Newspaper Page Text
THE SDN, FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1918.
V 3 MILITANT PLOT TO ' SET FIRE TO HARROW police I.cnrn of Plan (o Deslvo.v, Kiiiiioiis .School, Sn.s the I "Standard." TWO BOMBS KXPI.ODKW Xritlior Hops Much Hnrin. Jlowrvor Mystery in Spirt lit. Powder. -pecia' Cable Tietpatch to Till. St l.ii'v, April 2.V The Stnudtud f.iy the p.ilicr nine le:miel of u nuffrrtK'ttti )( . la li irn tin' liilllillmtH nf the fiiinnti ' i,..1 ,if lliirmw, which raiiUs from nl , HMtiitpnlnt next to llton for t tn , . n -ii Hi iiHiy poopio, ine iiiiikiiiikk . , nrr iiiiMilly boluK Kitnrdcil tiny nnd s, i: 1 ' T srtiiNil wns founded by ,Iohn J, n In lf'T-l AmotiK Its pupils luive ten yurii eminent men nx Lord Hyron, li, H,.n rud, Sheridan, Kurd I'al rr "ti nud Cardinal MnnnlnK. T i poller Iiave nlno heard of a plot t v up tlu residence of Mr. Itlalr, M i'. near Ilnrrow. The milfraKette? n i srudiir npilnst Mr. Hlatr because . ifeati d Mr. Lnneluiry, the xuffraclst si . .v. at a bye-cleetlon last Novcm l 'i he H"v and Hroinley division. I.iich. who sentenced Mrs. f i s: to thtee eats Imprisonment, .s ,n Harrow, and his home and .rhnod are belnp ery closely ' . .1 The police learned that the , 'fr'i n. tti's were plotting to Itldnnp the , ,r hr .lustier. .. militants attempted to hold a r . '.na .it Harrow last nlKht antf4liere cr .ii disordel. The women speakers couM ii"t bo heard because of the Inter , .Hi "f tin- crowd. I'rpper, snuff t : MtieMlttK chemicals were scat ' I rnuli the hall and the police . I ,i . aid Job to protect the women w at' v d parted. Tbr- MitTraettes made nn attempt to v. . 1 ihe Northumberland County Cotineil s olllces at Newcastle. on-Tyne ,i H inb The damage win small, but l ir iMP'taUei- had a narrow escape. tiMther bomb was exploded under i u platform at Manchester from ,i. 'i John Hums, the President i.f the Local Covernment Hoard, t as e lirduled to speak u few mi- later. It is supposed that the women made u mistake In tlmln,? . plo-aon of the fuse. Both bombs lire nsrribod to the suffraKettes, but tiiere Is no iroof that they were guilty ..f the outrages. There is a mystery in regard to the puddi-ii death of Mr. Watt, Lloyd's agent ' Middlesbrough, after he had taken a eldlit7. powder. The wrapper on the powder was Inscribed "Votes for- women or destruction." An inquest was opened jesterday, but wiw adjourned. The Standard says the militants will mike reprisals If Mrs. Pankhurst Ihi fM back to Holtoway to serve out her mrrlsonmcnt. These will Include raids er the theatres. Mrs Charlotte Despatd. ruin-militant s .ffroeette leader, arrested last niht n Trafalgar Square, was lined $;r In Itnw street police court yesfrday, with tie alternative of serving fourteen days i Molloway Jail. She chose imprlson- Miss Nina Boyle and Mrs. Julia Wood, n-reted with Mrs. Despard, were lined MS and $10 respectively and chose to -pr.d ten and seven days In Jail In atr.vl LORDS PASS M'KENNA'S BILL. Anthorlrf It elnuirlnoiiliii-nt nf af frnuelles After HnliKi-r MrlUe. T" !' rrthlr tlftiwtrh In Th. Sl' Imha. Aprd 2-i The House of L Ms t -night passed without delay tho b 1 .n'r.xluri'd in the House of Com mons b Home Serretnry McKenna pro- ding t.ir punishment of suffragettes ho cr, nn hunger rtrlkes by rem pf filing them after they recover. T) h,;i ,s generally known an the "Cd' and ni"iise bill." BALTIMORE PRIEST HONORED. The II 1 . C. VV. Currier Alnile Dlahnp of viiitiioins, Cnti, pnn' I tihlc tifkpatcfi to Thb Scv. P.mf pril 24- Tho Ilev. Charles W-irre.i Currier of Baltimore, Mil,, has r.ifn appointed Bishop of Matanzas, lU:.TTM,nK. Md April 21. Father carrier is an accomplished pulpit orator, gifud writer and a linguist. Ho Is al.i, a lecturer of prominence and has t'IU-d engagements at the Catholic Sum rnT ,r,,Mil in New York and In Boston. Washington, Detroit, Brooklyn and flier cities, r'ather Currier was born on the Island of St Thomas, West Indies, In 1857. fin his father's side he is of American nr Kin, going back to the early period "f 'i colonization of New I'ngland. Af r e. mpletlng his