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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 28, 1914, Image 1

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Vol. i.\\iv....Xo. i4,esd.
I? ..???rliflil. MM.
y,' il., iii?.un,, i--...1 iiinn. 1
Te-emy. thnrtdereiortne.
H ?11 111 .n ?o -iK.arrHi??!
Ill?li. TA; I-*??*". ?'?
I ?ill rriMirt on P??' t. r?rl II.
Alien, in Washington Ac?
cuses Bryan Confi?
dential Aid.
I elix Sommerfeldt Also
Named as Constitu?
tionalist Foe.
Charired with Havini* Deceived
Rebel leader in Desire To
Be President'.
!une "JT. In a ?t?te?
? .1 to-night Captain Bneeda.
? ? Maral Carraaia, pro.
all doubt that there el
??ranna an?l Villa. Tlio
laaed to im
raeat and people of the
h the strength, power
'.???:*?-? * < irransa. Upholding
Villa and his fol
? ?* ' \ ' la*? railit .; j strength.
it j that the
ich wider than ever.
.. Ininistration find
?a the Conititu
- - .m ???
. !?!e to cling
moment of military
I ?ted to
anner when
?''???? ? * illy attained
> capita) and the
has been posing
1 agent of the State
which evi
Ca others,
?ho has
? rother?'?
with that
in revolutions for
? i -. the state
altation with Lu
baran, two
ghteat doubt
send delegates to
iiuerta, but there
aie not so sure. It
.-a ha? not
te ??su? definite in
that public
i?d about the di-*
?ranza and Villa. He
* ? influence of General
'ccently ?lis
-poken of ai
?f Viila.'*'
me ought *
-ubordinat ?
rival of Angelet
inge in the attitude of the
nearly all the i
?i Car?
ne imprisonment and
neral ("nao,
advice of Anse
? asked Villa
ting Zacate
acting under the advice of
? ould take charge
lUlt, doing ail w?th h
arranxa insisted. Villa re
>f anger he
on as military
?hern difil
I atien, but wishing to ,
e con
. were under the
that they could choose
?ive leader. The
? - -.
.:nd agreed
? at \t leader and in
of disobedience toward
irranza ira? acquainted
real ?ause of the attitude cf
? consequently he ordered th?
/ 'iliiuieil on pa?? '.'. .?.Iiimn '?'.
?'his Morning's News.
?Hi: Ml \i< \\ SIN VNU.V
. i
1 y.... 2
I.O! AI.
. 1
Doctor. 1
. 1
' v ...... I
nival. ??'
. ? ? eon Bi ....'"
- ?
. ?">
.... 4 j
.... m
tutor? ? found. ... 10
. ords. I .
..lein. Z\
: . , ???! Inadc?iuate- I
nan Stiff I !..
Hits King's Hat- 1
Health Ppor?.
. *
? ? ??. o
< v York.. 6
. te Loi don. ??
nama- ?S
i in Paris. 7
graphed. 7
? fall in Paris. 7 ,
- 7
1 Policy Discussed - 7 ?
.... 7 '
? tator Kails. 7
MU, KI.J.AM Ol t\
. *?
.r*r\ 2
ntx\ J I.|, JL I and 4
l'art 2. 7
\ .?, 1 an'1.-*
Japanese Goods Destroyed?
Tenants Panicstricken.
tOnit 'il the neighborhood of the
of \ I Tuaka
'"? ?! HI 11H rV. . ?,.,??
r*anic?trlck?i tetly thii mortilna when
****** 'led ?n the hall?
the m
Th? front door Of the establishment,
the show Window? ami several hundl.td
dollars' wgrtli of va.?es were bfok?
window?, were shattered in nearby
?w.l gathered in front of the
. -. the lin- 1?.
pertinent and an a,nibulanee arrived.
Hiere w;is m? w.?iK tot the tircmen or
the ambulance surgeon and the police
Unable t.. discover why, <?i by
whom the bomb hud been placed ni ?the
Says She's Going to See One
Youth. Marries Another.
rerton, i.<?pg [?land, Jus? 2:.
? terdaj with
the expressed intent,mi ef going to
Patchogue t.? witness the graduation
bo had been considered her
Miss Aithea Delia Dulse, daugh?
ter of Mr?. 11.?wan1 H?lse, ?lighted
from the train at the lust static
motored ?bach '?> Calverton and was
married to George Harrup, twenl
year? ?Id, ?on ..*' Mr. and Mrs. G
C. Harrup, also ??*" Calvert?
Lewis Hassard, of Patchogue, was
the youth who was considered
Dulse's Rane? and whom she said she
wished t.? se?- ?graduated. Both he anil
Harrup had been attentive to Miss
Dulse, who is twenty-one years old
und pretty, and even lier parent? had
been puzzled as to which she was
fonder of.
"1 don'i love either enough to marry
him." she ??'ten said.
