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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 25, 1914, Image 4

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AMERICA FLIES AT
75 MILES AN HOUR
Craft Increases Load by
500 Pounds and Does
Half Tu/n Easily.
CRUCIAL TESTS ARE
PLANNED FOR TO-DAY
Curtias Workmen Will Collect
$94,000 from Lloyds if Air? >
boat Crosses Ocean.
Hasajasondipor'. V Y., June 24. If
the Rodrrati \\ anamaker flying boat
America cucceeda in crossing the At?
lantic, Lloyds, of London, will have to
hand over $94.?)(>0 to a pool formed by
employes of the Curtis?. Aeroplane
Company. When the construction of
the transatlantic flyer was begun, in ,
January of th;-? year, Lloyds were
Offering 47 to I against the craft's rue-,
cess. The faith of the Curtiss em?
ployes in the project was so s'.ror.g
that a numb?r of them clubbed to?
gether and raised *>2,000, which amount.
was placed at the above named odds.
Sinca that time the odds have stend
ily decreased, until to-day they are
only ?i to 1. Needless to say, those in?
terested in the pool are jubilar?
some of thtm are pricing avtonobiles
already.
The America narrowly escaped dis?
aster to day. when a heavy thunder?
storm, accompanied by a fifty-mile
cale, tore down through Pleasant Val
ley. The big machine vas standing
unprotected on the Curtiss aviation
tiald when the storm broke, and the
Wind lifted one side of the plan.
era! foot from the ground almost be?
fore any of those about the boat re?
alized her danger.
Dragged Back to ?Safety.
Curt?as was on the spot and he
?hooted for help. Fift??eji men
on the job in a short while, and the
Oyer then was drasrged back to her
normal position on the blocks. For
?ver an hour the little band of men
Stood in the pouring rain, noldn .
perately to the struts and staya of the
machine, while the hurri?rane blew
down trees and played havoc ?rcrcrally.
Curtiss said that if his men hail not
act??d with remarkable promptness the
America would have r>?en wrecked
badly.
Lieutenant Po*-te took the boat out
??r a flight at 8 o'elocV- this evening.
le climbed to an altitude of SOO feet,
cairying George Hallett and .lames La
aiont as passerf-cr*. The ?might of the
load was im-? -ed by a hntc of sand,
adding about 500 poundr, to the load of
7esterday.
Hallett said after the flight that the j
throttle had been opened W'cc for the '
t r?t time and that the increr-scd press- |
ore had been tremendous. It was esti- i
mated that the machine travelled rcv- \
enty-nve miles an hour? with a gross
weight of 4,000 pounds.
Another experiment tried to-night
was that of making a half turn in the ;
air. and Lieutenant Por.c h.ul no dirti
ealty in accomplishing it- He is anx- '
iius to spend much time ?n practice be?
fore handling the machine a.? he would '
a smaller one.
??oecial Watch*a for Pliais,
William P. Gosh and ^:r.iiie:- R. Hol
Icndcr, repre t ?.ting R?.dman Wana- '
maker, arrived hero to-<lay. They are
-?ry favorably impretse? with the ma
ciiine ai.u ?wre enthusvistie observers
of all that occurred during -hi ?a;..
Mr. Gash brought with mm tv.t? seien
watches cs-xw^lly built tor the
use oi the aviators.
These watches are exactly like the
ones used by Rear Admiral Robert K.
Peary on his trip to the North Pole
?aid are impervious to water or climatic
conditions. They are worn in pockets
suspended by ? leather harness from
the shou ?ders of the fliers and ir.e
known as astronomical and sidereal
watches.
Tbe special radiators for the ma
AMI K'? I IJIv MR \M> (?\ THE WATER
chine arrived to-day and are beini
fitted In place. All the connections ar
rivetted as well as soldiered at th
joints to eliminate the possibility o
leakage.
The two 100 horsepower motor
which have been built for the duplicat
trans-Atlantic flying boat finished i
32-hour test this afternoon and ?howo?
equally as well as did the engines nov
in the America.
Ready for America, if Needed.
