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THE SUN, SUNDAY.. APRIL Z5, 1DI2.
? IIs ronininiidcr I'liwllllny Hut Mrs. (Srimt Said "l.nnvp It in Me." GARAItKT FOIl MICH I (J AX State Soclot.v Also Sees Homo Pictures. Dines mid Diuicps. Old The nnnunl dinner of the Mlclilmin Poclety of New York In the north hull room of the Hotel Ant or last night was the first nnnunl dinner of n State no clety to have n cabaret performance with the illnntr nml n hall nfterwnrd and wnn the first dinner of the society nt which there were women dluer.M. The more serious part of the dinner wns In commepiorntlon of the ninetieth birth day of (Jen. I". S. Ornnt. who was Htn tloned nt the nrmy post nl Detroit be tween 1S-I3 nnd IS.M while n Meutennnt, nnd wnn commandiint of the post for n time. Nearly two hundreil members of the so ciety nnd their guests were nt the din ner. Col, Frederick K. 1'nrnsworth. presi dent of the society, who Is secretnry of the American Hankers Association, was tonstmnster, nnd on the dais with him were Mujor-On. Daniel K. Sickles, Will Carleton the poet, Wllllnm .1. Hums, l H. Lewis tM Quadi, Walter I.. McCorkle. president of the New York Southern Society, William D. II. Washington, president of the West Virginia Society: llarron U. Collier, president of the Ten nessee Society; T. Kennard Thomson of the Cnnadlan Society nnd the Ilev. O. Leo I'atterson. The patronesses of the dinner were Mmcs. Fred II. Knrnsworth. A. H. I.ench. C. H. Ingersoll, W. II. lngcrsoll. K. II. Tower, C. A. Fullerton. D. U. Hnynes, it L. Uluelow. U. S. Watte. S. S. Camp hell. W. .1. Worden. W. W. Wnlne. W. U. Tlllotson, W. H. House, It. J. Thom son, H. C. Hrenrly, U. W. Stnrrow. 8. S. De Lino. Carl It. Mnhley, Hruce Ooodfellow. ticorge II. Duck. John T. Holmes and Frank I'rlscnr. fithers nt the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. A. I.. Hnbcoclc. Col. nnd Mrs. A. S. Uacon. Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Urlnckcr hoff. Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Wllllnm N. Ilur rltt. Mr. nnd Mrs. ti. M. Dexter. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Hamilton, William C. Norrls. Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Rohbln. Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph A., Thomas A., nnd W. M. Spcrry, Mr. nnd Mrs. Oeorg; P. Toby nnd Judge and Mrs. Frank T. Woicott. Th diners were entertained not only by the cabaret performers, hut with uteroptlcon views of Michigan urban nnd rural scences nnd of early scenes In Detroit. Introducing CJen. Sickles the toast matter referred to the message sent by Oeif. Sickles nt the battle of Gettysburg, congratulating the Michigan regiments In the Third Army Corps, which he commanded, on their bravery in the battle, and remurked that Michigan lost the third greatest number of soldiers in the battle. Col. Farnsworth also pointed out the emblem of (ien. Sickles' old army corps, done In the Gcnernls head. Gen. Sickles said that tirst person to propose the name of Gen, Orant In 1S68 ns a candidate for Presl- 1 'lent. -en. sickb-a had been sent to New Hampshire by Secretary of War btanton in that year to sound the sentl- t mem oi wo., voters inward tne iiemilii.- can party, because cl-ctlons In other Mates nau indicated Dimocratlc asntb mont. "Secietary Stanton said to me- 'C.i und see If you enn me New Hninn. shire for the Gen. Sickles. iiepuoiicnn party, saliliiwo worus occur oiten in the letters I objected because I . s nn army oincer and tnouglit mv political activity might he criticised, but Secretary Stnnton aald that he was mv uperlor and that he would answer for my obedience to his orders. "When 1 got there .and talked with the members of the State committee I tound that a cam ass of the State ahowed Democrotlc victory bv nbout H.O'iO. I asked them who their candi date for President was, und thev said they were supporting Salmon P. Chase. I said: 'Chnse Is u non-conductor nnd hasn't enough personul uingnetism to get the support of the people.' The) told me If they dropped Chase they would have no money for the canvass and they needed $10,000." Gen. Sickles said thut he told the committee It they would let him sutf Kst the candidate