Mrs. Hat-rap sent ?i telegram to her
mother, informing her'of the wedding
and asking forgiveness fin its smi
i forgiven?
said to await the young couple.
Rider Badly Hurt in Mishap on
Steep Hill,
ng control of his motorcycle as
"ne dashed at high speed down Snake
Dill road. Hast New York, last evening,
Eugene Hogan. ?uoli.i av.,
Brooklyn, crashed headlong in'
automobile of I ?r. .1. .1. Wagner,
Seventh av., BrookUn. lie received
scalp wounds anil possible internal in
He was treated by Dr. Harne** of
Bradford Street Hospital and taken to
his home. His motorcycle ?
Arrested in Wile's Clothes He
Wore to Pay Bet.
While masquerading in his wife's
clothe? m settlement of a bet wll
on the Moran-Johnson light last night
Michael Smith, of 122 Willis av.
Bronx, was arreste.. trolman
?y, who could see no humor in
ich procee..
Neither could Magistrate N'oland in
the Night Court even though the he?
ned. The
ith held without
bail until Monday, while a probation
officer looked up his record.
The ? ? that
??? had committed a robber;,
upon a tim? while dressed in woman's
Altercation Over Johnson-Mo
ran Contest Starts Good Bout.
After ? laborious day in the service
of the Interborough, Garry Gordon, a
negro, went into a saloon at Third aV.
and ;?? ' with
some malted liquor. As he lifted his
beer to hi* lips he ?vas accosted by Fred
Bieber, of 1016 Avenue A, who demand- ?
cd that Gordon agree with him il
deprecatory comments on "Jack" John?
son. When Gordon refuse?! . I
of the returns and insisted that
son was a proficient pugilist B
knocked the negro down.
Patrolman Duggan arrested B
A dozen of hi*; friends tried to rescue
him. Duggan and Detective Smith hud
their hands full in : the
crowd. Everybody got away
Tug Crew Reports School of
Spouters Close to City.
This is vacation time, but a new
school was reported heading for New
York yesterday by Captain Thomas
,,f the tug Lamont. which put
.. The live brave men
of the Lamont had seen a hundred
porting off the Scotland
ich man had seen
..les tu ice.
curious bull whale, it was said,
inpleaaantly close to the Lamont
and bl? ??'? ovt"r tlle ?u*'i ?"ii(lc
?.-u;-hed her 'ires.
The ?-kipper said that if he could
have induced the old bull to follow him
shoal wuter he would hav?
beached his tug to land the mammal
i.t Coney Island. The whal? ?
torda? are thought to be the ?Mme
family that ma??- ?<> Atlantic
City several ?lays a*:??.
Subway Work Will Cause Re?
moval of Statue from Plaza.
The gilded statu? of Genera!
man. by St. Gauden?, indi IB
the Plaza at p9th '''" av" wl"
!..- removed from its preso
and. unless a site in found *"or it in
Central Dark, it is likely to be placed
orage for two and a hall years.
The removal of the statue is mad?
-arv by ?he digging of the
-ii of the Broadway-Se\entn
avenue subway.'
The contracto?- Il Riven twenty-nine
months in which to complete 11,
tion of the subway. Bids for the work
...ill be opened July 2L_
La Crosse Flooded.
1., i . lune 27. Th?? third j
violent storm of the week to-day do?
; relions of V? laeonain,
Minnesota ?ml Iowa. Though I?
verc than the tornado of Wefinesday
morning, the storm <li?l more it
ally Water ran from two to four
? , St, Paul, Nortl
ern and Southeastern railroads all ex
ccd severe washouts.
Prescription of 4 Mon
Rest He Refuses to Oh
?Spends Active Daj
Will Make One Speech in P
biirj-h ?las fciilartfcmcnt
Spleen. Dr. Lambert Finds
111 m- i r. ?|...?Li. n| ;
-, N. V., June 2~,. Raft
!.. Obej the orders of his phy?ic
who proscribed four month |
?ist. Colonel Roosevelt devoted a 1
i his tune ?, cster.liiy to eoi
with Krank A. Munsey, Sen
Clapp, ??i Minnesota, and Juatlca W
maker, of Die Ohio Supra
? I m his riding tags, he ?pan
? lay.
I here was apparent no ?yrnpton
pletod ?>i?> - ieal eondit Ion vw
his physicians say exists, an?l beii
o? which they urged him ??? sb?
i..n? all activity for at
month?. Mr. RoOMVell made three i
the demands of the m
cal men.
was the abandonment of
campaign trip across the .??ntin
which had been arranged tentati?
for September. Th?
cancellation <>f one of the two speec
which he was to make m Pittsburgh
Tuesday, and the relinqulshmenl
Theodore Douglas Robinson ami otl
I of the campaign details wl
l?ianned to ?are for himself.