The motors were started at 1,250 rev
olutions and gradually cut down ti
1,050 at the end. They will be shippe?
to Newfoundland with the America ti
be used in case of trouble developini
before the start. Then they will b<
held with the second Wanamaker ma
chine for another attempt to fly th?
ocean if the first flight fails. The con
sumption of gasolene was 260 gallon!
in the last to-day.
Weather conditions are good to?
night and Lieutenant Porte is planning
many important tests to-morrow. C'ur
rill not be satisfied until the ma?
chine has flown with the total weight
required for the transatlantic fliirh;.
Si?. Hollender will sail f ?
Bf \eek and will meet Porte there in
the America makes her trip suc?
cessfully. Henry Woodhousc, of the
Aero Club of America, saw the
to-day and Alan R. Hawley is expected
to-morrow.
$20,000,000 FOR BRAIN
Chauffeur Wants $50,000 for
Teaspoonful He Lost.
Irving Ramsey, a chauffeur, yester?
day fixed the value of his brain at
00,000, when he sued his former
employer, Emanuel J. Weil, af New
York and Jersey City, for $50.000 in
payment for the loss of ore teaspoon?
ful, which he claims leaked out when
his skull was fractured as the result of
n at the home of his em
The suit was brought in Mine
ola, Loaf Island.
Counsel for Ramsey says the hitter's
physician will testify to hi
?onful of brain. Th
' Dictionary gives the weicht of
male human being's brain as
lif*y ounces nvoirdup* ' ispoon
: holds sixty minims, or one-eighth of n
fluid ounce. Figur?n-* on this basis
Ramsey estimated his brain at the
? -
tc aVn Sieklen is hearing the
suit.
Tramp These
Trails to the -Tr"
Top o' the World
IN
Glacier National Park'
SjlW tet?
?f-*T.
N",
Sfc-S
L
BAI^
Tramp the trails of Glacier National Park this
aummer?Uncle Sam's newest playground i:i
the Rockies of northwestern M.muna. Rcrt in
the mountain-sh.id?>w?-d valleys t>y coo!, f-lacial
?reama. Fish for the cvcr-prcscnt mcxintain
trout. Gi.nbt? the top of the world ? diiry heights studded
with diamond-darzling glaciers. A panorama ci inspiring ??rand
eur?lakes, rivers, canyons, pine-laden valleys?lies at yuur feet.
Walk tkrousb tJaa Pai-k ataee?t of $1 to $5 per day. Spend as n-?jch time
M von ?atamreTTravel. if y.'U prefer, by auto-uo?.>.)e.!ior*eback.stage or laur.cn.
The new and enlarg-ed Glacier Park Hotel offers every modern con\-eiii
aaet? America? plaa $3 to t?> per ?lay.
Definite Expense Tours
Porjr?>?u*?X>nvenieni-e. tVe following- s. - Park by auto
mobile, boat, ata&e and horaeback bave boca anacgrd:
OMO*yr?ar . . $8.315 Fi?e Dey Tour . . $31.23
Throe Day Toar - ? 21.00 Stit.t Day Toor - - 47.00
Low Round Trip Summer Tourist Fares
Via Great Northern Railway, Daily June 1?Sept. 30
To Glacier Park or B?-lt n In Glacier N'atto-na) Park??From St. Paul or
?tanaaanll?. ??i>.00: fron Oh-caao*??*-*?*??
To th? eftiea ot Puaet Sound xz,<i tbe Peci6c??Prom St. Paul and M;nne?v
aPtfia. feaoo: from Chicago 1*740.
Prvpoiticnately low fares from other points.
Walkiriag Tour Book Free
taOt a* help plan your vacat;on this year
Book. Aeroplane Polder ard o:'
Tonr Book, beautifollv f.V air
lUv? toured tbe Park on foot. Sen? (or theee :
S. LOUNSBERY, General Agent Paatenger Dept.,
Dcpt. 105, 1184 Broadway. New York.
Telcplii'?c Midis??!! 5qa*U**. '".
end the ??onpon tor Walk in* Tour
???.tu'c free. The "Aalktng
ictnal exp?riences of peraoci ? bo
a?aKmri*? | s. VOAJMOMMM**, ?em tot, *?..-?> i?rpi .
^^^^^^^^W ltepl. 1<*.V 11** Br?a?l??t?>, UUO Vori?.
