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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Cloudy and shovfMl hnday; cloudy to- morrowf rnpHate winds. Detailed weather repoWjHiMind on pi I J. tm. I'M' , VOL. LXXX. NO. 335. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1913. cWri,w. 1.11. E TWO CENTS. &y VOifnj and '.(MMMrirj Hasodaffom WE II, S. MILLIONS TO MOVEGROPS 31e.ilo Will rour Treasury Funds into South and West. DKX1KS AX OKRGEXCY Coiniiicicinl Taper Will Be An-eptod as Security for Deposits. W.I.Y DEMAXDS IXQCIRY fvolulion F rues That Secretary He 'al l't rpoii to Trove Conspiracy. Waiiis:tun. .Inly 31. Important !- TtliiiiuntM affecting the proposed ; f ranking aiitl currency legislation In I Congress nnd nnnnrl.il condition In III i'v muntry ut large occurred to-day. Jsv( rctnry of the Treasury McAdoo an.'.irincrd Hint lie would deposit be tween IIT..U0O.0OO and $ftO,OuO,000 111 tli catitiiiil UiiiUk of tin- South and West tn help In the harvesting and move nicnt of crops. He will accept rum mm ml paper ns part security for thi-e deposits. This will lie the llrnt )iiie In the history of the Trensury that tt lias at cepted security of this diameter. Secretary McAdoo denied thnt his no tion was due to any Immediate emer gency Senator Tlllnnn of South Carolina Issued a statement In which he declared that the cotton planters of the South would lose $100,000,000 within the next lxty dns unless they pot relief for the movement of their crops. Representative Neely of 'Kansas, a la memlier of the l'ujo committee, has II' ..... .- . .... . ......... i .. . i -, resniuuon i.iiiiiik 101 mi uir.iihiiMti f Secretary McAdoo'a charge that New York hankers ftfc engagea in a con .niri.'v in rietiriMH Government 2 per .icent. ho nds and defeat the Administra tion currency hill. Neely bitterly as sailed Wall Street and New York bunkers. The Hanking nnd Currency Commit tee of the House made a concession to the Uinkers of the country by adopting an important amndmenri4li:r rencv hill. This amendment provides Is for the creation of a lioard of bankers cooperate in a purely uuvisory lapaclty with the Federal reserve board of the new banking system. s, Secretary McAdoo'a friends doubt now If he will be able to offer any proof sustaining his conspiracy charges apitnt New York liankers. There Is Rood reason to believe that T Mr. McAdoo'a attack wan issued with out the knowledge of President Wilson MILLIONS TO MOVE CROPS. Jlrtiloo Will Accept Coinsaerelal Paper as eeurltr for Uepoalts, 1 Wasiiincton, July 11. Kor the flrs time In Its history the Treasury Depart ment Is to accept commercial paper aa se eurlty for Oovernment deposits In na- tlnnal h.mks. Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo announced this evening that he Mould dctsistt In the banks of the South and West from :5,000,000 to $80,000,000 to be used in the movement and marketing of the unusually large crops. Hesldea 1 prime commeirlal paper and United States bonds the Secretury will accept State and munkip.il bonds as security. " on April 3ii Secretury McAdoo an nounced his willingness to deposit $10,- MO.onu in national banks at 2 per cent. tiil'iint and this already hus been taken U. There Is on deposit In national Links $&,uuv,uih). Secretary McAdoo'a announcement that he Is willing to put ISn.iioo.ooo in the banks, therefore, will fcrlun the total up to over $100,000,000, Hire U Secretary McAdoo'a stntement: "Secret jty McAdoo announced to-day th.it to facilitate the movemont and marketing of tho unusually large crops 1 hl"h Rro beginning to be harvested he m m jiiii oeierinineu io iransier irum 1110 I vTreasury to tho national banks In the WeHt nnd South, whero such funds can I Ihe most advantngeously employed for purpose, from $25,000,000 to $30, oa.onr. Tim Secretary said that It la not prac tlfable to scatter these funds by de '"sltltisr them In the smaller cities, ea 'dally In view of the character of se ci'iles which must be required for those , peeui deposits. Therefore the funds will be placed with the national banks In two or