he would tulse the ilO.000 for them. They agreed and Gen, Sickles enme back to New York and raised Sio.mm in u dnv. He wr,.,i Senator Chnndler Unit he bad it n ml wns ioki to come on and uggest his man. lien tliey L-ot there lie ni:nle a speech to the vet. rans of n New Hampshire regiment In which he pro (wised Gen. Grant, nnd Mr. Chandler sent out 200,1100 copies of hx speech through the State. Subseuuently Gen Sickles was named chairman of the , New York delegation to Ihe Chicago convention, nt which Gram was nom inated, nnd he carried New Hampshire by .1.000, ' "The next time 1 saw Gen. Grant at his home In Washington," Gen. Sickles went on. "he asked me what 1 had done to him. e wild M um not fit to be President, hut I nm a soldier, and tm content to remain head of the nrmv. That Is my highest ambition.' While the (.enernl wns talking I felt the pres. sure of u foot under the table and sus pected It wjs .Mrs. Grant's. , "I remained nt Ihe table a moment after the General hau left and Mrs. Grant sutd: 'Don't mind what I'lvnses Mild about being President- I'll attend to thut I thank yim heartily for lui Ing brought his mime forward.'" Gen, Sickles said that Piesldent Grant wanted t appoint him Minister to Mexico or Holland, both of which he refused, nnd finally Insisted Hir.l lie accept the ColKctorshlp ot (I,- , ort of New York, which then paid nbout 000 u jen I4. "Gen. Grant said he wus much tur prised when I refused to mke the Col lertorshlp, becuip-e It was the best thing he had to ofTer. I told Mm I niildn'i accept It becuuse every old soldier in New Wk would want tin office and 1 couldn t lefuse them and would have trouble with the politicians, Then he otTered to make me a llrlcndler.i ten, rul but I i-Hld I hud no desire to v.. nml IIKIll Minimis, filial lin.l ...ti.. , the army to assist In putting-down the rebellion. The wnr was over and mv military career was also ended "'What In the -world will vou ac cept?' the President asked me, and I rep led. 'Nothing, because I am n riemo t rat and I have only been supporting i"!i'IK n f-lentl und army as. wmu' ZuX?UW"1 """""''' ,."Tm7i. '. nPnrrt "''" ," appointed . ! ?. Paln and I to ,1 h T couldn't accept n p (11r post as nr, nrmv off her. lie 'the, ,! Pm,! t. , : r'l 'IL 'hi " f'.r ,. Minister there" frl. Ui UK,',f,""l be had enloyed the et li h. l'J',f ""-'V .ririnl "ntll he day of tola death, and It grieved him pro- fminril.v to 1)0 speaking of him when his OTinr HITiiri fllirOT Ky:,Snrni,y ,a,,, ,n "'"JUSIICE PITNEY hllEol iuuniii .1. nurnn rrimirurti inai t I hough thn Titanic disaster wan an ii wful thing It umilri prove wonderful tcssnn. so that snr-h n (Haunter can nrer Imppru nKaln. In connection with the MrNniniirn cnsp lu wild that the people (ire IcmkinK forwnnl to menns of lire- i venting such violence, nml fire now In the mood where the men hlahrr up who nre responsible will he made to suffer. "I Intend to continue my work until ! the HpotllKht has been turned on nil the , men higher up, no mutter how high they tnny he," snhl Mr. Iltirna. "Vou people inn nil help If you will nee that men nre elected to olllce who are lle'er In the law and who will enforce the lawn." AUTO PLUNGES 35 FEET TO R. R. j H llrlver linns ter Side nf Hrlilae to .ttolil Children. l'llll.AtKl.i'MM, April 27 Charles A. Sauber. treasurer of the Farmers Trust Company nt l.nnenster, I'n., his son Charles, nnd ten-year-old Annie Mitchell, n negro girl of llerwyn, were erlmmly Injured to-day when nn auto mobile In which the Saubers were rid ing crashed through the ratling of n bridge In llerwyn nnd fell to the Penn sylvnnln Itnllrond trncks 35 feet below. Mm. Snllber nnd M. II. Hess, a guest, escaped with slight Injuries. An express train westbound was nearing the scene nr high speed when the engineer saw the automobile fall. The brakes were set and the trnln stopped h few yards from the wrecked machine. Another trnln enstbound was , the guest table were New Jersey Su Magged n moment Interns it approached preme Court Justices Wllllard P. Voor- and the Mitchell girl wns nlai-eil nbonrd and taken to the tlryn Mawr Hospital. Later the other victims were taken to the hospital, where It was found that the