Send ma Welkin* Tour Book. Aeroplane Pol
- d?ecript:ve literature on Glacier
Kauoa-J Park tree.
Kame ... ? ? ????.
AUiir
\ atT ? -.?-?--------------------------i
in ?,lai i,.r
Naliunal
l'iiri?.
19a.A?Chi
BL?MES N. H. ROAD
FOR REALTY CRASH
Cooper Says Westchester
Land Needed, but Didn't
Get R. R. Stations.
'BRONX BOULEVARD'
DELAY A HARD BLOW
Testifies His Own Confidence in
Plan Led Him to Invest
Children's Money.
William H. Cooper, former president
cf the defunct New York Central R<
Company, accused of using the
to defraud investors in his enterprise,
too'* the stund in hi? own defe'io
terday before .hulge William 1. (irubh
ii jury in the Federal Pistrict
Court.
It is charged ?hat Cooper and his
? ented to widows and
orphans and hundreds of thrifty per?
sons that h i ?i company bad assets
worth $3,000.000, whereas they pos
il only a third interest in a S 15,000
piece cf land at Rye, X. V., nn.l tax re
for some Huckcnsack meadow
land. This ii Cooper's second trial, the
.ry before Judge U?1
lister. being declared a mistrial because
of the ?line.-.? of one of the jurors.
? i that his faith in the
success of the company was so great
that he wont to the savings b.-nk one
day about fo.:r years upo an?! vithdrew
the account- ox his two lit-ie girls,
Ai'toinette and Evelyn, amounting to
14,000, and invested the money in the
?Vrm. That, he said, ras ?pon a/ter ho
had received an .. 1100.0? ?1 on
'are of his fa't'er'? e?tate ;uid had
ed it. In f..,t, Cooper said his
faith in the enterprise was irrest
? noi'gh to cause nim to get his mother
in-law to invest $1,0tl0 which she re?
ceived on her dead hu; band's life in?
surance policy.
Assistant I'nitcd States Attorney
Griffiths said the company was forme?!
by Cooper'? family, and that there was
no doub' at first that it was a bona Ada
enterprise. Mania for speculation and
a desire to get rich quick, ha said,
1 Cooper to use the mails to sail
- based on mortgaged properties
ii.tinted to many times their real value.
It is alleged that Cooper pocketed
00 on the sale of mortgages that
1 11,00(1 at a recei\ er's sale.
Cooper test.lied yesterday that, he at?
tributed the failure of the company to
let that the New Haven road had
?stalled stations along its I
in Weatcheatar adjacent to the proper?
tied by the realty company.
Another cause, he said; was the fail?
ure of the city to construct the "Bronx
I!o?jlevj.rd" and extend the piesent
Bronx Park subway up White Plains
av. in time to take homemake:? to the
any'?, big holdings east of Bronx
Park C-ioper said he bought part of
the I "ction
fi'.ni Justice Martin Keogh with the
expectation that the city would lay out
the "Boulevard" through the lot?.
('? , nor began life working in a dry
goods store in Buffalo. Later he ? orked
in his father's store in Peor?a, 111., ar.d
in a few years he was superint. ?
of th? Siepel-Cooper store in Cnicago.
After the death of his brotner.
Cooper, in 1907. he aaid he became vice
president of the Siegel-Cooper store in
Vork.
-?
DOGS ITE THREE;
WOMAN A VICTIM
Mother Attacked While Rescu?
ing Child?Policeman
Kills Beast.
Hogs, showing signs of rabies, bi.
three persona and frightened dozens
more in Brownsville yesterdav \
mother, defending her little daughter
'rom one of the beasts, was badly in?
jured, and two men w?'re victims.
Louis Gordon, of ?U'l Wyer.e st
New York, was passing a corner of
Rockaway and Glenmore avs. when a
dog. which a few minutes before had
bitten a dog and a horse and attacked i
a man, leape? on him. Gordon's nrht
leg and thigh were torn by the best. '
which escaped.
A surgeon from Si. Mary's Hospital '
was treating Gordon'? wounds in a '
drug store, when a few blocks away, at
, Kockaway an?! Suttcr avs., there was
another cry of "Mad dog!" A bulldog
?d through a crowd of children,
ieapod upon a little girl and knocked
her do
Mr?. S;.rah Goldman, the mother,
jumped at the dog and kicked it away
from the child. The animal turned on
her. biting her on the left leg several
times. It then ran on down the street.