"if I? should go to California,"
1 explained, "I should be obli
i . make speeches in alsaeat .-n! of
oiler Western states, fiom P
t?i Arizona. That would be a phys;
ibility, I shouldn't 1
get through with it."
II was ?liter Dr. Alexander Lamb?
York, had spent an hour
making an examination of Mr. Roo
velt that the change in the plans
dent wa? announced.
1 anihert found that the Colonel v
g from an enlargement of
spleen and a loss of vitality as a res
?e contracted
.'I'll America.
Dr. Lambeii urged Mr. R?.
both of the Pittsburgl
? ??o addresses during the ea
paign and to abstain from .
? aid tax his strength. Ateordi
to the Colonel, the physician explain
a long pei
to shake off th? effects of the mala
ami that if this were not accomplish
the disease might become so secur?
fpstoned upon him that he would nc\
er Ins ful! strength.
1 he impairment of his mental vig
the I'olonel said, iras among the pos
bilities mentioned to him by his phy
cian. The Colonel asserted it would
an impossibility for him to give up 1
lign work.
Mr. Roosevelt will make one .?pee
? I' ?*>burgh on Tuesday. The co
cession he made to his medical advise
ilation of an ?verfl?
meeting which he was to addn
Machinery Hall, in that city. T
building accommodates lOfiOO persoi
all standing. Dr. Lambert ti
Colonel that to sneak to sucb an aut
would tax his voice to such a d
that he must not think of makii
\\ Uen he returns from Pittsburgh <
Wednesday Mr. Roosevelt will consu
Dr. llolbrook Curtis, throat specialii
in the hope that Dr. Curtis will gi?
him more leeway m the USC of h
throat than Dr. Lambert deems a?
Colonel Roosevelt will visit tl
American Museum of Natural llistoi
on Wednesday, and will complet
literary work he is doing for "Seril
Magasine." It ia hi? intention t
i one day in each week in Ne
York, lie will concentrate most of hi
effort upon the Progressive campaign,
!'li?- ex-President declined reeterd?
nfei encc he held wit
spp arid Mr. Munsey, but h
did say that Justin VVansmake
brought* news that the Progressiv
in Ohio is thriving.
Tammany's 4th Programm.!
Styles Him "James Hamilton.'
The "big lalk" at Tammany Hall'
Fourth of July celebration will be de
?isered by Senator James llarniltoi
, of Illinois. The official an
nouncement of the dual celebration
that of the 127th anniversary ..f th?
birth of Tammany and the 188th o
igning of the Declaration of In
dependence ?nsii-ts on giving ".Jin
Dam" his full name, despite nil re
cent request to the clerk of the Senat'
; nd all others that hereafter his nanu
be written Senator Hamilton Lewis.
(Hie of the "short talks" will b?
made by Representative Joe Denn
Hagle, of Texas. And Repr?sent?tiv<
Eagle's first name is Joe, not .1
Representatives lohn A. Moon, of Ten
Samuel A. Witlicrspoon. ol
pi, and Henry 1). Flood, of
Virginia, also are scheduled foi
The celebration will begin at lt:M
o'clock at tin- 14th st. wigwar.i
Panic Among Passengers as
They Are Hurled to Floor.
?i:> Teletrapb to The Tribun*)
Philadelphia, June 21. During the
height of a storm this afternoon a bolt
of lightning struck a crowded trolley
ear at Skunk st. and Mayamensing av.,
ml set lire to the car,
which burned to its trucks. 8
,gers and the motorman of the
cut were stunned by the crash, but no
one was seriously hurt.
The roof ol the car was hit in the
? with a concussion that splin?
t.i?il th?' ?"ood and window panes and
hurled the twenty-five or more pas?
sengers from their ?eats into a heap
on the f!??or. Most of the passengers
were foreigners returning from ??<"?*
at the navy yard, inn a few were
I to League Island, who, when
the shower broke, boarded the car
the rain, only to meet a
worse fate.
The crash, when the car was hit
by the bolt, was heard several blocks
Attempt Made to Wreck Oil
Plant in Jersey City.
What tin- n.iln-e think wa i nu at
tempt to blow up the. plan! of the
Standard Oll Company Ht Hoboki
and Moninoilth ?t., I ?
frustrated yesterday by a watchman.
who found a stick of dynamite to which
were att?rhp?l to h fus? and thirl
of wire. Th.. watchman pursued a man
he had seen placing the dynamite n?..-ir
one of the eight tanks, ?ach of which
has a capacity of about 4K,000 gall??ns
of oil.
DetoetivM employed by the company
? I all day on the MM before they
notified the Jersey City police that a
?lick of dynamite a f????t long h.<
found near Tank \'o. 1. .1
the watehnuin who discovered it. placed
the dynamite in a pail of water.
Mrs. Daley Saves Life of Man
Bleeding to Death on Road.