three principal cities In each of the Htate where harvesting Is In progress nn iwirro the demand for funds for mov in crops can most conveniently be ae cominodated, ill's Secretary will require the banks to return the money to the public Troaa- r when the crops shall have been moved The present suggestion Is that 16 per .nt bo repaid In December, 30 per In January, 30 per cent. In Feb miry and US per cent. In Maroh next Securities Acceptable. sa in orner to make these sped '.J",0''1" available to the banks on Wf 1 readily within their reach the If ,IJ Mill accept as security Drlm "In order to make these special de securt the Secre- nrcent as security nrlme com. merriai paper In addition to Oovernment " nlh'li class State, municipal and other bonds The commercial paper submitted '"ill first be passed upon and approved ly the clearing house committees of the In which the banks offering aueh ier may be located. All commercial PPr and bonds must finally be passed upon and accepted by the Secretary. "As security for such deposit! Gov ernment bonds will be accepted at par, thtr bonds at 76 per cent, of their CtnKnuarf om 8ieoni Pag COPPER COUNTRY TERRORIZED. Miner Arrested While Trying tn l'itninltr Military Camp. Calumet, Mirh., July 31. Martini law or coneentrutlon camps for the wives and children of non-union miners, nnd In fact unemployed non-union men themselves, are suggested us the only solutions for the situation thnt Is rapidly .developing throughout the copper country. Whole districts were tetrorlsed last night and to. lay by groups of miners who made the families of non-union miners the object of their Inllml, lull, in Appeals for protection from the many siiimII mining communities were almost continuum. The cavalry sent the dlstutb- 'rtTiS':;';rnl.BJ ,.r, n - tlire are being made by the gang. They foice their wuy Into the homes of non union miners and Inform the wles thut their husband must Join the union or their homes will be burned nnd they II, ...... ..I. .. . ..... ... , , u aim Ml.ro. stick. r .1. .... i. . f Company I. of Jackson but was ov,. powered by Hergt. neck nfter a hand to I bund struggle. The' Austrian was lockeil , up. lie ndmltted willingness to sucrlllre . his own life In order to kill half the men 1 of the Jackson company That the union leaders expect the trou ble to continue, however, was indicated by the niinoiinceinent that Mother Jones had accepted their Invitation hiiiI would be hero next Tuesday. FAR FROM THE SOUNDS OF MUSIC. oiniio.er., Tenor, an.l ( ooduclor. Handed ToKelhrr arnliist It. Sijfri,,i ciMe n, titles to Tna Sr. ItoMK, Jul 31. Mulc and all refer- ences to the theutle are barred as a topic j reference to music or the theatre is punished by expulsion. AVIATORS NEAR DEATH f mm 9 Tfl ffn Tin mi u iniiiui uiinv 1 w Ha uiAuniiiD duuivlulj nt- m i i i i it 1 Vl t'l'f 011 Trilll Spin HeforO Tn kins: I'p l'n sspii pel's lit Atlantic City. Atlantic Citv. N. J.. July 31 Five thousand persons this evening saw Karl Marshal Held, the twrnty-two-year-old I'hlladelphla aviator, and Kdward Hoover, his mechanician, escape death by so close j a margin it seemed a miracle. neld's hydro-nroplnne, travelling at a flftv-mUa apeed at an altitude of 100 feet, Tuckled and phmieil down Into Aiisecon Inlet channel. The aviators were rescued ; by beach llfemiards and revlvwl on the. sand. The machine was wrecked. I Held was taking a trial spin prepara- tory to making irus imwi p.SeKe.s. . . .....l . . SCOre III llieui, iiiiiuuiui. ...... ........... were waiting on the beach to make the fllKhts with him. The nvlntor coursed out over the ... w.nrrs.iii.iii hiiiook inr ci.iii...sei Ntutfinent. The tlrst expiaiiaiiou, maoe in . . Leoncavallo. Mnecagn! and I'ucclnl. the , ,,, Oovrrnort fornw, atntement of V"- h'm tenors Caruso and Honcl and the cotiduc-1 , .... .. ...r,,.. , ,.