Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1918.
WILSON FOR NO TARIFFQUARTER H Won't Viold and rmh-r-wnnri Admits Snnip 31 ay He Hurt. I PRKSIDKXT IS srU.UM'Y Semite Opposition to Wool iiml Sujiiu Stirs llim. UNDOWOOti I'OI,' .M TI( r. Will ItccliO An MiMiikf. lie Niys. if nil ImliMrx Suffers. Washington, May 1" - 1. cider I'mler wood wan acknowledging lo-ilny ttuit the irugar and' wool producing industries of the country tnlsht not be able to sur vive under tho competitive condition Imposed by the new tariff programme Just at nn tiour when President Wilson was serving notice t lint ho was not looking fur or accepting nny mm pro mises on theso features of the tariff bill. Thcjn development? and an agreement readied by tlie Senate to ote to-morrow on the proposition of holding bear Inge on tho t'ndcnvood Mil were thn most Important development!" In the tariff situation to-day. President Wilson showed to-day that he was much aroused over reports that he was ready to assent to a compromise, for a moderate duty on wool. The Pres ident denied this most vigorously. "I am not the Kind that considers compromises, when t mire take my potltlon," was the significant way In which tho President i-nnounced his preaent attitude of mind. Prcaldrnt In a I'lahtliin Mood. "I hae taken my stand with tho Houso leaders for the pit-sent hill." said the l'rcsldent'n few .seconds later, and lie added: "I am not looking for or accepting compromises." The statements. were hy far the most vigorous thai the- I'r-sldent has delivered on the tariff question. 'timing at a time when tulU In the Senate Is growing in regard to a possible change In these schedules of tho I'udcrwooil bill, tho President's words were Inter preted as evidence of his determination to flcht If nuccssary in favor of free wool and ultimate free sugar Those wlio heard the I'n siih-nt s wnrds tamo away with the firm lmpreton that ho would tie unyielding nn t!u- two propositions to the t ud, and that Ills opposition would probably go to tho extent of sending Kick any tariff bill which failed to carry them. The President Intimated that he had no intention of interfering in the con troversy in tin- Senate as to the wis dom of public lieai itiL-s on the bill. I In holds this Is I la- Senate's business. Ta Illustrate his attitude he quoted this entente from Ani mus Ward. "When 1 sec a snake's hole I walk round il, because I say to itself: 'That Is the sn.ike'.s hole.' ' Leader I'ndmvood's ncknowledc ment that the s-ugur and wool producinc Industrie might not be able to meet the competitUe conditions Imposed by the new tariff bill whs made on the floor of the Mouse. Ho had Just made the Important tatcmeut that besides tnve-ulcatitic re ductions in wanes the Democratic pol Icy would lie to ascertain through proper inquiry whether or not an In justice had been dune lo any Industry ami, if so, that injustice, Mr. I'nder wood said, would be tectltled in the near future by legislation. "Docs that include the wnl and sugar Industries'"' asked Representa tive Mondt-ll of Wyoming, a liepub llcan. la Ijel at Ihr Facti. "Oh." said Mr. I'ndciwnod, "!hre are Koine proposition ihat we recognize an not to bo classed as legitimate, in dustries nny morn than ou can prow lemons in Maine. We do not expect to continue nn artlilclal or an improp erly conducted or managed industry, hut we ate. entitled to know th facts and we are coins to know thrm." Mr. I'liderwood had t-omethli..- fm -thcr to my In regard to t Demo cratic plan to Investigate manufactur ers who cut wit rum under tho new tariff law. Mr. I'mlerwood was brought to hta feet by a statement of Mr. Mnn dell, whe t-aid. "This tat Iff legislation ! parsed on tha claim Ihat there must be a lowering of tho returns of cer.aiu industries, anil thle may be very serious in tertaln cases. The American people are anx ious to readjust themse,s to tho new conditions. "f do not think theie l nny employer who wants to reduce wanes unle.ts he Is forced to do so, In your effort to !o what you believe, tn im tlu- light thins you ought 'to it-strain yourselves from threatening those who are going through the process of industrial re adjustment." "The gentleman from Wyoming !s a typical