Siting Iaoyis Klushman, of fi'25 Flush
? ing av.. on the hip and ankle.
Sergeant Flaherty, of the Browns?
ville police station, Anally killed the
beast.
SCOFIELD TRIAL ENDS
Court Awaits Briefs in Action
Against Step-Grandmother.
i The tria! of the action instituted bv
Lieutenant Soih W. Seo field. V. S. A.,
to preven' his step-grandmoth?r from
getting possession of the estate left
by her hu'band, Charlea W. Scofield,
(???me to an end in the Sapreme Court,
Brooklyn, yesterday. The
until .lu!y 3 to .-ubmit brief's. The
k witness <>f the day
5, II. Wandel), who acted as attor
! ncy for the railroad promoter.
He s?i(l that he had drawn up a will
for Mr. Scofield anil had submitted it
?o h'in on the morning o* February 2,
but Miaa Jane \\. Fitzsimmons,
? was soon to become his wife, objected
to it because he failed to leave any?
thing to Lieutenant Scofield. Mr. Sco
lield sp?<I ?it the time that he did not
intend to leave anything to his grand
AUTO KILLS BOY; FLEES
Machine Strikes Boy Playing
Ball, and Speeds On.
Leon Straaaa, fourteen years old,
while plaving ball last evening in front
! of his home at C15 Fifth av., Brooklyn,
lad flilled by an auto
r.obile, which iped on. Leon's play
1 nates ?nd other witnesses gave the
! number of the machine as "13.9J3
X. Y." In the car were two men and
two women.
Th?? hoy's body was carried into his
home by his play-fellows.
-.-??
JOHNSON JOINS
MATRIMONY LEAGUE
Senators' Star Pitcher Weds
Congressman's Daughter?
Efforts at Secrecy Futile.
I From ft" ? ?i ?
? Washington. June 24. -Walter Perry
' Johnson, leading pi'cher of the Wash?
ington baseball team, and ranked v i?h
the greatest in the history of the sport,
and Miss Ha:.c! Lee Roberts, daughter
of Representative E. F. Roberts, of
Carson City, Xev., were married here
o'clock this evening by the Rev.
Forest J. Ptettyman, chaplain of the
Senate.
Rumors o' the engagement of John
aon and Miss Roberts have been rife
for several weeks, but have been de?
nied. They were revive) this afternoon
just before Johnson started the game
against the Philadelphia Athletics, and
he admitted that he planned -.? be m-ir
ned thia evening. Ta prove that he
was not r.er.ous he pitched one of tho
best games of his c.-.roer. trimming the
world's champion? 2 to 1.
The marriage of the ,'smous pitcher
was tho .- i? of a romance
which began about a year ago, when
the Washington baseball te?m was
??u.irtered at the Dewey Hotel, where
Repre : .her!- an.I his family
had an apart n?. g the last
winter the couple were apar?, but early
this spr.ng the corrtship was resumed.
Teammates jested With Johnson during
hi? recent losing streak, but Griffith
told him to "go to it" ?hen the team
was in Chicago on the recent Western ?
trip.
The Senators arrived in Washington
from Detroit early laat evening, and
several hours later Johnson hed ar?
ranged with Miss Roberts to he mar?
ried to-day. He planned to surprise hie
teammates, and arranged with the
marriage license clerk to issue the
license after the regular closing hour.
It was not necesaary for either John?
son or Miss Roberts to sppear, and
Ansel Wold, a Senate employe, pro?
cured the L
Johnson and his br?de do not intend
to take any honeymoon at this time.
Johnson is hoping to beat the Athletics
again about Saturday, and to us? the
world series mouey to defray the ex?
penses of a postponed honeymoon.
NO HURT TO HEART
HELD HOPELESS
Dr. Werelius Talks o? Sur?
gery's Miracles to Med?
ical Association.
MILLION CHILDREN
HAVE TUBERCULOSIS
Woman Physician Makes Start?
ling Report at Atlantic City
?Radium Ci re Scored.