- during u i l" i"e m nnitn tors Mugnone. Sera.ln and Ualeffl. who ! ,,'ri,ay' w""- , r!"1," df . h", "' Sulzer to produce any are spending a holiday at Montevatlnl. ''j '"'Ti f.'Voem. a rel led on them ' MT Ty h".v' '''"''," They are c-on.tantly together and have ''-", u J ' ' " "' 1 ""c ".Vl as ' ?l"lr1",1 " '',rt '"Krdlng cn.npalKn .' . , ..... , I was told the statement was act mate ""contributions and announces his willing- LT JtUIIIKX-11 till UIIII-IIIU-ll III BlltlCIJi ,lllj in. n. ....... ......... banking house and the $2..i00 cheel choppy sen. first skimming from wave to"- ,"."" , Mr Slrckv arros. three hundred foot altitude. Maintaining this level, Held dlove his flying boat fori a mile and then turned and put on speed i for the shore. As he neared the beach he volplaned to within a hundred feet of the water. Then he started to make one of his Jumping turns. He "banked" and came about into the face of a strong northwest wind. A sudden gust of wind caught him unprepared. The startled spectators saw the machine stagger, tilt dangerously and then upend. Straight as n plummet the aircraft plunged to the water, going completely out of sight, taking the two men with It. A lifeboat was put out, also a Oov ernment niotorbont nnd both men were rescued. Aside from general contusions thoy were unhurt. MEXICO CANCELS R. R. RATES. Retaliation on If. ft, I'limmrrre Made Bruits llrslarn, It Is Suld. New Orleans, July SI. Retaliation on American commerce for failure to recog nise the Huerta Oovernment Is the reason given by local railroad men for a cancel lation of all through rates on Mexican business from American railroads, which will become effectlvo on August 3. This notice was given out from Mexico on July IS and copies of It arrived here to-day. It stated that on Instructions from the Mexican Oovernment, which controls the National Railways of Mexico, all rates and tariffs participated In .by Mexican lines In connection with railroads of tho United States would bo oaneellcd, effective August II. Water rates were cancelled, effective July 1, and the notice to that effect was not received until July 16. Through rates from no other countries have been cancellod. This action was token, It Is asserted, against the strenuous protest of the American traffic heads of the lines, and. It Is said, led up to Presi dent Brown's resignation, followed hy that of General Manager Atrrea uiara" ana C. W. Flh, traffto manager. ILLINOIS TREASURY FLAT. Will Be Kaaptr ?'iesaber 1, Payrolls WIU Wsilt. BfRtNortELP. HI.. July Jl. The State of Illinois Is In the worst financial condl Hon It haa been since It was admitted Into the Union. The. deficit by January 1, 1H, will not be leaa than $10,000 000. Mercantile concerns doing business with the State cannot hopo to receive any money liefore May I, tH. Payrolls even will bo defaulted on by November I. From November 1, this year, until about May 1, l!4. tho State treasury will be practically without funds. The total surplus In tho State treasury on July 1, 191$. was only $41s,00.94. State Institutions, , including the State University, will have to go to a credit basis entirely until some time In May nest Flavor sll summer drlaks with ANGOSTURA mm, a atHciout. ppsiusraaa watc, , SULZER SAID TO HAVE BEGGED SCH1FF GIFT Frnwlc.v Committee Kxpccts Affiilavii From Ttntikor to Show Tills. ' "FXTHFE," SAYS GOVERN OH 1 , i"' Also Denies Thnt Sijrimtnra to tho Letter to Elhns Is Ills. AbBAS'T, July 31.-Oov. Sulier de .dared to-night that he wus not In New Yor" r,l' " ,','er 6 or U last, the ,'n''" ' lh Hlku" cheek for $S00 nnd the Schlff check for $5. COO, whlchweie not Incluiled In the Coventor's sworn state- ment of campaign receipts nnd expendl- tures filed with the Secretsry of State. The dovernor also denied writing the letter acknowledging the Klkus check. He asserted that the signature to the. letter was not In his handwriting. The (lovernor further declared that the I corrupt practices act does not require a candidate in his statement nled with , of ,.0,ltrlim,orlfi but ony the aniea of. those to whom money was paid. This was ' another reason advanced by Mr. Hulier J why the Hchlff and Klkus checks were. not Included In the (lovernor's sworn It could be made.' Mr. OchlflT's Aflldailt. When the Prawb-y committee resume' ... ,ln.. ... Me slul.er'a (alll Hie - 1 . i 1.. K'..n. Vrtru riiv next Weflnesda y Jacob II. Schlff's aflldavlt I. .1 , ..i.u.lni. to the coin-1 iwi ... . I t. utx it w u Hwear xnai muv " ' :::: v .oiidted n,.