older Sauber hod received n fruc ture of the high and leg, his son n broken leg nnd Mrs. Sauher contusions nnd bruises. Both the Snuberts may have received Internal Injuries. Their condition Is considered serious. The accident was due to the attempt of young Sauher. who wnn driving the ..... ... uwni it kiuum oi I'liiiorcn piny- t. Ing on the bridge. As the auto rounded I the sharp curve lending to the bridge the young man saw the danger to the youngsters nnd swerved the car to one side. P.efore he could right It the ma- chine crashed Into the Iron railing. The Mitchell girl was one of the chll- ' dren Sauber tried to nvoltl, but she was so close that the car struck her simul taneously with the bridge railing. She ' wns tossed to one side as the car plunged to the railroad trncks. As the car fell It turned over nnd Sauber nnd his son were pinned down by the tonneau. . HER FATE HINGES ON AD. Bensle lirrrn In Watrhrd So She l'an not Write mi Anstrer. In accardnnce with a plan agreed u,.. . uuuge nwann oi uie lourt oi General Sesiion Assistant District At- tomey Press nnd Alexander Karlin, counsel for Hemic Green, tho negress ' t ... j , . . wno in on trial churced with writing ' ftaiw -n 7 I ti I ps to Iraniis It. Arnold. ! blackmailing letters tatner or uorotny Arnold, this advertise- ment appeared in one of the morning Justice Pitney was greeted with pro newspaper vosterdav morning and will i longed cheers. "The thing that most be resetted this morriini;. impresses me." he said. "In the variety ,, ,, , of cases thnt come before the Supreme M. I rikno If ou would help. It li Court." Here the Justice pnused to tell ncce.-s.u y to wild. U. aU- Or.-, n. en., his henrers some of the humorous nnd Cletli. I'nit 2, General Seftlons-. 32 Frank- , curious cases that come up liefore the lln stieet. as soon as you see this. Cony this ndv. and wrltn fully about anything els which ou leally think ulll help. Do not wilto me. Lawyer. Tho advertisement was prepared by Mr. Press after tho neereaa had been roses above , tuken back to her cell in th Tombs and put under strict surveillance. The ud he was the vertising is being done at the sucL'sxtion nf f.nwvar tCnrllrt tvlin tinima It. Hia .. lo convince tho jury that Bessie (Ireeii has not been writing tho letters which have been received bv her and bv others wnce the hns been under arrest, arid which ex per in dec are are hi t ih miiw hn,t. writing as the letters which form the bals of the charge against her There are two ca'ch words in the ad vertisement The first of these i -necessary" nnd the si-cond is "really " Theso wnich are ascrilxsl by the exiierts to the negress and are always spelled "nessarv and "realv " Noticing the peculiarity of the hpelling of these two word in the letters Detective Itun-o got from the negress lefore her arrest lioth words in her handwriting This oxaniplc is one or the standards ued bv tne ex t , v iiminoi may ine spelling in I ih Mime mi th ru.ll.nu I.. , I... I.,, , ' but Ihe conformation of the two words is the same. The advertisement was composed by Mr. Prws after consultation with David N. t'arvalho, the handwriting expert, who will talte the stand when the trial i resumed to-morrow. KILLED IN FAMILY ROW. nthrr Man I sre llrlil DjIiiK nml Wo turn na W' It iM-sr.es. Joseph Coruelly, 15 years old, a sales man of 81 Htuy-ifsniit place, Manhattan, 'lied at Kordhnm Hospital lust night of it iractureu skuii: Oeorgo tieiss. a fanner. of IVIh-tm road and Cleveland avenue, i ill tho seme institution dying from a fractured skull nl-o nnd possible internal injuries, Cornell- s daughter. Mrs. Mnv (leiss: her husband, Wendel Geisa, brother of the injured man, Grace Cornelly, niece of the deed man; and so vera I other mem bers of the family are held as material witness to Ihe tragedy by the police of tho Westchester station, 'Ihe trouble occurred at the home of Mrs. Ina Buy. a relative of the persons concerned, ot X'35 Pelliam roud aliout in o'clock lu.t night There wns a family party and tho participants got into a dispute What it was about no one would shv last night Mounted Policeman Ilainrertv of 1 1 ... i . , ... ..,,. I Westchester stnt ion got to the place beforo the row hud ended and got the two men inlo an amhulatire Cornelly died on his way to the hospital. BRIBED SENATOR SENTENCED. Ohio l.rulalatoi' Months and I ........ . -.!., Must Nervr Nine nr Trial Cost. .ui.ii.nnrH, iinio, April zj. -lo serve April 27. To nine months in tho penitentiary and nav tho court costs as a fine was tho sentence imposed to-day upon Senator I.. R. An drews of Iront on, convicted of accepting a 1200 bribo from a Rums detective a year 8R0. Andrews made a plea for leniency and Judge Dillon in pronouncing Ben tenco said ho not onlv wanted tho punishment to fit the crime but the man as well, referring to the Senator's previous Rood reputation. The maximum sentence is five years in prison and 130(1 fine. A stay of sentence wnB granted pending a review of the cuse in u higher court. inlo Driver Left Victim I.Hna. mrpnrit j.ocKowllz, 43 years old. of i ruins Meadow load and Jackson aye- nue Coionn, I l wn r,,m,,i ivi i wns round !Mng In the rouiiway ny Alexander LuwHoii, n niot oiin.ni for ths New Ymk and Queens County lliiilWHV Ciiiiinanv. last iilirht. lln n nr. inn .-u flossing the Mrert t Jackson s id June- Hon avenues, Corona, when he wns hit bv rfii automobile. Is suffered a comiuund lluliu '"V" " nd may .n In" mobile did not stop. OF JERSEY JURISTS 1,ne Hn, Bfll of Ills Owil Ntrlto CIlPrT Xl'W V. S, Slltll'Clllt' ' Colll't Allltolll tot', i L'TTtMI be-,'"' 1 r'M , FROM PKKSIDKXT Justice Hiiplfps Welcomes Nov Associate to Slinre Cl rent Responsibilities. Jersey Justice In the shnpe of 340 members of the bench nnd the hnr of thnt Htnte tilled the grand ballroom at the Wnldorf Inst night with cheers for t'nlted States Supreme Court Justice Mnhton Pitney. Toastmnster Itobert H. McCnrter said that since they were out of Jersey Jurisdiction they met nn brothers and were free from legal re straint. Kverybody entered Into this spirit, They wandered from table to table during the course of tho dinner. Impromptu chorus lenders bended the singing with the orchestrn. nnd even Justice Hughes's shoulders, somebody said, twitched with the ragtime. With Justices Hughes nnd Pitney nt hees, Charles W. Parker. I' rnncls .1. Swnyr.e. Wllllnm S. Clumtncre, Charles O. Garrison, Thomas W. Trenchard, James .1. Itergen nnd Samuel Knltsch, Chancellor Kdwln Hubert Wnlker. VIce-Chancellor Kdmund R Learning, Kugene Stevenson, John R. Kmory, Frederick W. Stevens. Ltndley M. Gar rison. Vivien M. Lewis, former Chan cellor William J. Maule nnd Judge John Dillon. Scattered nbout among the tables one saw Judge KrederlcW Attains. M'.chnel T. Harrctt. Charles K. Cam eron. Mdward M. Colle, Gilbert Colllns, Wllllnm It. Corbln. Joseph Cotilt. Jr., Arthur C. Kdner. Conover Kugllsh, ex Governor Fort, George (S. Frellnchuy en. Jerome (!. Getlney, James M. Glf fonl, JnmcH L. Griggs, ex-Attorney-General John W. Griggs, Judge Simon Vlahn. John It. Hardin. Acton C. nml Charles H. Hartshorn, Judge Charles F. Herr, State Senator Thomas J. 1111 lery, Lewis Hood. William M. Johnson, Aimer. Harry nnd 1 nard Kallsch. Charles K. Landers. Jr.. Rlchnrd V. Llndnbury. Judge Thomas .1. Llntott, George W. C. McCnrter, Fronk P. Mc Dermott. Henry S. Terhune. Huiijamln n, .mi .tun javiii p. '..lorisiiic. ntrmiudnB 10 peakers. Toastmaster McCnrter said that he wondered where another State could be found that would B'v 11 President dlfllculty In selecting onp "r four finally eligible candidates for fuprrmo Court. The oniy recall Mevei n Mr. Mt.(arter sold, wns the recall ".of earlier ilnvs supreme tribunal. "The variety of cases considered, he continued, lire nn evidence of the influence of the court on the Rlfulrs of the country." H fore Introducing Justice Hughes the toastmaster read a telegram from President Taft, sent from Philadelphia. "I very greatly regret," wired the President, "that on engagement to seat before the Fnlon League Club at the celebration of the birth of Gen. Grant hns prevented my accepting the invitation to dine with you nnd Mr. Justice Hughes In the dinner tended to Mr. Justice Pitney Please convey to the Justices and otWr friends m Very best Wishes." I Toastmaster McCnrter snld In pre senting Justice Hughes that In this time when Congr ss Is excited over so