studies among the M'dr tnptoriHtH In Holland he was or '! ' id a priest In their church at Am "Pl.uu on November 24, 1S60, and wr, afierward he left for Surinam, In ii America, where he remained thlr 'f"i months, when he was sent to tho 'ted States. Ill January, 1892, ho' enteri d the diocese of Baltimore. In ' war he went to Spain, being Inter tieed in the American historical nxhlhl i "f Madrid, and also to imslst nt Iniirnatlouiil Congress of Ameri cans at Huelva. NORTHWEST POLICEMAN SLAIN. Two Men In Alberta MlmcU Fire nn ntricrri. ' ''MtiNTON, Alberta, April 24. North f Mounted Pollco Detective Bailey 'ias killed and his comrade, Constable W; lticy, -wounded last night when at 'Tnptlng to arrest two men In a shack i.ear Grassy Lake. As Bailey approached tho shack he i3h shot, and when Whitley attempted o remove the body ho also was tired on. 'teinfnrcementH have been fent from For' Saskatchewan. XING ALFONSO INDISPOSED. Monarch Unnblr In Hold Audlrncei Onlnic In Stiff .Neck. fipcial Cable IlrtpnlcU to Tn SlN Madrid. Anrll "4. - King Alfonso Is In 1 ."posed. Ho Is HufferlnK from a stiff 'ck and all royal audiences have been Pi-Tended. THE SIMPLE FACT If there is one thing more than another that is respon sible for the speed with which this organization works, it is the simple fact that our prep arations arc at all times so far and consistently in ad vance of the work in hand as to enable us to keep working on an operation without stop ping in the middle of it. Speed in building construc tion is attained not by spec tacular spurts in spots, but by moving all the time. THOMPSON-STARRETT COMPANY Rnildins Construction ONE AVIATOR KILLED, ANOTHER BADLY HURT Bussinn Trlncess Also Injured in Accident Occurrinp; Xcnr Berlin. tpeeial Cahlr Drtrnfrh to Tnr Scn i Bnnt.tN. April 24. The Russian nvl-1 ntor Abramovlteh. who flew to Berlin from St. IVtersbutg last year, made an ascension at .lohannlsthal to-day with Princess Schakowsky of Russia, who has qualified as an airwoman. They wero in a biplane, which sud denly turned turtle at a height of only thirty feet from the ground. The avi ator was so severely Injured that ho will probably die. He Is suffering from con cussion of the brain nnd Internal in Juries. Tho condition of the Princess Ii worse than was at tlrst supposed. Her noso Is broken and she has severe in juries of the chest and lungs. The machine in which the pair were Hying wa. a Wright biplane. The Princess and the aviator had hardly been taken to the hospital when Dunctz. another Russian aviator, fell from a monoplane and was Instantly killed. PRLXCE HAS NARROW ESCAPE. lonsln or llnnlnh Klnit Jnmpa nt C'rlilrnl Moment. fp'rutl Ctbl' ttttpMrh to Tar (Us Copeniiahks, April 24. Prince Axel of Denmark, cousin of the King, had a narrow escape from death during a Might In an aeroplane to-day. He was at a height of l.soo f. et when a sudden gust of wind put the machine out of control It came down with a great rush and smashed against a barrier. Just as the aeroplane war. about to strike the barrier the Prince Jumped and thus es (aped. II" s a member of the Danish avia tion corps. rii'O OFFICERS BADLY HURT. Krriiinn ilnlnr fnll Ilarlnir Hoinh Throulntc l:iertmrnl. l'enil I able lriitrh in Titr Si , MfN-icii. April 24. Two (lerman mili tary aviators, Lieut, von (irrmershelm and Lieut. Shlrneres, were perhaps mor tally Injured to-day when their machine fell during a tlight over tho Schlelsche aerodrome. Both officers are members of the Bavarian Infantry. The alator.s were carrying out bomb throwing experiments. Lieut, von (Jer tnershelm was guiding the machine and his companion was dropping missiles at targets on tho ground. BALK AT UNAPPRECIATED ART. Workmen Employer) tn Rrlilntr llr- Jpeleil I'lrtnrn nn Strike, "l''f UetpMrh to Till: Scv Lonihin, April 24.