reiiresentative of Ins parts, n thottough exponent of the doctrine or protection for the gieat Industries of this country," replied Mr. I'mlerwood, "Tor yriilH liepulilicans have said they levied tariff taxes In Hie Inierett of labor. "To-day the glow. I- off thn mailed hand and tho gentleman exposes the --round on which his party has nlwnjs .stood, lie stands here only In tho In lerrst of the great manufacturer ami tares nothing whatever for the laborer who works in tho taetory" Mr. I'mlerwood went on to say that in the course of hearings on tho Demo tratlc tariff hill protected manufac turers lold thn parly leaders "that If they dared to rcdum Una pii.toctive tariff ill tho iiilercsl of the Ameilran peopln Ihey would lake Ihat protection out of 'lie Ihbnr 111 Iheir mills and f.tc. toilcs." rodrrxooil lerle I nnti-nrili-tlnn. "Vou canuoi ii us i' " be aililnl mI flrei-Blns hi) l!eiublic,ill . "I think the gentleman ilM not have Harry Kendall Thaw. H' anybody before his committee who mat! Ju-t stnh n xtatenient as that," Inter runted Mr. .Momhl. "Many w!tncsif said they could not continue to operafe tinner changed conditions without a re duction of wages." "That Is ' exactly what I said," re-' turned .Mr. t'nderwond. "They said they 1 would take the reduction out of ihelr i labor and not out of their own profits." "Does the gentleman expect them to run permanently at a loss?" asked Mr. Mondt-ll. ".Vot if the are not making unrea sonable profits, and many of them have mailt- enormous profits, and now would continue to keep those, enormous prollts at tlie expeu-e of their labor," said lr t'lub r ood. , "I want it distinctly understood that we are not threatening Industry nor are wo threatening labor. 1 told .you there was no need for a tariff board Watise we had already organized n board in rhls Government tHat conld tseettaln tho facts and would do so. Nn'.v that the machinery of the Oov einmeiit ha. started to ascertain these fact on throw up your hands and . h-iw the whl'c fi.itlier and run to co.er V! invaaso ou are afraid to have ,i Vil and fair investigation. That is all Iheie is to it. "Then- is no desire on the part of the Government to Interfere with nny industry. We have got no right to stop them, hut when wo tee conditions In this country existing that will be detri mental to labor wo are entitled to know one of tw i things "First, .whether the manufacturers are telling the truth. If they are not telling the truth and Intend to Injuriously and unfairly punish their laor, taking an enac'tuent of Congress-at their ex-ense, then It Is nothing but right that th fact should bo given publicity. Will Iteetlfy Any Mistake. "On the other hand, !f a law on the statute books has In nny particular In-1 Thaw quoted Anhut as saying: "Ynu stance been so drastic that it may know I would be disbarred If anything affect the great InduMtial interests of , of this should ever come In the ears of tins country and tho wages of labor, the liar Association." whether you want lo know it or not. this "I saw the reasonableness of that," side of the lliuse wants to know It, In - Thaw said, "as neither Anhut nor litis cause we propose to do abstract Justice, sell could keep the money unless they ami if we have made a mistake we will , not be afraid to recognize it. ! In answer to a further question Thaw "Wo do not intend to hide behind . replied: clos.-d doors, hut wo arc prepared to i "The Mlpulatlon nas that unless 1 thiow tho limelight of public opinion not ' wa.s free by January 1 one-half thn noly on the nets of the manufacturer money wns to be returned. If I were hut on the acts of this House. If we ,,t released hy July 1 tho Kalanco was have made a mistake, we are men to come batk." enough to acknowledge It and rectify it, ! Later Thaw said that lie Rot liaclt and If w have not wv will set, that the J14.7HO. He did not know whether in other man does Justice." . ,lnt tlln Glance would bo back at the "Does not the gentleman think," proper time, asked Mr. Mondfll, "thn: he will know, -"Why had you acted with such hy tho Investigation of the Department ! car?" the .ludgo asUed, of Commerce if tho industries of this' "( was acting In self defence, your country are seriously Jeopardized or in-, imnor." answered Thaw. He turned Jured. and do 1 hav.