Hg a line gold watch chain for a
tourniquet, lira. Frederick Daley, ol
Verplanck, saved the life of Herman
Croft, of Peekskill, whom she found
lli eiling to death on the roail in Ver?
planet yesterday.
Croft was pinned beneath a wagon
which h.id been overturned m a run?
away. His left arm was broken an I
the arteries and veins were severed.
Haley could l'n?l nothing except
her chain that would make a bandage
She bound the arm tightly and Called
lor ?id. Physicians later closed the
Bandits Get $1,000 ?n Cash
and Jewelry by Dar?
ing Raid.
Five young Italian- .-trolled into
Henry l'en fold's poolroom, at 128th st.
and Lenox a?., short!) before raid
i ?rai la t night, played pool for a few
minutes, and, wearying of that amuse?
ment, drew revolvers, held up the thii
ty men in the place, and having col
all the money, watches, ring:
tiekpins, ralml*, strolled away to
a touring car half a block distant an?'
mad? thai r es? ai?.-.
Th? hold-up was within two blocks
of the Lenox av. station, and when a
storm of pol'ce whistles announced
that something beyond the ordinary
va- doing the re^er.? ..ut o?*
? -.1 ion. Shots ?veri
between the Italians and several po
of good bul
Henry Penfold's poolroom is on the
d floor of the building, at the
northeast corner of 128th ,t. an?) Lenox
av., over Snrth's saloon. A
ticker had feniished news of the
Moran-Johnson light, round by round,
and attracted a large number of pa
many of whom spent the re?t
of the ?-"/suing t.laying billiard.- or |?.?ol.
It was 11:40 when the live walked in.
"One lahle will do for us," they told
Penfold. They gol cues Hrid began a
rather listless game. 'Ret you a dollar
I make th; a freijuent sug?
gestion of members of the party to
ans?.il- itanding near. \o one wanted
to bet.
After a few minute.- of this sort of
thing, they rolled down their sleeves,
? put on their coats ami up their cues.
They appeared to be in no hurry. But
when Penfold, politely bowing, held
out a check for the pool, tehre was an
instant change.
"Hands up," came the order, sharp
and ?luick, and live revolvers I
out. and to each of the-thirty patrons
Had as though at lea.-* one pistol
"had him covered individually. One
? |f walksd over to the door to do
? duty, threek ept the thirty cov?
ered, and the remaining one did the
work of collecting. The haul, as far
? mated, amounted to
|lj?M0 in ca.-h, and a large col
lection of jewelry.
Without undue hast? or excitement
they walked down to the street, closing
the pool room door behind them, and
strode over to their waiting car a
touring automobile.
The instant the band, s left the room
VI and four others rushed to the
windows and jumped to the street. Po?
lice whistles were sounding in every
direction, and Penfold himself hurried
to Fifth av. and lL"Jth st. to get a
better look at the car. Two of the
youths dropped their revolvers as they
jumped into the machine, whic+i turned
northward and sped tow-ard Fifth av.
As it dashed by Penfold, one of the
Italians took a shot at him, and other
shots were exchanged between police?
men and the fleeing robbers without
effect. The police have a good descrip?
tion of the car.
Driver, Whose Car Killed Boy,
Says Sight Was Ever Present.
James ( . I'-i m . >>f Civ*. 14th st.,
B?a*rougli Park. Brooklyn, and Frederick
.Moslem, ol HO Fast 14th ?t., were ar?
rested last night by detectives attached
' to the Fifth nv. station. Coney Island,
and accused of homicide.
Ifosleit* was the driver of the car
that ran over and killed Leon Straus??,
a fourteen-year-old Commercial High
, School punil. last Wednesday evening
in front of his home, at lHth st. and
Fifth a?v, Brooklyn, and Pierson was
with him at the time. The police say
the car was going at the rate of sixty
miles an hour.
"The si,'ht of that poor boy has
'. haunted me constantly," Pierson, the
, poli'-e say, told them after his arrest;
! "I have not been able to get away from
- it, and I had planned a trip out of the
city to see if that would do any good.
I went to Moslem and asked him to
make a clean breast. But he said:
'No. if the police want me, let them
come and get me.' "
They will be arraigned this morning.
Attempt Made to Assassinate
Ex-President of Venezuela
Willemstad, Island of (uraco, June
27. A report has reached here that an
attempt was made recently to as?
sassinate ex-President Juan Vicente
Gomes, who last April gave way in the
lency to General V. Marquer.
Bastillo?, and wa? appointed com man
der-in-chief of the army. No details
(f the attempt against Gomez are
I forthcoming, but it is rumored that
1 General Leon Jurado, Governor of the
State of Sucre, a department of the
i federal district, was wounded.
Intruders Outwit Poli
and Search Strongbox
in Apartment.
Police Say Heiress Told Him
(id Documents (las?? Han**,*
on Stain Tests.