,, j ,?,. ?i i "f ? Trlknas l
Atlantic City, Juno 24. Surgery has
made it impossible to ;?P?
less any injury or any ailment of the
vital organs of the human body, i*-"
the heait and lun?*s. according to the
?i??erti'?'i made he-? to-day by Vt.
Axai \\ crelius. a Ch i ifO surgeon, m
addroMsng the merr!>rr:' ot the Amen
>;;?dical Association. ....
? When ordinary medical aid fails in
case of heart or lung ailments, he
?aid, "turn to surgery. No injury of
the heart, no matter how v'<>lf,nt
?hould be accepted as hopeless. Tne
?cmoval of the entire heart causes
practically no disturbance, and new
ones can be manufactured from tissues
covering the intestines.
Dr. Marv I*. Lamham, of North Caro?
lina, declared: "There are *a.0,000,000
school children in the Fnited States,
and L000,f30?) of them have tubercu?
losis. Generally spcr.king. every child
:i? tin? country is infected with tuber?
culosos by the time it reaches matur
Radium Treatmen! Scorned.
Radium treatment as a cure for can?
cer was scorned by raany speakers, who
said tha* many fakes had been foisted
on the public in the shape of mis?
leading r?norts oi cancer cures af?
fected by radium. Dr. J. C. Blood
gooJ. of Baltimore, said the appalling
mortality in cancer was due to ignor?
ance and fear of operations.
That the trend of thought among
members of the American Medic.il As?
sociation is increasingly in favor of
stronger governmental supervision of
health and disease was made plain by
many speakers to-day. Dr. S. C. Knopf.
o? the New York Bureau o? Health,
r.-ade perhaps the most radical recom?
mendation when he advocated obliga?
tory insurance for the sick and aged
such as la enforced in Germany, and
?he establishment of industrial colonies
under rtate supervision.
"Unless wa '..ave more humanity end
social justice tuberculosis will continue
to be the curse of poverty," he de?
clared.
Dr. Hurty. of Indianapolis, main?
tained that poverty was caused by sins
and that the normal person never .?ank
to it. The eradication of ?sin and Jis
ease means the eradication of poverty,
he contended
Protests Against Incubatora.
Dr. F. Chapin, of Xe-.v York, r.rged
the house of ?lelcgates to declare
against t:i?? BM of infant incubators.
Out of 1?0 personal cxnerion es with
the incubator, he said, he could not re?
port a single satisfactory result. Death
followed in the great majority of cases,
he declared.
Carnotite ore. one of the main sources
of radium. Dr. Samuel T. Earle, of Bal?
timore, declared, is an excellent pal?
liative for an obstinate skin disease,
and when used in powdered form
ed better results than any known
treat n>
A re-olution call ;-.g upon Conp ?
create a national institution for the
cr.re of lepers in the United Strtes was
adopted after an address l?v Dr. W, C.
Rucker. in which he toki of tha sprea i
ing of leprosy. Dr. X. K. Campbell, of
Chicago, urged that all railroad
:"orced to employ a sanitary engi leer
and all large corporations a health offi?
cer.
Drs. William 8. f.'ottheil and Dv. id I.
Satenatein, of New York, told of .-e
raarkablo results accomplished by tne
use of intravenous autoseruni ?aje? I
in cases of stubborn skin dise-js.es.
ANTI-TRUST BILL
LOOKS HOPELESS
Senate May Persuade Wilson to
Defer Further Legislation
Until Next Term.
I Ft ,m. 7),- , rreaa.]
Washington, June 24. The apparent
hopelessness of modifying the Clay?
ton anti-trust bill to meet the views of
the Senate without making it over en?
tirely led to the renort to-night that
the administration will probably find
i? necessary to rearrange its anti-trust
programme before the wishes of the
President can be carried out.
| Democratic Senators admitted to?
day that so many (laws had boon found
in the Clayton bill, which was passed
by the House, tha*. after extended
non-partisan discussion there is not
i much of the original fabric left. After
j delibera'ing for more than a week the
Senate Judiciary Committee has made
iittle or no progress toward approving
the provisions of the House measure.
( The conclusion has generally been
reached that there is much work to be
done before an anti-trust bill that will
run the gamut of both Democrats and
Republicans in the Senate can be
fram
Democratic leaders frankly admitted
to-day the possibility of renewing the
effort to reach a.? agreement ta
pone consideration of the Clayton bill
? until the next session of Congress.