- his promise that if . HUll ln ., j()W voice: "Yon see 1 had they aro the Injustice shall be reetllle.l 1 p,,roached before.' i.j legislation in mo near luturef iihi to- i.eii.inm-ni nmmrc reports," replied Mr. I'mlerwood. after i c.ti.-iiii ami ooiicsi investigation tnitt , an Injustlco had been done, either to an Industry of this country or to tin-',,, l,.i.or empinyeii in tliat industry, you , may rest assureu mat tins sine or the .., 0nreil Pennsylvania Railroad stock House will tectlfy any wrong that haswnch Anhul thought he could dispose been done. , ,,ritirl, frln,l In IMillmU!nhl: hill It was here that Monde!) addressed tils query to Mr. rnd'-rwood In regaid to sugar and wool. "It is no threat." Mr. Pnderwood : nddd In regard to the proposed invest-1 tlsatinn. "These men came before the sUlrr Gave lllm "lack. committee and made their statements i "Through a relative." was the un abont this labor matter. Many of them'swer. Later on cross-examination Thaw Invited the committee to inspect tlieirlsald the relative was Mrs. Oenrgo books, but the cnmmltteo did not havej Lauder Carnegie, his sister. There was the machinery to do it. Wo are Inves-! a Km share certificate and a forty shurn tlgatlng the pottery Industry and fol-1 certificate of Consolidated (las and live lowing that nio going on with other in-! Jl.flrn bills. dustrlcs." SENATE TO VOTE TO-DAY. Agreement Itrnehetl After DUpla? f lleninerntle Difference. WASiUNuroN, May 15 - Tho long dead lock in tlie Senate over thn question of referring tho Underwood tarllT bill to the Finance Committee practically catnn to an end latu this afternoon, when a unanimous consent agreement was leached, by which a voto will lie taken not later than 4 o'clock to-ninrrow after noon nn thn question of reference anil ponding amendments Tim agreement camo after a day of tii-ateil political debate, in which there was another display of Ucmocratio dif ferences and some rathor startling atl misnliins irom Democratlo Senators. Senator Heed of Missouri took the Snnatn in tils cotilldfuoo tn tlie extent of admitting that a number of iMmo cr.itio Senators hnd tieon cousldnrinK tho ndvlsnbillty of putting ii duty on sugar Senator -Inlin Sharp Williams of ,Min slssippi admitted Hint ho had proposed lo the advocates of a duty on sugar Ihat they amend Ihe Pnderwood hill by knocking out tho provision which contemplates ultima freo sugar and giving in lieu of il a an per teni reduc tion Mr, Williams declared that his negotiations worn attended with huo c"ss and that even the bee! sugar growers wrtn salislii'd, but Urn liouihlanu cano growers refused his overture. msssg. !. THAW SPENT $65,000 TRYING TO GET FREE f'oiifiinin from First Paye whether that was the least Dr. Russell would take, and Anhut said It was." Tlie witness here made an expressive gesture with his right hand. "Von see, I was not in h position to object." "What proceedings were to be un dertaken?" "Mr. Anhut said und Dr. Itussell had told mo before that It was only neces sary for the superintendent to lead me to the door, pronounce me sane and let me go. I suggested that perhaps It might he better for the superintendent to tin It through a certificate to the court, us the courts have always ac cepted such returns without question, hut Mr. Anhut said that Dr. itussell dlil not believe this to be necessary. The court might refuse." Mr. De Kord questioned a llttlo fur ther along on this point und Thaw dis cussed the question at length. He said a man of the name of Matthlson, who had killed his nephew and niece had been released In this way, so had Preusser, the man who killed Mllo II. O'Donnell, ltichards, and a few more. Cooldn't Stop IVitaeai. Mr. Do Ford tried to stop him, but he elaborated on the two methods. "My case is Just llko Preusscr's," he wound up. "Anhut wanted the $25,000 before anything was done," he continued. "I asked him what would be done If noth ing came of it and Anhut told me the .money would be returned.' delivered the goods." I Th;lw gr(.nti to pay the price after it; ,mn n(i then came tho dicker over hmv , v.aH , ,)0 ,lallI. Anhut wanted ..sh ,.., T,mu. ,,. . i. ., way. He