11- o?,i i? stafl ? ' ' r.mli ni |
Stamford. Conn., .lune 87, I
ment m ths I'ipi'"1-?'H ituaio buildl
which ? * ?! by Mrs,
Angle on ths night tha? Waldo R, it
lou came to hi ?hath from S fla?-*l
of the skull eras vigilantly guardad
the police to day following the dise?
cry that, some per:-on SI I" I
gained an ? ?iitiiiticc and evidently ma
Igh search of i?.
gnifieant that
safe in one of the room? hail be
opened In? on ths nighl
which Ballou'l body was found.
?in I he top of the i?afe valu.il
vers found, which l?'a?I th? i
lice t? belie I M dirCCl
papers which might have had f?or
hearing on the case. The pap?*?- foui
were moi ??<'? dead? of real f
tats ot ? onard Blondell, I
father of Mr Angle. There are on
two persons who '?ri supposed to ha
had the combination of the
father and the daughter.
of Chief Brennen'? men report.
to him this afternoon thai h?* overhca
lation betwMfj Mrs. Angle si
a man v h bell
short, fat and wearing a Panama hi
flu ; mau called mi Mrs, Angle,
living with Mrs. Ceoige Ka?,'!?', durii
the afternoon, ami u ? ? - -1. hi- leaving tl
"Go to my room? quickly, an?l when >?
gei thus?, thing them." H?
alleged to have replied: "I'll g?'t ther
all right." In ?ft? r Chi?
Brennen plsced extra guards at tl
tment, wil
any person who sos -?ion t
th.- ros
\e?. M? ,1. r. In ' .i-c.
Stof of the luncl
room a? the station of the New Vor
New Da.cn & Hartford Railroad, toi
the police to ?lay thai hs saw
on Mon.lay night at the easterly end <
tation platform, in company wit
another man whoss identity as y?
- ry.
Lane assertc! 0U made ir
quines of him about the incomin
truin. while the stranger withdrew t
the end of the nlatform. The police ar
anxious to find the unidentir.ed mai
believing that he may be able to thro'
some liffht On the ce-e
father. WS
much annoyed ;
licity given to the letters signe
"' '." that were found i
his daughter'! apartment. He sai?i:
"Th? man referred to is a friend o
mine as well as of my daughter. 11
ha? been in correspondence with lie
for a long time. There is nothing clan
S? in the correspondence. This i
mother ?ample of the unfair tac
tics that the police are employin,
Sgainsl my daughter."
nee, he refused to alio?
visit?.? A *le. He sai?
they both had been advised by N. (
Downs, his daughter's counsel, to kee:
a Strie until the next hearing
The report, ol" th? bscti riologj
is e\;, n .'ill be ?'led with Cor
oner Piulan and Albert I'inliips, towi
? utor.
Dr. I I ?inll, local rru?dical ex
?miner, and Dr. liruce II. Weaver, o
th.- Stamford Hospital, now are analyx
ing fourteen specimens, and upon thei
finding?, in a large measure, will de
pen?! ..unst .Mrs. Angle. 1*|,,
important of these ?i the flatiron
which Brennen repeat?'?!!?, has said ha?
blood steins on one end.
Another sample that will ha-, e im
ii.t bearing m the case is tin? whis
key bottle, which it is said had
on the label.
Flask Proves a Puzzle.
A saloonkeeper on Main st., aadrsU
K ? >. I m confirmed the report that
the pint flask found in BalTou's pocket
was purchased in his place. He said
however, that never within hi?, recollec?
tion did Ballon bny a fla-k of that de?
scription. On the othei band, he as
o that he often sold whisk?) in
?urh a container to woman.
The man BUSfa?ectod of having been in
Angle'? apartment during Ballou's
visit Tuesday night went to Chief
Brennen to-day with indignant denial,
He offered to account for all his move
? ning.
Harold Parson, city engne?r, to-dav
entered th? apartment t?> make mea.
urements for a model that is to repro?
duce , ? situation of the land
?BfS, tiie fj airs and Mrs. An?
gle's apartment. Also he will indicate
ti: the facsimile tin position of every
blood stain that ha? bem discovered by
the police. This will figure in the Coro?
ner's hearing.
Inquiry among the tenants, of the
apartments adjoining that of Mrs. An?
gle revealed only one who heard any
unuEual noise on the night of the trag?
edy. Patrick Rabbitt, a boarder with
Mrs. Moskin. laid that at about II
o'clock he heard a hcise as of a fall.
He paid little attCBtiCI to the sound at
the time, thinking that a piece of fur?
niture was displaced by some one of
the resident..
Woman Charged with Collect?
ing for Undelivered Goods.
Miss Barbara Held, of ?'>! Willow st.,
Long Island City, yaatorday was held
b] Magistrate Conway in >""00 bonds
for trial before the Court of Se
Mamie M ickieham, Mrs. J?
Mickleham. Mrs. Maude Provo and Mrs.
In in, all of Astoria, charged that M,?.