The bill relating to stock and bond
issue- is also in unsatisfactory shape,
and there is likely to be further con?
troversy over the division of jurisdic?
tion between the Judiciary and Inter?
state Commerce committees. In this
situation many Senators take the view
that i" would be the wiser course to
pass the trade commission bill and go
home.
The fact that some of the appropria?
tion bills remain to be ac:ed upon by
the Senate and that several are still in
conference further complicates thr
situation from the administration
oint. The prodiction that Con?
gress will be in session until August
en with no greater task to ac?
complish than to clean up routine
?rali and pass the trade commission
bill, is generally accepted as accurate.
If the CUyton and Hayburn bills are
to be m:.de over and passed the ad?
journment of Congress will be set
back indefinitely.
Senator Smith, of Georgia, conferre?!
with the President to-night. It would
not be unexpected if other Democratic
lenders who are at work on the ad?
ministration trust biils would also be
summoned to the White House and
that a change in programme would
follow.
*
Warrant Out for Ty Cobb.
Detroit. June 2i. A warrant was ?j
?ued to-day for the arrest of
Cobb (description unnecessary), on tne
charge of disturbing the peace. Tha
complaint was made by Willem L
< arpenter, the meat dealer with whom
< obb had a physical disagreement on
baturda-- night?
FACTORY PROBE
CALLED A PEST
H. C. Block, Sure Plethora
of Laws Means Ruin,
Says, "Quit It!"
HAMMITT CENSURES
DEPARTMENT STORES
Then Merchants' Attorney Turns
Testimony of Miss Phillips
Against Critic.
If the State Factory Investigating
Commission doesn't stop pestering the
poor Esst Side tenement house owners
to death, and if the city doesn't let up
on its annoying inspections of theii
tenements, Father Knickerbocker will
be in the bankruptcy courts before he
it. So there!
Tha'. was the burden of Henry C.
Block's address to the commission in
City Hall yesterday. He is the presi?
dent cf the United Real Estate Owners'
Association. After he had unbuidened
himself on the subject of the difficul?
ties tenement owners were encounter?
ing under the laws, he proceeded to tell
the* commission that it was a pest, a
nuisance, an annoyance, and advised it
to quit r.nd give everybody a rest.
"Al" Smith, vice-chairman of the
commission, is something of an orstor
himself upon occasions. Robert F.
| Wagner, the chairman, has been known
to make a speech or two when elo
1 r,ucnce wa? deemed expedient, but both
j agreed that Mr. Block outclassed them
in the untrammelled flow of words.
The members of the commission de
; rived some amusement, too, from the
'attitude of Emanuel W. Bloomingdale,
general counsel for the New York Dry
! goods Association. Mr. Bloomingdale
' listened with a mixture of amazement
and annoyance to Joseph 0. Hammitt,
! once Albany reporter for a Brooklyn
paper and now chi,. f of the Bureau of
I re Prevention, as that slender, pale
young man outlined in carefully modu
lated sentences all the changes he
thought necessary in New York depart?
ment stores, changes which incidental
l\ would practically necessitate recon?
struction.
Then when Miss Anna C. Phillips,
who has spent three months investigat?
ing department stores for the commis?
sion, told o*- conditions she had found,
1 conditions which put some of them in
the class of fire traps, Mr. Blooming?
dale heard her with pained surprise,
until, a sudden idea striking him, he
' smiled broadly. When his turn came
he lost no time in seizing the oppor
ti ? ity he had just recognize-l
"Gentlemen." he began. "I have lis?
tened to Miss Phillips with ?ieep inter?
est. Her report is a terrible indict?
ment of the Bureau of Fire Prevention.
It is a terrible indictment, ?ind I wish
the young man, the head of that bu?
reau. Mr. Hammitt. had thought it
worth while to remain here after he
himself had finished talking."
Mr. Bloomingdale said what wa3
needed was a basic lav.- which would
| got rid of all contradictions an?! dupli
l now existing.