cialistic legislation and when the ICx enutlve Is engaged In n contest with former friends, he wns plmsed that the Supreme Court was pursuing the even tenor of Its way. "I do not feel like u stranger," said Justice Hughes, "for 1 spent the jenrs of happy boyhood and two years of voting manhood In New Jersey What Is In me that Is not of New York Is of v... i,ir,.,.. .'ere. "ii seems impossible ror the laltv to have any Impression of the rustulned effort that falls upon every member of the Supreme Court. I do not think there Is any burden like It In this coun try. In his library sits the Justice with his record and his books devoting him self to the hardest work that it can bo given man to do. We welcome our new comrade to n responsibility so great that one hardly dare pause to think of Us Import " Other speukeis wele Chancellor Wnlker. Chief Justice Gummere and Attorney-General Wilson. MEET IN FARRAGUT'S HONOR. I Ivors of .r Orleans anil Mo- bile Ua tinllier tftrr .in Years. ' The old story of the dark night and the oasslnc of the shadow shin hfnr tl. . forts of New Orleans was told again and again lost night by the members of Nnvnl Post SM, (I, A. H mustered In the very room nt the AM or House where Kurragut on his return from his conquest of the Mississippi hnd spoken. Grand Marshal Miklonberg of the G. A R. said that lie remembered thnt speech and the crowd that was tremendous for those days; the Admiral hud stood where Toastmaster Georgo Iiluir was, underneath the same old flags. Just fifty years ago it was yesterday when New Orleans awakened to the stiriek of "hells mat meant destruction or surrender And tho men who had been in the fleet, while haired and not filling nil the lubles now, told each other the story. "Towboats, ferryboats, any old bouts that would carry a gun. that's what he had lo compter Um Mississippi!" said P. L. Klynii. who was treasurer of the rarragut fleet then! "If thev were ships of wood you remember he told us ho had men of ironl We're here to pay our respects to the grand old commander whom we'll never forget, Think of Mo bile Hay, when wo'd blown up the chain across and were steaming upi thn Tecum seh In the lead, the llrooklyn next, then the Hartford and Kurragut. then the Richmond, whorejpi was. All you hoys worn somewhere in the line, Then tne Tecumseli went wide to catch the Tennes see under Fort Morgan. She struck Uih mine and flashed afire. Remember the wonderful morning and tho cannon and shrinking shot nnd the first boat gone, the llrooklyn stopping and our Admiral roaring; "Go ahead!' Thoy told him about thn toriiodos. and ho could see tho 'leciutiseh (latiilng and tho wreckage all around and he said to us; " 'Go abend nnd damn tho torpedoe,' ..... ... ... i.'...'" "".' "I'.' ,w". " . '''' one io cnivu on on wnen no other went no. im.l wo uiihwl tl.ri,i, those mines, our SI,H blaring nil the time, l-.very course hud been a toast, the soup i, tne ooneo to een was sinking thn hunting nf J0,,i,n Ba,' " hetwt "' 1",nS? 'I'"1 w'ct wllh ien ann wiuie ana muo mat nun from every wall space and ormndelier. The Secretary of the Navy had a long word to suy in a lettar. ' SAFE IN THE LAND OF NOD. .tint Brother Day nntl Are nnd Sister llnam All Fonntl on n lloorstep. A Mve-yMr-old tlrl and her four-year-old brother, their fnces tear stained their foot tired with lon) walking, were found asleep with their arms nbout each oilier last night on the doorstep of n store at ('oitrtlnndt nvc'ntlp and I Old stteet. Tho Bronx. A policeman took them to tho Morlsnnin police station, ami there Mrs. Haines, tho matron, set milk nml ornnkms before them. The girl mid her mime wns t.lzr.lo ami the boy sa Id his was Mannv. Neither of the children could tell what tlielr Ins! name l nnd they hadn't an Idea of where they lived. All thnt they knew was that, thoy had eaten nothing alneo they Rot up yesterday morning nnd that thnv had been walking most of the day. They fell asleep ngain as Mrs. Haines wnstmcMlonincthnm. Thoy were sent tit tho Children's society. i.izsue. wore a narn Drown nav wnn a green peacock feather and a while Htisslnn suit. Manny hnd ,i IIrIiI. brown leather rap with a visor, a dark wnist and a gray sweater and knickerbockers. SIXTY DAY FAST FOR SCIENCE. Respiration Calorimeter Mennnrlna; Bod 'a Furl Cnnsnnipt Ion. Boston, April 27. -Agnlosto Levanin. a young lawyer from the Island of Malta this morning entered on his ninth day in n respiration calorimeter in the Car neRle Nutrition laboratory in Koxlmry, where he Is trying to fast for sixty days. Scientists and students nt the institution are noting tho effects on him. Levanin has calnod much note in hi natlvn rnlltitrv tltrmir-h Inntr fnulu It. ll... intnr..