Held, representing nerself as an agent
of a big silk mill, obtained from 60
to t'2 in deposits from her cus?
tomer? for go.?Is tha** never received.
Julius Jasper, ,.f 174th st. and The
Bronx, manager of the mill, Hpp.ared
in court and testified the woman had
no connection tritt that concern. He
said she was arrested several years
ago on the same charge.
Rises from Lake Keuka Carrying Seven Men and 4,318
Pounds?Addition of. Planing Surface on Hull
Proves To Be a Success.
i ii- Talearaph lo Th- TH*?an?,1
llamrnondsport. N. V., June 1.7. Twr
r? cord vero broken to-day when Rod
irtan Wanamaker's living boat AtSSrici
'rom the surface of Lak? Keuka
carrying seven men, making the weight
lifted C'ilH pounds. Seven |? the
greatest number of |, r car
rie?! on an aeroplane in this country,
and the weight lifted mark? s world
record for flying !?
Ths passenger list today included
William D. Cash, Kodman Wanamak
.?. who is in charge
? exp?dition to Newfoundland;
Herbert Duckworth, representative of
"The London Daily Mail." in the name
of which Lord NorthclitTe offered the
00 prize for a transatlantic flight;
? nant Porte, pilot; GoorgS K. A.
liallett, Porte's assistant, and three
snicisns from the Curtiss factory.
Glenn II. Cnrtiu had been
vising the construction of additional
planing surfSM on ?he hull of the
A nerica for two days and nights, and
p?riment? to-day were chiefly t?>
mine ?he result of the change .
The flights were short ones, the longest
being about a mile. ClOM observation
S machine while it was planing
showed that it was trying to rise con?
tinually, aril that the pilot had to keep
a constant pressure on the elevator to
hold it on the water. The boat went
the nil as easily as the smaller
I boats, and. ?le?-pite a thirty
imle v.ii d, flew a? steadily i?s
in dead sir on its previous trials.
C.irti.ss ran his 100-horsepower
? in circles about the Ameries
V up a swell, which would give
an effect similar to the roll at sea. Bu'.
the America slid over the billowy wake
o?* the speed boat with the greatest
throwing up little more spray
than when planing on still water. The
spectators had a better opportunity to
America in action to-day
than at any time since the beginning
of the ?rials, as !'?>r?e plane?! the ma?
chine within thirty f? shore
when he returned from the trip.
When the machine started out it
carried, in addition to the pass.
and fuel, mx bags o?* sand, weighing
120 pounds each. Piarte threw the
overboard, one by one, in order
planing under diffennt loads.
Two bags were reamed and were
aboard the craft when it went into the
air. After the flight Cash said:
"The America is as steady as the
biggest ocean liner. The comparison
?atiops experienced on
the America and those I have felt in
the .?mall machines is marvellous."
Commenting on the tests to-day,
L'Urtifl? SSid that he was sa'islie?) the
*M made on the hull had given
th.- machine sufficient planing surface.
lu? that lie thought even better re
lull might be obtained by moving the
plsning fan?- a little to the rear. Also,
he Mid, a -mall plane might be placed
uni'er th" tail.
Lieutenant forte said: "We are get?
ting on. I think the planing problem
i ? about solved, and that from now on
we may look for splendid results."
I he motor, the normal speed of
which is 1.250 revolution?*., was throt?
tled down t,, 1,1*50 revolutions to-day.
11- usual large crowd watched the
Among the observers was Cap
U'ichamhers. of the Aerodynami
horatory. in Washington.
Mustang, Maddened I
Fowl's Hissing, Leaps
Into Reservoir.
Frightened by the hissing of a goo
B mustang drawing a small farm wi
?,n and driven b-. Mrs "? II. Mill
twenty-eight years old, wife of t
caretaker st the country home of
Percy Smith. ?. mining engineer, r
IfS spanning the res?
v. ir of the Hackensack Water Co
pany. at Woodeliff Lake Heights. \\
lay. The hor-?.? leaped over
railing four feet high, carried I
wagon through the railing and plung
into twenty-live feet of water, in whi
Mrs. Miller was drowned.
?is who had seen the aesids
to the spot Mrs. Miller, t
horse and the wagon had disappear
beneath the surface of the water
??rvoir, but the gooc?' was floa
in g in safet) in the crate in whi?
: Her ha?l been taking it to h
Frantic with grief, the husband
the young woman got into a boat ai
helped neighbors with grappling iroi
in their search for the body of h
which was found half an hoi
after the accident occurred.