- maw , I campaign contribution from him and that the check was given to i-ouis rune., i.. ii.. nreseiice of Mr. Sulier. ' 'e to Mr. Sulier a letter j nf ..ninrratulatlon ution his nonimauoii fnp llni'.rlinr. Mr. Mllixer responueu u. personally calling upon Mr. Schlff at his ofllce to thank him and Mr. Schlff asked the C.overnor If there was anything ho coud do for him. You ran help along my campaign fund," was the substance of the C.ov ernor's reported reply. "I will be glad to do so." answered Mr. Schlff. . , , "How much do you want to glxe. aaked (lov. Sulxer bluntly.; "Wcltn IIU'I'"1 ! lWlsV'00" ' . 1,.V, IrV " ' .. . , . yo can km 1P 0V(.rnor. "Well- . . . . thH lnc,,nt "" '''"' . ior mm iii.j. (,ay n, 9 oVlock , lhe morn. In the llovemor and Louis A. Sarecky his confidential secretary, rolled upon Mr. Schlff at his office In the Kuhn, Ixieb A and the I'J.riOO check ross " ' l"!", 1"vv.n..m s,,..r'. earn. ..ii i . " ,."u,,"',1 ... "" ' Mr. slrltltT May Tetlf. This conversation will be related In substance In Mr. Schlft's affidavit, and If the affidavit Is questioned then Mr. Schlff will be subpo-iiacd to take the stand and give his testimony In person. Oov. Sulzer's frlemW declared to-night that Mr. Schlff is angry at him for par doning Folke K. Hrnndt and Is delighted at this opportunity to get even with tho Executive. When Oov. Sulier was asked to-night whether or not he personally solicited the check of Mr. Schlff he re plied : "I did not." In a formal statement Issued yesterday Oov. Sulzer said: I did not know that Mr. Schlff had sent a cheek to a friend for $2,!i00 until I was threatened about It last May. The Frawley committee should produce this check. It was not sent to me or made to my order, nnd the man who got It will tell all about It at the proper tlmo." While tho Frawley committee is pro ceeding with Its plans to discredit the Oovernor through their efforts toward Impeachment Oov. Sulier Is planning to find out just where ho stands with the rank and fllo of the Democratic party In the State. The Governor's call for a meeting at the Executive chamber Mon day noon of the State committeemen and county chairmen Is to plan for the con tinuation of the direct primary fight, hut It will nlso give the Oovernor opportunity tn learn the attitude of the party's local leaders. Secretary Piatt's Statement. This conferencu will be a moat im portant one In view of the history of th. past few weeks," said Cheater C. Piatt, secretary to the Oovernor, to-night in a prepated statement which had the in dorsement of the Oovernor. "For urging that the Democratic party be true to Its platform pledges the Oovernor has been furiously assailed by the political bosses of both parties, every effort lias been made to blacken Ids reputation and his enemies hsve even gone tn the point of threatening his impeachment. "The Oovernor desires to know the atti tude nf eery State committeeman and county chairman with regard to these attacks. Committeemen and county chair men who for any reason cannot be pres ent at tho conference are asked to send a proxy to represent them." The Hey. O. It. Miller, who Is the editor of the Hfform bulletin, which Isst week charged three Tammany Senators with soliciting a bribe to kill an antl collection agency bill, may have an op portunity to tell to the Frawley commit tee tho names nf the throe Senators. Aa tho committee was about to adjourn to-day Chairman Frawley Inquired of Counsel Eugene Lamb Richards If he had subpoenaed Mr. Miller. "Not yet." responded Mr, Richards, "but I am Investigating that story to see If there is anything In it, and I propose that it be Investigated If there Is." In view of the fact that Oov. Bulser Centlfttifd cm Fourth Pag. LAKE OEOROE PARTY IN SLIDE. Nearly Plunged Into Mountain II a vine hi- Cellaase nf a Trestle. Lake Okorus-, July SI. A party of , guests at the Hotel