- The nrtlsta whose pictures had been rejected by the Hoyal Academy's committee for the annual ex hibition had a little satisfaction to-day when they saw or heard of the workmen at the academy going on strike and lefuslng to remove the unappreciated works. There were only sixteen of these pic tures, but the men suddenly struck be cause they had received notice of a re duction In their wages and the wagons which were lined up outside the build ing had to leave without tho discarded pictures. These men, while only employed cas unlly, are skilled In the handling and hanging of pictures, hut they wero soon replaced. They probably will repent of their action and seek reinstatement soon. CHILDREN'S DAY AT CONGRESS I a, 0011 llri'rhr I omninnlon at Knelinrlatlc .Mct-tlnga at Malta, .Sptctal Cable Dctpateh to The Sin Malta, April 24. Twelve thousand children, Including a number of hoy scouts, received communion during the Kucharlstlc Congress hero to-day, Car dinal Ferrata, the papal legate ; six Bishops nnd fourteen prlcMs officiated during tho ceremony. Afterward Cardi nal Ferrata watched a grand procession of the children. Cardinal Lualdl celebrated the ponti fical mass at the cathedral and Cardinal Heylen presided over the meeting of tho congress which discussed the liturgy of the mass, tho canon law of the mass and other matters. Cardinal Ferrata held a reception In the evening at the episcopal palace. FLASHES FROM THE CABLE. Paius. The deficit 111 the French burgct for 1S13 will amount to io,- dOO.OOO, while In 1914 tt win De necessary for the French Government In order to meet the additions to the national arma ments to borrow $200,000,000, according to a letter to the Matin from Senator Kmllo Almond, who has been appointed to draw up tho report of the budget com mittee. Naim.ks. With Imposing ceremonies Italy's fouith dreadnought, the lliilllo, was launched with all the Admiralty officials and a brilliant assemblage to see the big ship take the water. The Dante Allghler! nnd tho Contl dl Cavour, dread noughts, wero launched last year and a third monster sea fighter, tho Andrea Dorla, was launched three weeks ago. London. Satisfactory progress Is re ported by surgeons of the Duchess of Connuught. She Is better than for some days. Weakness from tho operation of April 10 U dliappearln. PRESIDENT LIGHTS UP W00LW0RTH TOWER Pushes Button in Wnsliinaton and Building Is Opened Formally. DINNER TO CASS OTLBERT High Prn1.se for Everybody Wlur Made the Structure Possible. President Wilson pushed n button in I Washington last night, t bell tinkled ' (Jeorge Kolh, W. It. Matthal of Haiti In the engineer's quarters far below J .'tore, F II Mills and 11. 1 Snmstng. the street level In the Woolworth Build- A special train from Washington Ing and thousands of lights flashed nut from the fifty-five stories to signal that New York's newest heaven kissing tower was opened formally for service. In recognition of the completion of the work many distinguished men from nil parts of the country gathered on the twenty-seventh tloor to do honor to Cass Gilbert, the architect, of whose brain th'o wonder was born, nnd Inci dentally to dine at a point higher above this part of the world'n surface than most of them had reached before. The twenty-seventh tloor of the Wool- worth Building wasn't designed for a banquet hall, but you wouldn't hnve guessed It last night when F. Hopkln son Smith, standing beside Frank W. Wrolworth, announced that the guests were met at "a dinner of accomplish- tnetit." Before Mr. Smith settled down tJ the regular business of Introducing people be rend letters of congratulation fnm ex-President Taft. whose natno was greeted with cheers; Gov. Fielder of New Jersey, Secretary of the Navv Daniels anil many other distinguished pfolli' men. At the table where Mr. Gilbert sat as guest of honor were f!ov. Aram J. Pothler of Rhode Island. Judge T. C T. Craln, Senator Itoblnson of Ar- Kr.nsvs, iouls J. Horowitz, builder nf the skyscraper; Gonzales S. Cordova, Minister from Kcuadnr; Justice Charles, L. C.uv. F.dward K. McCall. chairman of the Public Service Commission. D. J. Walsh, William Winter. Patrick Fran- els Murphy. W !:. IS. Halliard, Frank Donohue and C. S Woolworth. F. Hopklnnnn Smith spoke of the achievements of the country's great business men. classing Mr. Woolworth among them and citing htm as nn ex ample