Karly yesterday afternoon Mrs. Mi
1er took two young girl cousins to ti
i ail road -tat ion at Woodeliff Lai
ihts. Afterward she bought se*
rral bushels of feed and a goose. Ti?
lg ?if the goose alarmed the hors
which Mrs. Miller controlled with dill
As she drove out on the cuusews
which spans the reservoir of the Had
eh Water Con pany the horse bt
came uncontrollable. Half way aero?
it plunged over the railing. Pishei
men who had seen the accident rowe
to the spot and sought with grappiin
?ions to reco\er the body of Mr:
In responM to a telephone call he
husband hastened to the place an
joined in the work He had been pre?
ent only a few minutes when ths bod
drawn to the surface. When h
had been calmed, he assisted in placin
the body of his wife in a wagon, i
which it was taken to his home.
"Independent Progressive Dem
ocrats" Just Democrats Af?
ter Spellacy Speaks.
| lly T?l?ai?p> ?o Th? Tribune I
Hartford, Conn.. June 27. Upon thi
invitation of a self-appointed commit
S? dissatislied Democrats, with :
??mattering of Progressives and Social
SB unexpectedly large number o:
"Progressive Democrats" had a dinnei
at Lake Compounce, in Southington
this afternoon, and then adjourned tc
an open air theatre where they thought
would be born a new political party u;
Connecticut to be named the "Inde
pendent Progressive Democratic Party.'
Everything was proceeding to a point
where the committee were about to ap?
point themselves party managers, and
indorse for Governor Prof. Willard
C. Fisher, of Middletown. who was
ousted from Weslcyan Universr
his anti-church utterances, when Sena?
tor Thomas J. Spellacy, a younger mem?
ber of the oldline democracy, who had
been invited because of his ?known op?
position to Gov. Simeon E. Baldwin
for I'nited States Senator, was called
upon to speak.
He said it would be absurd to reject
tha existing Democratic machinery, ard
gently smoothed down the ambitions of
i the promoters by himself advocating
; the candidacy of Fisher. However, he
, ?'?nounced bolting in such terms that
! those that followed announced they
; would not be bolters, but would sup?
l? port whatever candidate the regular
? Democratic Convention ?elects.
Heat Kills Five in St. Louis.
St. Louis. June 27. Five deaths from
the heat last night and to-day were
reported in St Louis up to noon. Ths
, temperature at noon was 9;t degrees, a
rise of three degrees in an hour, and
indications wer? that the mercury
would nearly rea?:)) the high mark of
yosterday, when 101 was recorded.
Suffragette Throws Bun?
dle of Papers at George
V and Queen Mary.
London. June *?:. Militant .-ufTra
gettca circumvented the police t
and bombarded Kinp Ceorgc and '.
Mary with leafli --itrance to
f'ark. A bundle of the papers
struck the King's hat and knocked ?t
sideways, while the Queen's parasol
caughi another shower of pamphlets.
Two women were 5eized by the po?
lice and carried away struggling vio?
After the shower of suffragette lit?
erature the King and Queen treated
the incident with the eood humored in?
difference which they always ex?
hibit when the objects of suffragette
demonstrations. The King smilingly
'? one of the bundles of papers
into the roadway and their driver con
tinuod unchecked.
The crowd showed a very diflVrent
spirit. Quick to resent what was re- ;
garded as an insult to their maj.
the spectators made a rush for the
women, who would have been badly
mauled had not the police rallied '?
around them.
Two of the women were particular
objects of the crowd's wrath, because
they were most conspicuous in throw?
ing the bundles at the royal carna?, .
They were arrested more for their own
protection than because of their of
They were taken to the police
-tation and charged with insulting be?
havior, but were released on their own
Bluejacket Impersonated His
Friend at Annapolis Exams.
I By Telegraph to The -frit.??
Annapolis. June 27. H. P. Harris, a ;
youthful bluejacket of the navy's en?
listed personnel, was to-night dishon?
orai?!?, discharged from the service for
cheating during the February and April
examination of candidates for adm --
lion to the naval academy as midship?
men. Harris was one of the first of the
enlisted youths to get a chance to grad?
uate from the forecastle to the quar
'erdeck by way of a course at the Naval
Academy. He is a native of M
sippi, and after passing his own test in
February, he impersonated Charles B.
Longre, also of Mississippi, and ;
?his lad's name in the April ex?
amination, taking the test at Rich?
mond, Va.
Ossining, to Save $60 a Year,
Abolishes Old Custom.
The village of Ossining. which insti?
tuted a curfew law more than seventy
live years ago. will abolish it on
Wednesday and let children under six?
teen stay ut as late as they please.
When Sing Sing prison was estab?
lished the village, for the protection
of children, required that they be home
,'clock in the evening in summer
and nine in winter.
In recent years the village has paid
the sexton of Trinity Church $5 a
month to ring the bell nightly. To save
the $60 a year for the taxpayers the
trustees voted to abolish the custom.
Farmhand's Charge of Murder
Not Corroborated.
[By .;"??!
