n and Enginemen *dded Wa. de?
roands for increasea in pay and chances
in working conditiona to thoae of the
engineers with which the railroads of
the East have been grapplinq these sev
One of these demands alone?requir.
ing an extra fireman on coa' burnmg
locomotives in fraight service?would
entail an incr*a,e of $18,000,000 m the
combined opar-tini ?xp*nse account cf
the *-oads that wouH be affected.
Daniel Willard, president of the Balti?
more & Ohio Railroad, waa aelec'ed to
reprssent the railroads aa a member of
the commisaion which will arbitrate tha
demands of the enginoers.
Repreeentatlves of the Cnited Mlne
Workers of America were unable to 6a>
cide at a meeting In the Hotel Earllngton
last night on the next step fo take fol?
lowing the rejectlon by the conference
committee of their organization during
the day of the tentative or compromtse
agreem*?nt which a sub-committee had
reached wlth a similar body af th*
Former State Senator William Green.
of Ohio, who acted as chairman in th?
absence of President Whlte, announced
that an adjournment had be-n taken
untll this morning, when another meet?
ing would be held ln the aame place to
decide upon two propoaitions that were
partleularly discuased last night. Th*
points at iaeue. he said. were whether a
eonvention ahould be called to approve
or disapprove the action in rejecting the
compromlse report of the sub-committee.
or whether the repreaentativea of the
United Mine Workera anould aak the
operatora for another conference for the
purpose of endeavoring to reach a aet
The conference committee of the an
thracite mine workers rejected the ten?
tative agreement reached by the 6*8t>
comroitteea of the anthraclte operators
and mine workers at a conferenco lat*
jesterday afternoon between the full
conference committees of the mine work?
ers and the operators called to ratify this
Operators tor A-reement.
While the agreement was not accepted
by the mlne workers. however. it waa
announced that lt waa accepted on be
half of the operatora.
The conference was hold in the officea
of the Trunk Line Association. No. 143
Liberty street. and occupied about an
hour and a half
Both the committees had held separa-e
meetings before the ?.onfercni e of Ttnt9T>
day. The mine workers now wai.t prac?
tically all they originally demanded. In
cluding higher lncreases in wages than
the 10 per OSat allowed in the tentativ?4
agreement. the check-off system. ths
eight-hour workdny and an agr-emen:
signed by the union. By the cho.k-jrT
system the operatora would have 10
withhold the unlon dues from the pay
envelopes of the mlne workers.
The mlne workers also want a short.>r
w4-rkday than provlded in the proposed
agreement, and they nre not satisfied
with the indlrect recognition of the union
as provlded ln the proposed agreement
In the appointment of grlevance com?
mittees for each mlne by the unlon
Former State Senator Willl un C.reen.
of Ohlo. fciatlstician of the unlon. waa
spokesman for the mlne wcrkers' com?
mittee >esterday instead of John P,
White, president of the T'nited Mln*
Workers, \4ho ls sick In Des Mulnes.
Operatora Seem Oisappoint*d.
When the conferrees came out th*
operators were dlsappointed apparently.
Neither the operators nor the mine work?
ers were wllllng to talk. Mr. Bner said.
all he could aay was that the operatora*
committee was wllllng to carry out a
pr< vloua 4 ffer to refer the matter, ln
dispute to the aurvlving membera of the
anthraclte atrlke commlaslon. General J.
M Wllaon, Unlted States army (retlred);
E. K Clark, of the Interstate Commerce
Commtsston; T. Watklns, Judge Gray. of
Delaware, and Blahop Spaldlng, of Pe
orla. The me?4tlng adjourned, to b? . v,
convened If the mlne workera so wiah.
In a atatoment Issued on behalf of the
operators lt was said that Mr. Baer- who
was the apokesman of the operatora, Mr.
Green helng the spokesman of the mlne
workers at the meeting- aald that there
was a moral obllgatlon on the part of
the mlne workera' aub-eommlttee. as well
rf the sub-committee of the operatora,
to use all efforte poaalble to get full ac
ceptance of the agreement they wer*
appolnted to arrange by the full confer?
In an extract from stenographlc min
ute8 ef the meeting it waa shown that
on behalf of the operators Mr. Thomaa
stated that lt waa Impoaslble to con
slder an inerease whlch waa propoaed
of 14 per cent. when the mlnera had gona
to work and made an agreement with
the bltuminouB operatora for a I p*r
Morally Bound, 8aya Ba*r.
There waa a mlld argument, aocordlng
to the minutea, between Mr. Baer and
Mr. Green, and an adjournment waa