nf the opportunity for success which, he said, was still open to nil In spile of the statements of those who delighted In attacking men wlio had succeeded. He added that "attacks on rich men are quite persistent of late and from a high quarter." Then he invited his audience to stand on the sidewalk some day and "took up until you get the roofs of your mouths sunburned while gar.lng nt the Gothic tower piercing the blue, a lasting monu ment to the poor farmer boy who kept at the head of the procession." That started the cheering nnd there was more of It when Mr, Woolworth got up. He started right In saying nice things about Mr. Gilbert. As he called the roll of those, who. he said, had made the building possible, beginning with Mr. Moore and Mr. Smith, his Hist em ployers, he called on the men he named to stand up. and the cheering for the "Woolworth exhibits." as some one named them, was almost continuous. Mr Woolworth snld that when he told Mr. Gilbert that he wanted a building 750 feet high the architect had in quired If ho was to be 'limited' to that height. Mr. Woolworth said he had re plied that was "the minimum." He added that It was only recently that he had learned Just how high the building Is. Mr. Gilbert, he snld, didn't tell him xnctly, so he ordered engineers to make sure of the exact measurements. These showed, ho said, that at the Park place corner the distance from sidewalk to tower top was 791 feet 1 Inch, on the Barclay street corner 792 feet and at the Barclay street entrance 793 feet 9 Inches, The foundations are 121 feet below the street level, so Mr. Woolworth figured that his buildjng Is 913 feet 1 Inch high. When It came Mr. Gilbert's turn he said that If he had known Mr. Wool worth as well two years age as he does now ho wouldn't have stopped at 791 feet fi inches, which nro his figures for the distance from sidewalk to tower top. Mr Gilbert returned all of Mr. Wool worth's compliments with Interest. Mr. Woolworth, he said, was tho real ar chitect, sinco he hnd found in him tho absolute essential for such a work, "the sympathetic client " He said that Mr. Woolworth had proved that the old fashioned virtues of Indus try, honesty and thrift were ns sure to bring success as ever. And he told of how XIr. Woolworth hnd solved the prob. lem of financing the undertaking, which cost 13,SOO,000, "He Just didn't bother with financing; he paid as he went along," said Mr. Gilbert. "I asked his bankers about It and they told mo that the Woolworth Building Is a structure unique In New York, since It stands without mortgage and without a dollar of Indebtedness." That statement brought nut nil tho cheering forces and caused the big noise of the celebration. Whop Mr. Gilbert could make himself heard he said that the building stood n a monument to Mr, Woohvorth'.s "energy, tnsto and civic pride," and that Mr. Woolworth fulfilled the definition of "a patron of the arts," slnco he was one of those who gave to artists their opportunity. Mr. Gilbert was no sooner seated than he had to rise, again to receive a huge silver punch bowl presented by Mr. Woolworth. Other speakers wero Louis J Horn wltz. who had to answer tho plensant things said by Mr. Woolworth and Mr. Gilbert about "the builder"; William Winter, who spoko of "tho artist and tho Woolworth Building," and Patrick Francis Murphy, who said among other things that brought laughs: "Our host and guests, represent a happy union of commercial genius and architectural art, like those suburban houses semi-detached." Before tho guests wero token to the alpine heights of tho banquet hall Mr. Woolworth held a reception on the mez zanine floor, occupied by tho Irving Nn tlonal Bank. He said later that when he first canin to Now York ho went to thnt bnnk nnd found It reluctant to accept his small deposit. Upstairs If you can speak nf up stairs when you mean tho twenty seventh lloor the lights were dimmed at tho tables Just beforo President Wil son signalled for tho Illumination, And an they (lashed out every one nroso .ilid the orchestra played "America." ai xne aamo juncine AMfsoBVrauiHogi at the tower was sending nerocrams 1 'broadcast announcing rlie event. One li'llllvll.. .III, Mi ,,l 111,, lltU .