Amsterdam, X. Y., June 27. Because
of inability of the prosecutor to obtain
corroborative evidence against George
R Cotter, the agricultural college
graduate arrested last night, after b?*
; ing accused by one of his farmharids
' with inspiring the murder of John Bar
1 rett on December 20. was discharged
by Justice Hubbard at Fonda this af
? ternoon. Roach, Potter's accuser,
] pleaded guilty to murder in the iir*t
degree and was held for the grntvl
Andrew J. Nells, of Albany, fatln?
?n-law of Potter, demanded that if
there was any suspicion that h;
' in-law had anything to do with the
crime that the witness be put on the
i stand and submit to a cross-o.amina
; tion, and that the confession of Roach
I be made public. These requests were
I denied.
$2,550,000 IS
Rockefeller Institute for
Medical Research Gets
New Endowment.
Organization Receives in
All $12,500,000, Exclusive
of Its Buildings.
Staff Equipped Better than Any
Other in World for Orig?
inal Laboratory Work.
John D. Rockefeller yesterday ge??
a further $*.,-,550,000 to 'he Rockefeller
Institute for Me?:ical ?search. This
makes his gifts to the institute reach
a total of $12,500,000, exclusive of th?
real estate on which the buildings
The new gift is to enable the insti?
tute, Henry Jam , jr. the manager,
said last night, to acuire additional
land and erect more laboratories. Th??
purchases will give it ?he entire tract
B 64th and ?'?7th sts., Avenue ?
and the K?st River.
The Rockefeller In-titute, experts
say, is now the most amply endowed
institution for medical research in th?
world. When it was founded, twelve
year ago, there was nothing of its
kind in this country. Since then a
number of other research laboratories
have been established, several of which
are in Chicago.
This latest gift of $2,550,000. M
James said, is in addiiioi to the special
fund of $1.000,000 provided by Mr.
Rockefeller for the establishment of .i
department of animal pathology in con?
nection with the ins'if ute. and of
which Dr. Theobald Smth. professor of
comparative pathology st Harvard, will
be director.
To Study Animal Diseases.
The purpose of this special branch is
to study the maladies of animals, such
as hog cholera, foot-and-mouth disea?*c
and diseases of poultry. It will b.
first laboratory, in Am? rica to b.
rated solely to the improvement of the
health of animals.
The animal bur , have bien
located near New Brun?wiek, N. J., iiui
the bill passed by the New Jersey
islature permitti; ..-toed by
Governor Fielder on the ground thai it
would have permitted vivisection to bo
? d without supervision by a.iy
body of men who chose to incorp
themselves for the purp? se. Where the
branch will be established has not yet
been announced.
Lists Institute's Work.
A statement given ou- by Mr. Jame?
ight said:
"The aims of the Rockefeller Institute
and the lines along which its future
work upon an even m? re comprehend
sive basis will be conducted are in?
dicated by some *bf the practical
achievements already accomplished,
such as the serum treatment of epi?
demic meningitis, the d seovery of th.?
cause and mode of infection of in?
fantile paralysis, the surgery of blood
through which blood trans?
fusion has become s daily lifesaving
expedient, the safer method of ad
ministering anaesthetics by intratra
cheal insufflation, and th? cultivation
of the parasite of rabie?.
"A number of the leading scientists
of the world now devote their entire
time to medieval research at the insti?
tute, pursuing investigations of su?
preme importance to iiuman health.
All discoveries and inventions made by
any person while receiving compensa?
tion from the Rockefeller Institute be?
come the property of the institute, to
be placed freely by it at the service of
I Sought for Use Before Grand
Jury ? Tracing l.vSenator
Paynter's Vote and Debt.
Chicago, June 21. Disappearance
from the oftice of James J. Brady,
State Auditor, of documentary evi?
dence bearing on the failure of the
La Salle Street Trust an.: Saving? Bank
was reported to-day. One of the miss?
ing documents was the report of J H.
Rife, a state bank examiner, who made
the first report that th? bank waa in
a shaky condition.
Rife resigned his political job to
become secretary of the I.a Salle
Street Trust and Savings Bank mid
, vice-president of the Broadway State
Bank, another of the Lorimer-Munday
? string. L. I.. Bacchus, the auditor'a
clerk, to whom he triads the report,
: became a vice-president of the 1.a*
Salle Street bank. The missing papera
were for use before th? grand jury.
j A statement of the transaction? of
Thomas II. Pay n ter, former United
States Senator from Kentucky, with
the Lorimer-Munday bunk from No?
vember 1, 1911, to October l, 1912
when it operated under a national'
charter, was made publ c in the la.
trict Attorney'? office. On July 1, If
the report, shows that Paynter
the bank $29,150. On July 14 1
: was ousted from the Senate by'
of 55 to 28, Paynter voting/
minority in favor of Loriniiv
On October 22, when t'
came a state institntio
against Paynter h?d b
$21,650, and the accou?
the bocks of the
made various pay m
I'.'M, when the acc<
j but he start 1 d a n
, a loan of $2,676.
1 bank failed.

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