-i nf r.ioi. li ni i. la that he was allowed to come here to make this experiment, which has never been completely successful, and which inanv physicians belioye impossihie. ine test in nemg conaucreci under tno personal suiervislon of Prof. Franch iiri iiiu Clano Benedict, the laboratory chief. A careful watch is kent and frenueot records made for the purpose of finding out on how little the human body can subsist. WOMAN KILLED BY CAR. .Mrs. Itrlilnrt Hnnnon linn Ilorra nl llilh-Mlrert and Ninth Airnnr. A frail, elderly, little woman stepped from behind n northbound trolley car nt Forty-ninth street nnd Ninth avenue i lust night and got in front of n car coming in the opposite direction. 'I ho motor man threw en his brakes, but his car struck the woman nnd flung her several feet. When help reached her sho was un conscious. Some one carried hor into a nearby drugstore, nnd Policeman Kelgel sent for nn ambulance. The wo man had an ugly cut.in the back or her head. By the time Dr. Ivans arrived from Flower Hospital the woman was dead. Mrs, Delia Murphy of 3:;s West Korty nlnth street had Iwrii trying to core for the injured woman. When she found the latter had practically died in her arms she dropyd in a faint. Dr. Ivnns gnxo her u stimulant and brought her back to consciousness and ft lends took her home. Peter Sweeney of I7n West 1 1Mb. street, the motortn.'in. wns not nrretited. 1 I.ate Inst night the dead woman was identified by hor husband as Mrs. Bridget Ilnimnii of 7R0 Ninth avenue. Sho was ns years old. If you're changing flats this spring because you suffered from the cold this winter, don't "jump out of the frying pan into the' fire." Take a slant at the basement and see if the Kewanee Firebox Boiler is there. If it isn't, tell the agent you've Rot writer's cramp and can't sign. Back out gracefully. When you reach the open air, run madly an ay. That boiler is your insurance against Misery. It is the one healing boiler in the world that makesyfa lift destrablt. Renting a flat without looking at the heating boiler is like buying a home on the mail crdir plan. If you've got children you are overlooking their htaith and haffiintsi when you overlook the ioiler. You're taking fierct chances. This long and bitter winter tried out every type of heating boiler under the sun. The Kewanee is the only one that came through without a black mark. It didn't crack, it didn't leak, it didn't balk or buck or misbehave. It can't. It isn't tutit that way. It's made of solid steel in one piece. It hasn't a thousand wrinkles or pieces or parts. And you can't find an engineer or an architect who will say that it isn't "a magnificent heating boiler and adds fifty per cent to the value of any building." Ltt the OLD MAN BEHIND THE BOILER HAVE YOUR EAR for a minute and teach you how to rent flat intelligently. Kewanee E?iLer company Kewanee, Illinois Makers el BRICK-SET STEEL FIREBOX BOILERS, RADIATORS, TANKS AND KEWANEE WATER HEATING GARBAGE BURNERS New York Office 47 W. 42nd St. Phone liryonl 6106 fcaicbti: Niw York, CblciSt. I o.'s, Iibiii City sat' Us atflH Thinks .Vol IIKAKINO HKOIXS OX MAY Xo Mention of Application Court for L-iiniie.v Commission. to NhW HocllKLt.K. April 2 -For the first time in nearly three years Harry K. Thaw, who killed Stanford White, had an outing to-day when he was brought from Matteawan asylum to New Ilo chelle, where a writ of habeas corpus obtained in his behalf was returnable beforo Supremo1 Court Justice Martin J Keogh. Thaw is making another fight for releuse from tho asylum. Justice Keogh announced that he would hear testimony j as to his mental condition at White Plains on May 0. Tho hearing to-day lasted only thirty