-t.llL. .'IH sent by the Hoy Scouts carried greet Ings to 1 "resident Wilson, Some of the guests wero: Judge Warren W. Poster. Charles M. fiehwab. President John It. Flnley of the City College, Collector William I.oeb, Jr.. Lewis Nixon, J. C, McCreery, Hear Admiral Charles D. Slgsbee, It. A. Smith, John W. Alexander, George Oordon 1 tattle, ltene Haehe, John Bar rett, Cot. William C. Church, Robert K. Ely, C. Orant La Parge, Herman A. Metz, Police Commissioner Waldo, Chief Magistrate McAdoo, Charles H. Perkins, James Speyer, V. It. Wlllnox, Timothy L. Wooilruff, Itohert Sterling Yard, Capt. Albert (Heaves, com mandant of the Brooklyn navy yard, and Dr. fleorge L. Kuntz. At one table sat seven men from whom Mr. Woolworth got his supplies for his . and ID cent stores when lie was first building up his business. Thev wero I). Arnould, Oeorge Itenjatntn, Thomas Cochrane, Oeorgn V. Hagarty, brought sixty-nine Congressmen, repre senttng many States. With them came Senator Itoblnson, Hrlg.-Ocn. Itohert O. Smith and Commissioner Hudolph nf the District of Columbia. ATHLETIC PRINCESS FLOORS HIM, Former Italian inldler Trie llnldnp, but IMrka Wronic Victim. "prrlitl Coble penpatct to The Sun. Boi-oona, April 24. A former soldier who attempted to hold up Princess Her col.ml here to-day evidently picked out the wrong person. The Princess gave him a couple of blows, locked him up In a room nnd then sent for the police. The former soldier, when- name Is Cnlleranl, went to the palace of tho Princess In the gulso of n policeman. He requested nn Interview with her on an Important matter. He was admitted to the chambers of tho Princess ulone, whereupon ho drew n revolver and de manded n thousand Urn ((200) and all the woman's Jewelry. Tho Princess re fused, whereupon ho fired two shots which went wild. The athletic Princess thereupon gave the holdup man a punch In the chest He went down for a minute nnd till gave the Princess time to ring a bell for n m rvant. Before the latter nrr'v"Mt Caller.-nl had recovered and dashed Into an adjoining room. The Princess promptly locked the door The robber fired several shots through the door, but no one was hurt. Meanwhile the pol'ce had been called and Cnlleranl was cap tured and locked up. ADJUSTMENT OF OTTOMAN DEBT. Mectlna nf Tnternntlnnnl Commission May III for That I'nrpnir, Lonpon, April 24. May Id was so lected to-day for the meeting In Paris of the International commission chosen to adjust the Turkish national debt follow ing the termination of the Bilknn war. according to a news agency despatch from Paris. In accepting the peace proposals of the Powers the Balkan allies have sig nltied their willingness to nssume por tions of the Ottoman debt In considera tion of the territory they will get when Kuropean Turkey Is divided among them. The commission will also consider the formal demand of the allies for $300,. 000,000 cash indemnity. BELGIAN STRIKERS AT WORK. (Inrrrnnirnl in InTrstlantr anil ltenieil Their IHff lenltlrs. BavssEi.s, April 24. The extraordi nary session of the Socialist congress to-day voted to nbanrion the manhood strike and go back to work, following the Government's promise, through a Chamber of. Deputies resolution to grant the electoral reformt. asked by the wnrklngmen. The congress wns called by Leader Vandervelde as soon ns the Chamber acted two days ago. Many of the strikers returned to work to-day and the rest will go back to-morrow or by Monday nt the latest. Over 50n,flno men were out. NEW WHITE STAR SERVICE. Manchester In Sfrw York Mnf Will Mart .tunc itl. Special fable fietpnlch to Tiir Scn LtvEHfooi., April 24. The White Star Steamship Company announces that It has decided tn stiitillsh u special ser vice between Manchester and New York by sending ships across every three weeks. Tho service will start on June 21 with the sailing of the steamship Memphlan. EDDIE GUERIN IN TROUBLE. .Vonrlnn C'rnnk Arrested In l.nndnn fnr ThroiiInK Vitriol, Special