Worden narrowly es caped from being plunged Into a deep ra vine on Prospect Mountain when a por tion of an abandoned rallwny trestle to the summit gave way while the party was descending the mountain this after noon. Miss Mne Fitzgerald of Brooklyn was rarrleil down with the ties and would have been Injured seriously except for the quick nrtlou of Dclmar Clark, a New York nctor, who was u member of th-i p.trty. Mr. Clink Jumped clear of the wreckage nnd pushed the timbers from the girl. Miss Pltxgernld received a deep gnsh on the hip. Leo Kleiner of New York was bruised severely nnd the remainder of the party received many scratches. The young women of-the patty were In n hysterical I condition when tiny reached the village. The other members of the party were Miss Ada Clark, n New Yoik actress ; Miss! .Maxle French of Hroukltn, Miss Mable Clossey of Jersey City, Denis A. Morgan, a New York artist, and Augustus l-Vsen of New York. MURPHY PRODS SULZER. TO TELL OF MONEY BAG " I ( 1 1 f S (lOVPHlOr'l (MlMI'm Tlmt Hp Hpoelvetl Funds From "Rnginnti." Charles F I ness to appear before the Krawley com mlttee at any time. The letter follows: i "Dean Sir: This morning's papers ie port Oov. Sulser ss saying that 'large con- ,.l,11.l.,n- fln, .h -,.,,.,.,.. ,. ...n. .... Riders the special Interests and from Democrats Interested In the campaign, m-r. maila lhennh H.. t,na.eaM Hle..l I " o,. u.i-w Mr. Murphy.- "These Insinuations are untrue. If CSov. Sulier has any Information as to miscou uu" un m 'mrl relating to campaign contribution- I requeat him to furnish It to "iie una i win appear ior ex- amlnation at any time. Yours truly, "Charles F. Mt'RPlir." The letter was given out by Mr. Murphy himself at his home. SOS Kast Seventeenth street. It Is a most unusual thing for Mr. Murphy to give out letters. The only thing approaching his action of last night wss his Issuance of n statrment recently denying allegations made by Oov. Sulier as to being urged by the Tammany leader to make certain appointments and rhal. leiiglng him to produce proof of such allegations. Mr. Murphy was nsked If he had any thing to say in addition to the letter. "I guess not," he answered, and smiled as If he were satisfied with everything In the world Ai.utKY, July 31. Oov. Sillier refused to-nlgMo discuss Mr. Murphy's letter to Senator Frawley asking that the Oovernor be Invited to.gUe the committee all th information he has about the campaign contributions receed by the Tammany leadei. MEARS TO LAND T0-M0RR0W. -'.tenlna n" tilnlie Trotter Telia' of Fast Time Mndc h- Ship. The following wireless incssace wns re ceived by Tun Kvn.vi.vn Si-n yesterday from John Henry Menrs. Its repr.scnta- tlve. who Is making u tour of th world against time: "Aboard 8. S. Kmi-hxss ok HrssiA, Julv 31 (hy wireless via Victoria. II. C). I shall arrive off William Head, outside the port of Victoria, liefore daylight on Satur day morning. "I am now trying by wireless to make arrangements to have the Canadian Oov ernment expedite mv passage through iiuarautlne and allow me to leave the liner Immediately Instead of waiting for day break. The Seattle Yacht Club will have a yacht ready to take me off. "The ship is making remarkable time. The day's run to norm yesteiday was 445 miles. The records for the foin days previous were 4r,:', 4.r,fi. 44f and 47. "The 4711 run was on meridian day, when we Juggled the calendar. "The sea has been calm, weather clear, things look promising for record break ing." Seattle, Wash., July 31. The Seattle Yacht Club will have the distinction of helping John Henry Mears, The Evenino Sun's glone trotter, on his round the world trip. The seventy foot power yacht Maud F., owned by Vlnre Faben, left to-day for Victoria to meet Mears at the Ilrillsh Co lumbia quarantine station when he arrives Filday night or Satin day morning on tho Emprers of Husln. Her arrival will be heralded by wireless and the Maud F. will leave Victoria to meet the liner off Will iam Head. The power boat will hurry to Seattle to enable Mears to catch either the St. Puul railway's Olympian Limited, departing at 10:15 A. M., or the Northern Pacific's North Coast Limited, leaving at 7:10 P. M. Each railway has authorised holding Its crack train up two hours If such delay will enable Mears to catch It. CALL TRUSTED EMPLOYEE THIEF. Illinois Co, Bookkeeper Acrsised f Htralln to Speculate. C. M. Oleaaon. 