wanted to give stock assigned ,jnnk which could be redeemed by I him subsequently If necessary. that subsequently was changed. I got oth'r stock," Where did yon get this stock? nskeH ir n, iw Ho received this some time near a I week later through H, A, Hoffman, his private agent, and Immediately turned It back to Hoffman tn Im delivered. There was some objections here and I alter a tlmit Thaw leaned over to the .stenographer and asked him to read some of the testimony Just given, "I don't want to give the Impression that I um talking nonsense," he said, Thn stock was not assigned properly and it came back tn him a few days later when It wnH fixed up right. "Thero wiih some trouble with tht with tin." nald Thaw; "with the." "Assignment?" suggested Mr. Be Kurd. "Vcs, assignment is the word I wanted," At this time the lawyers argued about a question, and finally Mr. De Turd asked .something about Hoff man. "Hut there Is an objection," broke tn Thaw; "whn.t Is It, so we will know how to get along? llo was told II was all right, and after saying ihat Anhut had told him he Jioped In tlo the Thaw law business In Now York city after he, Thaw, was released, Mr. Palmer aioso and began thn croiss-eNamlnatlnn. "You are the- Harry If. Thaw who shot. Stanford Whlto to death?" "I njn not; my mime is Henry K, Thaw." was the reply. "Well, you shot Stanford White?" "Vcs," was the pionipt answer. "Vou shot lilui when you knew he did not have a chance lo defend himself?" "I did liol," Than n-iilieil, There came the objections und tlio de- clslnn that Thaw need not answer the. quest ton on thn ground that It might tend to incriminate and deKrade lilni. "Oh, I decline to answer on the ground that I am here In a false posi tion," added Thaw. "The court holds me legally Insane. 1 will not answer theiefole. There ate advantages us well as disadvantages In tny position," he added with u grin. Mr. Palmer then went at Thaw with questions, every one of which began: "Are you mentally conscious?" "Are you mentally conscious, that you have told, this court that Annul agreed to do two diametrically opposite tilings at the same tlnm?" Thaw said no. "Vou nay he promised In have Dr. Russell i chase you at the d.ior, and then you say then- was a talk about a return to a coin t." "t had spoken to Dr. Itussell about this thing," said Thaw. "Dr. Itussell be lieved that It was legnl for him to open the tloor for me, since he believed me ! sane. I may say that Gov, Htonn of Pennsylvania thought the same way. I wanted everything done openly, hut without undue publicity, mi I asked If a return lo the court would not be for Ho liest " I'rlriiillt Willi Hansen, Thaw said ho and Dr. Itussell had talked in it everything except the price, ij Vou ami Dr, Itussell wen- good friends A We are good fi lends still. ij. Has (here not been a break In your friendship" A Theie has been a ehnnge, but no break. . What caused that'' A 1 was sur prised at his testimony nt White Plains last summer l ater Thaw explained that he hnd been given to understand that Dr. litis sell was to pronounce him sane, "even If he lost his Job," whereas on the stand Dr Russell had called htm "con stitutionally Inferior " "He had the same opinion as Dr. Adolf Meyer beforehand," said Tliuw, "that there was no Insanity, but he. added afterward that t wns constitu tionally Infci-'or Naturally that sur prised me." Mr. Palner wanted to know about favors Thaw received. Thaw said he got none. If nny remittance came to him It went out with the person who brought It. Mr. Palmer wanted to know why cash was not the best way to bribe. Thaw said cash was good for It and C, who would be middlemen, but It might le bad for A because his rais ing of S2,,000 or a large sum In cash might excite attention. Thaw admitted that ho has spent J6r,000 on his efforts to get out, not counting the lawyers' fees of tho late Col. llartteit and Mr. Peabody. , 'Neither I nor my friends spent more than that. Of course that does not count tlie money spent nn the trial ln this very court room. I was greatly swlndlrd." Mr. Palmer toward the last produced a little blue btxik and asked Thaw If ho had given this to Anhut. Thaw nodded. "I did It with positive Instructions," he