Cable Heipatch to Tm: Sr.v. Lonpon, April 21. lCddlo Guerln, the notorious International crook, who was urlglnnlly n Chicago burglar anil es caped from the French penal settlement on Devil's Island, where Capt. Dreyfus was confined, Is in trouble again. Ho was arraigned in a London police court to-day on a charge of throwing vitriol In the face of one woman and as saulting another. He was remanded. GERMAN OPERA IN LONDON. llerr von Wnl tershniisen's "Olierst Chnliert" Prmnttvil. special Cable HespatcU to The Six. Lonpon, April 24. llerr on Wnl ter.shausen's opera "Oherst Chnhert," which Is already popular In Germany, hud Its first 'performance In London at Covent Garden to-night. It was well re. celved. "MOVIES" SUPPLANT OPERA. Philadelphia House I, rased Vauilrvlllr Firm. Philadelphia, April 21. R. T. Stotes bury, thn banker, who Is president of tho Metropolitan Opera Houso Company of Philadelphia, announced to-day that negotiations had been completed for the lease of the opera houso to Frederick G. Nlxon-Nlrdllnger, who with Milieus Lnew of New York will present vaude villo and moving pictures nt popular prices. The lessees will pay a rental of $125,000 a year. Mr. Ktntesliurv In discussing tho lease said: "It Is understood that the new management will take charge of tho house at once and will open It soon, It has been nrrunged with tho opera house company autl Hie new inannge ment that not less than fifty nights be. tween November l and March 1 of each year shall be teserveii lor use ny inn Metropolitan Opera Company of New I Yfffk or the l'hlladclpliiu-CliIcuKo com- . wut-. I IflfTflTJrv TAT TflTJlITJlT Mlillllrtr.il Y ill i lift I PjN W W a? nf Mtm mr ML. V M A HfltlAM 1 WANT VENUE CHANGE Delay Till After Klection One of the Advantages Sought. STANCTTFJELT) IX THE CASE llobhison to Tie Sentenced To doy May Oct Seven Year Term. Tho four former TInrlem pollco In spec.tnrs charged with conspiracy In tho tnlslng of n brlbn fund to keep Oeorgn A. Slpp out of the Stato nro expected to ask for a change of vonno next Mon day. Whether a change of venue, should bo asked for or not caused a division of opinion among counsel for tho Inspec tors yesterday. Oeorgo Gordon Battlo of counsel for Sweeney and Francis L. Wellmnn of counsel fgr Hussey were said to favor such an application. John B. Stanch Held, newly rotalned counsel for ex Inspector James F. Thompson, opposed the move. A change of vonuo not only would bring the trial Into an up-Stato county, where the police question has received less public, lntereft, hut also probably would mean that the trial of tho In spectois could not be reached beforo fall, and very likely not until after the forthcoming city election. Air. Stanchtleld nnd George Gordon Battle, counsel for ex-Inspector Dennis Sweeney, untitled District Attorney Whitman yesterday that thny will move before Justice Seahury In the Criminal Brunch of the Supreme Court this morning for leave to withdrnw pleas of not guilty, and If this Is gtanted will demur to tho Indictments. The demurrer will be based partly nn the allegation that the Indictments were found on the testimony of accomplices. Justice Sexbury already has decldeJ against all four policemen so far as the question of tho testimony of accom plices Is concerned. It Is believed In the prosecutor's olllce that tho trial will go on Tuesday In splto of to-day's motions. Policeman Thomas F. Ttohlnson, who was convicted of extortion last Friday will bo hrought before Justice Seahury for sentence this morning. The maxi mum penalty Is fifteen years. As a first offender Itoblnson could sone only seven years nnd n half. Immediately after sentence Harry Knpp, counsel for Itoblnson. will go In -foro Justice l'aqe in Part 1. of the Su preme Court nnd ask for a certltlcale of reasonable doubt. There is no talk of a confession. The Supreme Court Grand Jury heard one witness In the police graft cases yesterday. This was Claus Holding, pro prietor of the Sinclair Hotel in 125th .street. Bohllmj was called In connection with a report that monev was raised to keep Policeman John