minutes and there wus no mention of the proposed application for tho appoint ment of u lunacy commission. Thaw was accompanied by Ills lawyers, Clarence I. Shunrn nnd Chnrlen Morschnuser, and by his mother and sister. His hair has turned somewhat gray since the hearing at White Plains in 1909, when Justice I Mills denied a writ of habeas corpus and i Wm back to the asylum. Deputy ! Attorney-General Joseph C. Kellogg up penred for tho asylum authorities und Assistant District Attorney Nott repre sented District Attorney Whitman. The .... .. .... m,ter lool no lH,rl ,n th0 procoedincs. The hearing was held In Justice Kcogh'a chambers. Attorney Shearn told Justice Kcogh that under a stipulation between himself the Attornoy-f.etieral nnd others Inter- i ested. Justice Stuplcton, who granted the writ, had made it icturnoble before Justice , Keogh Ih'cbiiso he thought It was proper I ttf have the matter heard In some county in tho Ninth Judicial district, in which the nsvluni is located. Justice Keogh Niitl: "I will give you the first Monday in Mi'.y at White Plains." Deputy Attorney-General Kellogg then read tho return lo the writ made by Dr. Russell, superintendent of Matteawan, which set forth that in the opinion of Dr. Russell, Thaw is still of unsound mind. Thaw and those Interested In hia cane, It. is believed, have counted on Dr. Rus sell's believing that Thaw Is now sane. Just how this notion gained credence n their minds is not known, hut it is said to bo ft fact that it wan Dr. Russell's affi davit on which Thaw was banking aa one ui .iic nw oi. kiwi, mini. 111 iiitj evidence which ho hoped would free him on hia present attempt to get out of Matteawan. The superintendent of Matteawan. however, believes just the reverse or what Tliaw thought ho believed, and hia affidavit giving it as his opinion that Thaw is insane at the present time was a blow to the Thaw partisans. Dr. Rus sell's opportunities Tor studying Thaw have been excellent and cover a long period of time, The decision which ha embodied in his affidavit is the result of this ample study. Mr. Hfioirn told Justice Keo(? h that Xew Head nt Mntteiiwuii White's Slayer litis Recovered. In tha netltlon of Mr. Thaw she alleges that her son Is "illegally restrained nr his liberty and that h Is of sound mind and thnt his dlohare from custody would not he tlaniterotis to Ihe i.nbllo I ton ro il ml safety. " ..... t While wattlucf nt Xnw llochplle for a I tralu for New Vork Thnw ikimh! for t'ho- lograpner. -i am leeiniB uuiiy, iiumiu. - rnia watt a tine nine excursion ior me. We rutin from 'I nrrvtowti to Now llochello on a trolley car and it won a lino trip. I vlli IS4 nntinrht with mv shoos oh. Mv mother injured her hand recently unci I didn't expect her to-day." ' .After tne hearing Mr. .Shearn said he could have moved Immediately for the discharge of Thaw, as the return to tho writ alleged only mat mow is oi unsounci nilntl unci thero is no don la I that It would lie safe for him to be nt large. "Hut," said Mr. Shear n, "we would rather have thn whole matter tried out on ita merltn." At the first hearing at White Plains f. l'l..ur will nutr lliu JiImI lm(tr commit Thaw to nomo institution at White Plains so that he will bo noar the court Imnao Hiirlfiv the trial. Mrs. Thaw and her daughter will stay at one of the White I'lains Hotels. Denutv Attornttr-Oeneral KellocE said after the hearing thut he did not think he would object to the appointment of a commission to examine Thaw if the com mission waa empowered to go Into 'Inaw it ulinlo llfi. This U the reverse of all earlier proposition which waa considered In connection with tne present summon, that of th appointment a commission to determine whether T haw's condition had changed since the last time he was judged insane by a Supreme Court Justice. Judge Kellogg said that the case couiu not properly be adjudicated in any other way except by taking Into account all the available history of Thaw and the various exhibits In the rase. Merely reviewing the history of the man's mental condition since he has been in Matteawan, Tudge Kellogg said, would not he enoiign. New Apostolic Delegate Dae Here Wednesday. Mar. John Bonzano. the recently ap pointed Apostolio Delegate to. the United States, will arrive in this country on Wednesday. He will be met at Quaran tine bv renresentatlvea of Cardinal Farley and conducted to the Cardinal's residence. where he will remain a ween, un may o he will be the guest, of honor at a reception given by tho Catholio Club and on the following day will leave for Washington. where he will De formally insiauen wim a ceremonv over which Cardinal GlBTTons will preside. Takes Sateldal Drop ef 180 Feet. Pittsbciio. Anril J7.