added, Mr, Palmer switched to an other question. "Vou do not want to know the instructions?" Thaw broke in. At the last Mr. De Ford asked: "Did Dr. Russell tell you you would be re leased for money?" "You put It more definitely than 1 stated It before," was the answer. "Did Dr, Russell say he would declare you i-ane for money?" "No, certainly not: he did say some thing by which I Imagined he was so liciting money." That ended tlio day's wntk. Thaw went back to Mattawan at 7M) last night. Hoffman, Thaw's agent, und Dr Rus sell will be witnesses to-day. BUCKET SHOPS GOING FULL BLAST UP STATE stuck Kxeltance lo Uive Kvi donee lo Stale und Federal Officials. 'llio Slock Lxeliange lias been collect ing evidence against numerous bucket shops which aro operating openly up State, and will givo it to Federal and State authorities for prosecution Several years ago the exchange was active against those bucket shops, with tin. result that they were practically stamped out for a time Hut they have como hack again One of thn reaon why the Stock Kx chango is especially anxious to brine tlio operators lo justice is that many of them advert i-h as members of "the Stock Kxcliange. "Ut no inn mention ine .-son-York or any other misting exchange A member of the Stock h.xchango re cently mailo a trip through tho Mokawk Valley and such cities as Albany, Auburn, Troy, liuflalo anil louutl at least one shop and sometime several in every iiliiri. visiiotl. Tho men who sis-eulato in the bucket shops ill that locality are mostly small business men or farmer. most of whom liavo litllo Knowledge ol tho workings of llnanci- and stocks. Con versa t Ion with one of thi-sectilators revi-alisl that he nrefi-rreil to ratlet with a bucket shop becaiiso ho did not have tn pay any transfer tax, as no stock is actu ally delivered, and because ho could tin business on a two pout margin, wherein, in dealing Willi a reputable brolieraRo lioiiso ho would haw to put up ten points. While) a member of tho oxchango was in one of tht"-o bucket shops he heard t-videtico which led llim to believe thai there was a leak somewhere over tho wires, either tlioso of a Stock r.xchango houso to some ot its nrancti nmces or from soinn other source. This matter is to tie rigidly investigated, as no quota tions aro supposed lo I Hlipptied to any ono who is not a member of tho exchange or a subscriber to ono of tho (piotations companies. So excellent u system lias been built up by the bucket shop operators that they urn now enabled tn get tho quota tions even lieforo branch houses of tho Stock Kxchiiugo Ret I hem , In ono shop, wlioro a member or the exchange was accompanied by a skilled telegrnpli oiieraior, mo leiegrapner em ployed hy the bucket shop was hoard to slRnal some one else over tho wire: ".lack mo in on tlio Hoard of Trade wire." mean ing thu wiro of tho Chicago Hoard of Trnila. while a message was in transit between Chicago and Now York Tho Consolidated Kxchanijo also has secured evidence. TURN DOWN MRS. STRAIGHT. .Vauiu t'onnty Won't Chance .Method f Caring: fnr lla Poor. Mineom, I.. I., May 15, .Votwltlistand Ins -Mrs. Wlllaid II. Straight, sister ot Harry l'ayne Whitney, and Mrs. Harry R'initey spolie hi favor of the chanisn at the minting of 1111! Hoard of Supervisors this afternoon, that body i crimed to take lift Inn on the request to cliiinge tile method of cuing for tho i r of til" county. The poor ait' looked utter 'hy town committee in llio three towns In Ihe county and It w.is Mivgewtril Ihat heller results would he obtained If lh tiimiI as a county looked after tht poor. SULZER WILL VETO TWO PLATOON BILL Amiinst It and Other Measures, ShvIiip Home Utile Law Covers Coses. KILLS III Ol'T OF ACTS llefitsps lo Sanction P.nrrinii' lltiise Cars From SI reels of Cities. Ai.ihw May 15. The two platoi -t firemen's hill for Ri.ffnlo New York and Rochester will be vetoed by Gov. Sub.er on the ground Hint If either city wants a two platoon system the local authori ties can accomplish It under the home ink- for cities law, recently signed by the (Sovernor "A llreman who loses his life at a tire Is Just as heroic, ns any one who has lost his life on a battlefield," said Row Sulzer. "and If It wtre not