J. Ilartlgiin. formerly of Sweeney's staff, silent. Hartlgan was convlctisl of perjury and Is now In Sing Sing. The District Attorney has heard that the money was parsed to a repre sentative of Hartlgan In the Sinclair Hotel. Bohllng did not complete his testimony. WOMEN'S HOME HARD UP. Mnulstrntc Mrilon Tells of llnlford It eforniM tnr s Xrciln. w Chirf Magistrate Mi Adon Issued a state ment jesterday supplementing th" argu ment lie made before iim Stiller nt a conference of the l nils nf state eliar- itnble Institutions on eilnesday, when appropriations weiv discussed The Chief Maglstiate appeals for money fur the Unlionl Iteformatory for Women as one of the greatest needs in handling the vice problem In New York. The Institution Is unable to receive any morn Inmates at present tt has accom modations for 3,"ii and already has over ."On Women are slunliig In corridors and wheicvu- beds can be put for them. Mr McAdoo snys tlut the Magistrates do not want to send the younger women to tne workhouse, ajul the city prisons are full of girls waiting for commitment. Tho reformatory nt Bedford Hills, Mr. McAdoo says, has the obvious advantage over other Institutions to which these women enn be committed of being In the opt n country, "fairly remote Ironi a rail road station or any settlement, ami with plenty of itrnund around the buildings to give tile Inmates an opportunity of doing outdoor work." There Is no fence nround the place, "yet scarcely one Inmate has ever escaped or tried to do so" JACK ROSE GOES TO FARMING. Herker Wltni-aa (lets 1'lvr Acre Place In West port, Conn. WmsinroKT. Conn.. April 21. .lack Koso bought a llvo acre farm In tho town of Westport. Conn., n-iliy He told the ag. nt, A G. Snuthey, tint he would retire and begin truck farming on a small scale nt once. The property, which belonged to Mrs. Itose It, Merrill, is on tho old Norwalk toad not far from the centre of West port nnd contains a modest houso In good repair. The consideration r not named In the pit pent. Hose said he would take possession Immediately. The man whose story wns largely in strumental in the conviction of Charles n.-cker has tried to buy m ill farms In other places hut has been fought oil In one way or another each time. OFF FOR THE AMAZON. Conininitore mill Ills Party Snllnl Yt-strrilny. Commodore K, C. Ilenedlct and his friends left port jesterday on the steam yacht Oneida for a cruise to South Amei lean waters and up thn Annum Rlvar. Tim Oneida was formerly the Atreus. Commodore Ilenedlct bought her fi out John Hays Hammond, Prior to that she was the Alcedo, and was owned by George W. Chllds Drexel, The Oneida has been the namo of Coinmodoto Benedict's yacht for nearly thhty years, and he transfencd i the name to his new vessel, On boanl tint yacht as guests of Com mnilore Ilenedlct nio Mr, and Mrs. Col. ' 1,loyl.' M,"!' !,p',1""1 ,sln.el"'r'. MHJ , , ' ".'. ' ,w"r" Heeis, John Jolles and Dr. Grrffen This will be thn fourth trln Comniodni Reiiedlct hns mado up tho Amazon Rler ' Tho present cruise, which In to last until ' tho end of June, will -rover 12.000 miles. The only stop between heie and Para will be at St, Luiia, where the yacht will coal. , trip Comiiiudnre Ilenedlft had not dccldrd, ,iiut he will probably touch at some of the inc.i iiiuin yvtim. The young man who's afraid we haven't something smart enough for him doesn't know our young men's suits'. Soft roll lapels, natural shoulders, shapely, body-fitting coats are featured just as strongly in our Spring stock as our more conservative models. Sizes 34 to 42 chest. Youths' suits cut on mod els equally smart. Sizes 32 to 35 chest. Where for the week-end? Week-end luggage and all the clothes for the country. Motor wear. Everything for golf and tennis. Everything in Sporting Goods. Rogers Peet Company. Three Broadway Store at Warren St. at 13th St. at 34th St, SCUTARI WILL NOT BE MONTENEGRIN Continued from Ptrst Pupr. morrow Instead nf two weeks hence as originally proposed. The session nf the committee was so secret that members of the Reichstag wlio are not members of the budget com