-CUmblng the railing of the Shetland avenue bridge thisevening M.H. Frederic. m. years oia. former Alleshenv councilman and wall known local politician, swung from m rod and a lew seconds wver ij cruunu the pavement iso reet neiow. Lord & Taylor Founded 1826 Millinery Dressy Hats Flower and feather trimmed at $24.5o $33.00 & $42.50 formerly $35.00 to $69.00 Tailored Hats , in Smart Styles at $12.00 Sf $l6.50 Exceptional Sale hf Real Lace Neckwear Real Irish Lace Hand-embroidered Jabots, and Stocks with Jabots attached $I.TOy $2.25 &f $3.75 Values $1.75 to $7.00 Each. Marabout and Marabout and Ostrich Ruffs, Capes and Stoles In Black, Natural and Colors. $6.00 each Values $7.50 to $10.00. Parasols and Umbrellas Splendid Values for Monday Taffeta Silk Tarastls in leading shades and Taffeta Silk Parasols In all colors; with a fine handles. Folding-Handle Parasols - in all shades of Taffeta Silk . 295 $500 Imported Pongee Silk Parasols with various color linings . , $2.pj f $3.50 All-Silk Umbrellas m colors and black, inmmea, natural and Indies All-Silk Umbrellas black and colors Broadway & 20th IS Kcliillali Convention .(pwisli .WtitittlR in lie ' to IViidin- Hills. Voice, : ii nl Hesolutitins were pussod Inst night v tho Jewish Community or Kcliillali ,,r this city mourning the loss of Isidor ami Ida Htraus, llenjamin Guggenheim anil the other Jewish New Yorkers who wt.,,. lost in tho Titanic disaster. Previom to the passlnR of tho resolutions a hrief address was made by Jacob II. NchifT, who showed emotion as ho said that thciH had been no better Jow than lslnVr .Strain., whose personality sanctified tho Jewmli' name and faith throughout the world The third yearly convention of tin. Kehillnh opened last night in the audi, toriiim of the Hebrew Technical School for Girls at Second axenue and Fifteenth street . Tho report of the executive commit In,, read by Dr. J. I.. Magnus dealt largely with the work of organizing the million Jews of Now York city for religious nml civic purposes. Among the bther matters taken up in thin report wus the chance in religious services to meet in part the problem of the mushroom synagogues 'that spring up." as the report said, "dur ing the holidays every year in.unseemlr places, in barrooms, in dance halls and worse localities." The activity of Chris tian societies among Jewish children wnn also mentioned. The convention also passed a resolu tion that it was unqualifiedly opposed to an educational test for Immigrants, such as is provided by the Dillingham hill already passed by the Senate and thu Burnett hill that Is now before the House of Kenrosentatlvee. The resolution was read by Judgo Leon Sanders, bout Marshall, who represented the American Jewish committee, commented on tht bills, and the Jewish attitude in regar d to them. It waa urged in the resolution that such a test would exclude from ths community many thousands of able bodied and honest citizens, and it, ended by requesting tnai tne Representatives of New York city In Congress use their utmost effort to defeat three bills. The resolution framed in behalf ot tsldor Straus and others said in part; "We would record In particular our sorrow at the untimely taking off nf honored and beloved members of ths Jewish community in New York oity. We name with sorrowing hearts Isidor Htraus and his wife, Ida Htraus. Benjamin Gug genheim. Henry B. Harris, Edgar 3. Meyer, George Rosenschelm and Ben L. Foreman." Rabbi Silverman and Joseph Barondssi were among those present. fancy ) stripes; ( .special ; $1.95 $2.95 line of imported i Value $4.00 fancy silver $i-95 $2.65 mission wood I Value $3.00- Value $3.50 j St.; 5th Ave.; 19th St TEST FOR 1