Si varal women asked that the section
of the law forbidding women to worn
| at night be changed. Miss Rose Schnei
deraaan, representing the Women's
?Trade Cnion League, opposed any
change in this section. Miss Ida Calks
| ?-.lid she had lost her job in a depart?
ment store because a "spy" had report?
ed her for joining a union.
Mi<s Klizabeth Dutcher, of the Re?
tail Clerks' Cnion. asked a law fixing
the time for ?uncheon hours for em?
ployes, and a law forbidding olack
?
Franklin K. I-ane, Secretary of the
Interior writes about the government's
efforts to stamp out illiteracy. See
"Learning A-B-C's at Seventy" in the
Sunday Magazine of The Tribune,
June -."?th. '
CENTS AND DOIA.ARS
AT a police euunination
one question read:
"If roa Doy o watcsi for ?H0??*5
f-ad sell It lor *8.78 do too,/tsta
oTumyet" Ot* iUjtUoe*'Vou
?tala or the cents tart lose oa the
doues*."
In mortgage infest ments
too many ?people ftain on the
cent* and loac on the dollar?.
Tne-ffjctblgintercitbutoftfn
loce p??rt of tnelT principal.
The Gnaranteed First
nmpmMt Certlftcate? we ?eU
nop V/2% and tit* principal
to rafe
TiTlE guarantee
and trust c9
Capital . . $ 5,000,000
Surp(ns(an?raf?ad) 11,000,000
ajvN.Y. 179I*?-aa??aSI
380 raltoa *.. Jaaufra.
FIVE INJURED IN
AUTO COLLISION
Two Brunswick Youths in
Racing Car Run Into Fam?
ily Machine.
New Brunswick, N'. J.. June *
five persons were injured this even?
ing as the result of a joy ride of two
young men in a racing automobile. The
injured are:
Frank Moore, fractured skull and
internal injuries; Henry Carstens,
liacturcd skull and internal injuries;
William Ta-lor, head cut and ankle
sprained; Mrs. Taylor, his ?rifa, note
broken and cut. on the head; Miss
Blanche Lucas, eighteen years old, leg
broken and skull fractured.
Moore and Carstens, in a hired
racer, were speeding at sixty miles
an hour to-night along the Metuchen
Road.
Taylor, who is the assessor of High?
land Park, with his wife; Clementine
Eckrode, ten years old, and Miss Lu?
cas, were riding in his machine on
their way from Metuchen. At Dun?
ham's Hill, about half way to their
home, the racing car struck the Tay?
lor automobile head-on.
The racer was going so tuet that it
cut the engine of Taylor's machine in
two. Taylor's do?r. which was on the
front seat, was killed.
Taylor was thrown through the
windshield. The others were hurled
from the tonneau. Miss Lucas, tan?
gled in the wreckage of both ma?
chines, did not lose consciousness, and
gave directions to the men who were
trying to release her. The little Eck?
rode girl was unhurt.
Moore and Carstens were found un?
der the wreckage of their machine.
GIRL TO?aKE SACRIFICE
Miss Sutton Will Submit to
Skin Grafting for Niece.
Boonton. X. J., June 14 ?Mias Har?
riet Su'.ton. a teacher in the Boonton
public schools, this week will submit
to a skin grafting operation to save the
life of her five-year-old niece. Rachel
Riker.
The little girl three weeks ago was
playing with other children around a
oonfire. Her clothing caught tire and
she was so badly bured that skin graft?
ing is her only chance for recovery.
Auto Victim Gets S10,000.
Charles A. Roode. of MM Ea-t 2.13th
st.. whose baby was killed, his wife in?
jured and he himself sent to a hospital
with his legs broken and his skull
fractured when Tony Deiso. a chauf?
feur, ran them down last July in '?'
Plains Road. go*, a verdict of $10.000
yesterday against the Chester Hill
Auto Sen-ice Company, of Mount Ver
non. The jury awarded the full
amount for which Roode sued. Deiso
'Aas tried for murder and acquitted.
SAYS STATE FUND
PROTECTS LABOR
Compensation Commis?
sion Defends Insurance
Act and Interprets It
The compensation commission hand?
ed out yesterday a new interpretation
of the workman'a compensation act
with regard to ita ???"?'?*? ??fUy
crs Its decision is that Seetion M of
?he measure refutos the contention of
the new insurance opponents that the
state protection is no protection at all
to employ? if employes elect to sa? ,t
common law for damages for ?ajar?a,.