mittee were not admitted. In order to get around the rule which does not per mit the exclusion of members of the Helchstug from committee meetings the I'udset Committee held an Informal and unoflkial conference with tho Imperial Chancellor, Dr. von Hethmann-Hollwcg, nnd the assistant secretaries of the Foreign Otllco. These officials are said to have ex plained the International situation. They laid particular stress 1111 the possibilities of complications over tho surrender of Scutari. The Minister of War. Gen. von lleerlngen, explained the military situ ation and the necessity for Immediate action on the bills providing for nn ap propriation of $2fiO,orw.noo for military purposes and the Imposition tuxes on Incomes tn cover the increased expendi tures. His statement Is said to have Im pressed the committee In such a way that it was decided to take the matter up at once. The Foreign Olllee gave out the usual statement thnt the Government was optimistic over the outlook and did not look for serious complications because of the unanimity among the Towers. In other diplomatic circles strers Is laid on the fact that the unpopular task of coercing Montenegro is placed on Fngland, whose admiral, being the senior otllcer. Is in command of the in ternational fleet on tho Montenegrin coast. A lively exchange of despatches Is going on between Vienna and Eerlln. SCUTARI BISHOP KILLED? Vncollflrmrd Jlrporl nf III Death II reel veil In llnmr, Special Cable tienpiiich to Tiir. Scn. rioMB, April 24. It was reported at the Vatican to-day that the Homan Catholic Archbishop of Scutari, J. Sereggl has been assassinated. No confirmation hns been Tecloved. Cold Medal. London. 1911 Ak for "Fire O'Qook' 7Se. poana Hllf-pncsji Qiaif iiwii1l U Smlti AlK-TtcM no- UHfck-OMtOnan Order TrUl Package .TO-nAVI. (RUBINAT) LL0RACH Look tor tne Yellow I.Micl. Celebrated Natural Laxative Water from Spain. Approved by Arndrmy nt llrdlrlnr, I'arli, Recommended for consti pation, dyspepsia, liver and kidney complaints. Small Quantity (Wine glassful) suffices. ASk tOIR rilVSICM.X Nnlil by all DrujtUtv . I.l VI H.X IIKOTIll.ltH, N. V. Sole cal fur U. a. and Canada, ft Wfat $20, $23 & S25 will do ?or a Man at Saks' If .7 day of the year you can jet clothes anywhere for $20, $23 and $25. If Every day of the year you can Ret Saks' clothes for $20, $23 and $25. !f Now it is all a question of whether you want to go any where for your clothes or somewhere. And that is an important distinction, because the only people who get anywhere in this world are the people who make up their minds to get somewhere. f And in this city of Any wheresin clothes, Saks' is the single, solitary Somewhere of satisfaction and style. ! At these popular prices we can show you one hundred and fifty styles of suits that range the length and breadth of the season's mas culine modes. Coats cut in the new, close fitting models, narrower and shorter than of yore; waist coats that rise higher than the coat lapels; trousers that are narrower and trimmer and smarter than ever. Patch pockets or otherwise. i The fabrics include smart checks, pencil stripes, hair line stripes, black and white effects, serges, flannels in light and dark colonnus. and scores of other fabrics besides. Men's Golf Boots and Oxfords at $4.85 Value $7.00 Thin is great golfinq faatwectr. Lookout capable as a straight 250 iard drive duu'v the fair grem ! Made of tan ooze ealphin, nn a regulation model, with rub ber soles and heels. Just the thing you need, and priced where it won't hurt you to buy a pair Xotr! Broadway at 34th Street Coward Shoe Men's Tan Oxfords Low Cut Shoes with com fort, character and class. Cownrd Oxfords nro cool, plinnt ami perfect fitting. Miulo on special lust and up per patterns, which rivq a prrmit, trim effect to tho foot. BOLD NOWHERB ELSB JANES S. COWARD 264-274 Greenwich St., N. T. (tHAR WARMH ITItKET) Mail Ordara Pilled Sai lor CataJaf a STEWART 438'4404): f tai si ii a i. RUGCARPfcT, CLEANSING in rirf-Proor Bmldinff i FIRE PROOF STORAGE , tor rwusciiolu vjkuuji. rounded in 1603 TELEPHONE 5567 COLUMBUS