for this homo rub- law I would sign this bill," l'lre Cninm.sMoncr ,Tt reph .1. .lohn son, lieputy Commls- ct.er Philip Far ley, chief .'oiin Kenlon and ten of the deputy chiefs of the New York city l'lre Department appeared before the Governor In opposition to the bill. They weie In full uniform with the exception of the Commissioner and tils deputies. Commissioner Johnson referred lo the bill as a dishonest one, and Senator .lohn I-'. Malone, Its Introducer, resented the use of the word dishonest In cni ncctlon with the bill or Its Introducer. Commissioner Johnson endcivorcd to Interrupt Senator Malone, wSn prottsied i hat he desired to .ii.iit the question only with Chief Kenlon, who he said was a real fire fighter and knew what he was talking about. Commissioner' Johnson persisted ln Interrupting and ! Governor Sulzer warned hltn to stop. , "You voted for tho home rule law for i the cities?" Inquired Gov, Sulzer of Sen-1 ator Malone. "Yes, I did," replied Senator Malone. 1 "Well, I don't see how I can approve this bill without doing violence to that other good law you voted for," returned the Governor. Gov. Sulzer worked at the RxecutUe Chamber until after last midnight. The ' result was the announcement to-dn-y of his nproval of two bills and the vetoing of thirty-one. The bills signed were the t'tawley bills, one appropriating $ JOO.nOO lo re pair damage to the Rarge Canal struc tures caused by the spring floods and JT.'.OOO to repair damage done tn the old canal by the flood. if the bills vetoed eleven were city bills whose objects the Governor points out can be accomplished under the gen eral city home rule law. l'ive special bills permitting claim ants lo go to the State Court of Claims were vetoed upon the ground that If such claims should go there the Juris diction of the court should be extended so as to permit such claimants to tile claims against the State without seek ing special legislation. An important bill vetoed was Senator Klon It. Hrnwn's providing for the ex tension to rural communities by the State Commissioner of Kducatlon of fa tuities for high school education, in cluding agriculture. The Governor be lleves the Initiative in this matter should rest In a vote of the people of the com munity instead of at Albany. In vetoing Assemblyman Silverstein's bill making It a misdemeanor to operate horse cars, in New York, P.uffalo or Rochester after January 1 next, th Governor pointed out that the bill would permit an operating company to issue securities tn purchase new cars and equipment without getting the ap proval of tho Public Service Commls slnn. Assemblyman McCue'.s bill designed to protect minority stockholders of t railroad acquired hy a parent com pany bv providing for a court apprals ment of their stock was vetoed because t It Interfered with the policy of Xew I York city to grant franchises fori twenty-live years only. "1'nder the terms of this bill," said the Governor, "a road owning one of the old time perpetual franchises could j absorb any of these twenty-five year fiAnchlses and automatically extend the-e perpetual franchises over them." The Governor vetoed Assemblyman i ) fold's hill providing for the relocat-' ing of the tracks on the surface of the , liowery so that only two set of tracks will be there herafter because it per mits the corporations nffected to issue stocks and bonds to cover the corts of j the changes without the approval of i the public Service Commission. i sv i.itor Pollock's Mil providing for' the pensioning of savings bmk em- 1 ploycen after thirty years service la , vetoed by the Governor because the ' pensions; will come out of the tleposl- ' tors' money without their authorization. The Governor suggests Hint tho sav ings bank employees enn mutually con tribute lo a fund to piovldo their own pension. Tho Governor vetoed Senator Her lick's bill permitting claims to be tiled against tlie State for refunds of tave.j on transfers of stock erroneously paid, to be presented before September 1, upon tlie ground that the time tn which these claims should be presented should not be extended. BULL FETCHES $2,000 AT SALE. Ninety-nine (iuerme-r Animals Are sold for fiin.nnn, PlIit.tnet.PillA. May 15. Heifers, on, bulls