The interpretation is in the forra et
* resolution, as follows:
"Whereas, It haa co-re to the notice
of ?his commission that stateraenu
have been made to the effect that the
policy of the state insurance fund will
not protect employers generally agaiast
? suit that might be instituted ?? ,?
injured employe who refused to aeeept
compensation and elected to h?f?t
?iction at common law; and
"Whereas. Section 53 of the uatt
act. entitled 'Relief from. All L.abilit,,'
provides that: 'An employer, se-unag
the payment of compensation by con?
tributing premiums to the state fa.?
thereby become relieved 'ran all
liability for peraonal injuries or death
sustaind by his employes,
"Therefore, be it resolved. That, ia
the opinion of the commission, th,
foregoing provisions of the workmsa'i
compensation act proteet an employ,.,
Icarryiri' on a 'hasardous employment,'
wh< secures the payment of compensa.
tion to all his employes by in?v,ranee
in the state fund, airains? s?jiu for
damages at common law by any em?
ploye in his service, since all errploT?,
of an employer whose businc?s is ?
'ha.*.irdous employment witnia the
meaning of this act, upon the premises
! or at the plant or in the course of em?
ployment away from the plant, sr
h?ld by this commission to come within
the provisions ?f the act above cited,
t and therefore have no right to bring
action for dan?.'n.'es ?.-gainst their err.
p)? yers on ?cc.unt of injuries re-ceived
in the course "f emplovn .r.:."
LIST BR^??ER ESTATE
Executors File Inventory of
Personal Property.
Passaic. K. J-. June 24. An inven?
tory of the estate of the late Repre?
sentative Robert Gur.n Bremner, of this
city, who died February 5 last, was
filed with Surrogate Frederick Beggs
this afternoon by Leith S. Bremner, a
brother and exeevtor, and Edith L.
Bremner, the widow and executrix. The
inventory includes only the personsl
1 ?state.
The real estate includes th* Passaic
Herald Building and the residence, 156
' Hamilton av., Passaic.
The personal estate is valued at $30,
IM and is divided as fallows: Library,
I SLOOO; stock in the Passaic Daily
. Herald ,24? shares, .?24,8 00; cash in th,
Aetna Life Insurance Companr,
through two policies, $:*,000: **o bonds
of the Passaic and Bergen ( ountv
Homes Company, $200; one share ia
. the Ridgelawn Cemetery Compaay,
. :,nd the remainder in furm'?r,.
Masher Gets Beating and Jail.
For annoying .Mrs. Amelia Glasier,
of 437 East" HOrh st.. by making com?
pliment-"-.' remarks upon her personsl
appaarance as she passed. Juan
Br.rnes was convicted of disoraVrl
conduct in the Harlem Court
day and sent to the Workhou?e tat
twenty days by Magistrate Lew. *?*?,'
thermore, the young woman'?? iiBsbend
contributed a thrashing to her sn
noyer.
SI0,000 Bail in Ounard Plot.
He.iry J. Burton, th?" negro, \\ ho con?
fessed to writing letters to the *C
rials of the Cunard Steamshi?? C?**a
pany, threatening to blow up the kJMM
tania unless he was paid $10,0? . ???
arraigned yesterday in General *rU
I sions before Judge Grain. He was k?*M
in $10,000 bai!._
The Country Bed Room
and Its Furniture
HP HE restful suggestion of coun
?*? try air and sunshine which
seems to pervade the spacious
bleeping Chamber of Georgian
times may advantageously be trans?
ferred to the Country House Bed
Room of to-day.
Among the Hampton Shops' Re?
productions one may readily find
such variants of the Heppelwhite
and Sheraton tradition as will create
this very atmosphere.
The Twin Beds, with their deli?
cately carved panels; the ample
Toilet Table surmounted by some
quaintly framed Mirror; the slen?
derly proportioned Chairs, enliv
ened by painted wreaths and fes?
toons of flowers; these, and such
as these, are characteristic of the
Hampton Shops.
at^^Si?^lO?
34 ?nd 36 West 52d St., New Vori
Between Fifth A?r. *ni Br td*ty ,

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