and calfs of fullblooiled Guernsey ex traction were sold at auction to-day at Hie Frederick Philips Manor Farm, Villa lima. The ninety-nine animals sold hrougli a total of 130,35. The . ream of t lira stock was purcliused , by bidders of the Ilranford Karms, Croton, j conn., tliey expending more than $l&.nciu i for the best animals. They gnva SS.nno fur thn bull Itoeklnsham, the highest price paid dining the sale. Th next Is-st prl was 1,5F0 paid by tho nranfoid Farms for a cow, Polly VIII. Thn cow MIriio netto wns purchased for 11,000 nnil thn same hidden pot the cow Topsy Gilbert for $SM. SUES FOR $6,000,000, Craig- Allrgea Copper Campaar Failed tm Keep -Asrecmeat. salt to recover tn.ono.non vim filed In I tic (Supremo Court yesterday hy Alvln M, Craig HcniiisL the IjiKo Superior Power Company lie alleges Hint he made an Hgreeiiieni with thn defendant company in IWi'J.hv which ii was lo deliver 4'i,nou pounds of copper and nickel timtto dallj lie says i lull ihrnUKh Ihn loimiHiiy's moIii I ion ol Us agreement he has suffer in I ilnniiiga (immntitiir to tht) sum for which he nes. jfiendulum It's "hands-across-the-sea" now in Men's Modes. English Suits English "Moots." Regal Shoes, through the Regal Shops in midmost London, don't just puce English Fashions they race ahead. A case in point The Arlington-$4.50 A'.BUck Calfskin Oxford so artfully simple, that it tallies to a dot with pre-advanced London boot modes. "Custom tip" receding toe flat tread broadish shank low-to-the-cround heel. The quar ter is lined with indestructible non-slip" leather, ooze-finished. The back seam is locked with an "anchor" stay. Heel can't "ride" or slide. You arc not price-punished for Prt-Advanctd Rezal Styia. Exclutlve CtiBtom Sye $4 to $5 REGAL SHOE SHOPS NEW YORK CITY Broadway at tilth Broadway at 27th Broadway at 37tli Nassau at Ann BROOKLYN 1375 Broadway 357 Fulton St. 17S Broadwav Broadway at Duane Broadway at Spring 301 Broadway 1049 Broadway NF.WARK, N.J 125 Broad St. YEGGMEN GET $3,000 BELOW "DEAD LINE" Tiikr- Their Time About Hob bins: Jcwplr.v Shop in Maiden Lane. RfXP AND AG WATCHMAN Sort Oul Booty in Vacant l.nmii. Take What They Want and flo Awav. ('lotting the dMd linn" that oiiee wa two ypggmrjn broke into the workshop of Sigtmind Kohn's jowelry shop on the second floor of il Maiden lano ontly jrestordajr morning, ripped tho tloor from a safe and gathered up about $.t,0oo worth of jowelry. Either going or coming from tho Job th burglar mot Henry ltartel. n watch man employed by tlio jewelers of tli district to mpplemont. tlio work of tlio police, Rirtel wns making his i minds of tlio building when two men, masked, ho pays, popped out from n dark corner, held him fast and trusted him up with handkerchiefs. Then they tucked him away in un unoccupied room That was about .1 o'clock A liltio morn than an hour later the watchman worked himself loose and hurried out to tell his story to the police The workmanlike job that tho detectives from the Old Klip station came to admire und the faot that tlio burglar had carried their booty to an tipper floor to sort Ht their leisure suggested that tlipy were in the place and had completed their work before meeting the watchman. On the other hand the detective were inclined to think that tho yeggmen fol lowed at the heels of the watchman, who left the street door open when lie entered Onco in the building it was easy for tho men lo get into Kolin's oilice. They stuck a bit of putty on a hall window which lights tho workroom, cut out n circular piece of glass and using the putty at a handle lifted tho glass out without noWe Then they slid Ihe catch, opened the window and went about tho businets of opening the safe. They probably thanked .Mr. Kolin for having placed mlroplight socouveiiienily lor then- work. At any rate tho deteu tives decided that tho burglars had at tached nn electric drill to the light socket mid so inailtwin easy job of i-utt mg t hroilRh the safe tloor. Then it was a common place of the burglars initio to inset I a jiiniuyand pry on tho door There was in tho safe a considerable quantity of Mr Kohn's stock nnd some jewelry left with him for repairs Tho burglars swept it all out, gathered it up and unlocked the front tloor and Iheu went ton vacant room on the fourth floor, where they sat down and soil eil over Iheir takings, They ohoso several diamond ring and puis, n number of bracelets, diamond set culf buttons and oilier small nnd valu able articles easy to oonoeal and cairy nway They left behind tho heavier part of the treasure nnd a large number of pawn tickets. Tlie detectives estimated that the pile of discarded Htufl was worth l ..((HI Aftersortlng the loot Ihebiirglars visited n washroom and wanlied up just ns ordi- You Won't Find This Flavor in Ordinary Brews! & All Good Judgr$ veer I Wholetom and Nutritiout! ol ZQrtdoii 6th Ave. at 1st 14th St. at 3rd Ave. 125th St. at 7th Ae. 512 Fulton St. 466 Fifth Ave. JERSEY CITY 108 Newark Ave. narv worUinon might nftf-r rallinR it a ilav hfti-ctivos to-nt tlown from Polltw Ht-atl'iiinrtor to rcinfort'o tho Old .Sh moil won- 1 1 1 1 .-1 1 1 1 to lind any cln"s 'III burglars had loft no Hngor print mid K.utt-r lii'iiplioti of Ins iihsailants w,i too viiriii- lo Micei-xt anything to thnd-li-rtivt't llarlt-l wont to his homo in Elizal'tliion, N .I , aftt-r n-portlni; t li rolilii-ry. Tin- di-tt-c-ttvoK t-ild they would qiii'Mioii him again lali-r llo has li-en a watoliuian in tin- iowt-lrv district for many yo.irn and has ,m t-xcolk-nt ropn tntio'n i Mr Kolin would not tlinciiRS hi tow ' although it was said ho plan-d it liiffhr I than did th polio Other jcwiMIfH in the Maiden l.in tlictriel worn woi 'lied Then' h.no lieen neveial toh i lierii-s in iewt-lrv hoin-os In-law thn "dead line" within ii year. and. this is ppito of the private patrotling system that it iippositi to cover nil openings in th regular pohre defence. ARTHUR MURPHY BRONX LEADER Rc-al f.rnr .AleCalrp far rnanlr Chilrnimi Tanminr lllllfle. Arthur Murphy Is Democratic lead" of itronv county The organization nr on Wednesday nlsht, but its action wn not made public until ye.terdy. The selection of Arthur Murphy s chairman of the county committee er.ri the long dispute as to who should lead At Tammany Hall the comment f"' publication yesterday was that Tain many had won a victory, bin Murph lecord has many spots of Tammany 'n fidelity, nnd It wns said that his adher ence to rourterntli street will depend upon what tavors his namesake of Tain many I IrUl chootes to give him. Chnrlea V Murphy lias rcparded lh" Ilronv situation as acute for a long tinif The continued light of Hugene Mc'dlllr for tin- county chairmanship pm H" "Ituatlon Into confusion. Charles I' Murphy didn't want him, and Anh -Murphy I regarded ns only a scan nearer the Tammany Ideal. Arthur Murphy was leader of Tli Hrnn- bark In 100r, when the last mu nicipal campaign came on. lie was nominated on the Tammany ticket for Itorough T'resltlen. against 'yru i Miller, the fusion caudlil.ite. ,ou - I 1 1 a (To 1 1 , however, projected himself rn the campaign and Charles I ', Mm pi " tried to Induce Arthur Murphy to w il Jdraw, leaving a clean cut fight hetwrm iltaffen nnd Cyrus C, Miller. Murphy . refused and Ills defection from tin sanitation resulted, Arthur Murphy was nt outs Ii Foutteentli street ngaln In 1911, whm Tammany I lull blocked the nroiiv county bill. When Charles I-', Mtirpi tool; hit tinsers off later on and let i' " Tainmanv legislators vote for the H well bill Arthur Mnrphv was srn y moulded. Tammany men were figuring 'r night thai the Isolation of The ftp with Us own county government will l1" a good thing for Tammany Hall in i'i election this fall so far ns county oitl' f are concerned. Tammnny men figured that without Tlio Hron: Tamnwnv would have carried through its county ticket in 1909, Including District A't u ney. Register ami ho on. In thn voto for tho county leader 'h two colendcrs of tho Thirty-second di trlct, who are generally viewed as lluf fen men, Frederick C. Humphries and Thomas J. O'Neill, voW-d for Musen McUutre for county leader, The leader who vou-d for Arthur Murphy wei William Frnser of tho Thirtieth, Mlclia'i .1. Qarvin of tho Thirty-third, Stephen .1. Nugent of the Thirty-fourth nnd 11' worth llealey of the Thirty-fifth, Agree that Hottle4 enlT hr In flrefr. Beidleilin k Wiir-, , ,Nw Tnrli 1 (irittr from iyrtn1r i Have a Case . Home!