64 years old, of 27 Mon roe place, Ilrooklyn, who wns for many years confidential bookkeeper tn the of fice of the Illinois Company, at ."! Will tarn street, was arrested yesterday af ternoon on the complaint of Charles E. KlmbaJI, one of the officials of the com pany, who charged hhn with stealing three bonds of the Litchfield and Madi son Railway Company. When arralgnod before Magistrate Levy In the Tombs court Oleason pleaded not guilty and waa held In $10,000 ball for the Orand Jury. It Is alleged in the complaint that Oleason pledged the bonds with a broker age firm to secure a speculative account In his own name and was led tn confess when an auditor came to the office of the Illinois Company to audit the books of another oenxaaajr, Tll.,h. Ilia Tuminn.' JOHN PURR0Y MITCHEL FUSION NOMINATION FOR MAYOR JOHN PURROY MITCHEL SjKk ' i Ts, HIsBV 1 CVTvyS V Selected by the Fusion Committee as its candidate for Mayor. BRADY'S DEATH ONLY HALTS BIG OIL DEAL Great FIfM't of Tank Steiiiiiris to Rrins: Mexican Vrotlnct . to Gulf Ports. TO OPPOSE STANDARD CO, ('OWllr.'IV 1 lltt'l'OSt llllll Alllt'l'iCtlll Financial Syndicate in the Scheme. Spffol Callt llmiulrl, to Till' Srs' l-ONii'is, duly a I. The death of An thony N. Ilrady, the American financier, at the Carlton lintel nn July "2 merely postponed a moM linpiutant nil deal be tween the Cowdray .M.Uan tntercsts. who own what are known as the Pearson oil fields, nnd an American financial syn- I ' " lltnte. While the amount Involved Is not mentlonnl. TllK SfN lorpe- sPon,,ent learns mm u runs urn. i.m.,, millions. The scheme, which was projected by ' Hlchmond Se erliig. whose Interests In the Indiana and Oklahoma fields made him a conspicuous llguie In the oil woild slid with whqm Mr. Ilrnd was discussing the details during his last lslt to l.ondoti, I Invnhrs the building of a great fleet of tank steanieis to ply bctwieu .Mexico nnn ports on the Gulf of Meico to furnish i rude oil to gas companies. Willie Daniel i'D.i, Jr.. Mill of one of the oilKlnal founders of the Standard Oil Companv. !. understood tn be Intel cstcd In'tbe scheme. It Is not nl all a .standard Oil plan, ami by Importing Into tile Liiiten States the product of the wells conirniieu bv llaron Cowdray. formerly Sir weei- .. t...,.n it lemil.l come d reclly Into omiosttlon to the Standard corporation. The projectors of tho si Heme asseri that the supply of crude oil ut. far as gas manufacture Is iiinreiiie.il is politically cut off from the United States by the Standard oil Company, nnd In oidcr to Main an adequate supply it Is nenssaiy to apply to the Cowdray group. While nothing has been uvtlnltciy sei- tled yet. It Is legarded as certain that the group organised by Mr. Iliads' Is ready to build a Mcond licet or tank steamers to trnssirt crude oil from Mex ico dli t to England to enable the Cow- drny group tn cany out the contract with the Admiralty which Winston Churchill, the First Lord, recently announced In the House of Commons. In outlining the Hiltlsh Government's naval policy for lfll-ir. in the Hoiiso of Commons on July 17 Winston Churchill devoted an hour to the question of oil fuel for warships. He said the Oovernment had a scheme by which it would be pin tected in case of war from a lack of oil fuel and In time of peace from rise In prices. The ultimate aim of the Ad miralty, ho snld, wns to become un In dependent owner and producer nf Its own supplies of oil fuel by building up a sum clent leserve supply ut home. In the meantime, Mr. Churchill ex plained, It Intended to make a scries of contracts for almut five years In order to bo nble to depend on regular, leusonablo und Bteady prices for oil. LEASES RUMANIAN FIELDS. Standard till Company Arqalrea Them fnr !10 Years, Sptclal Cable Dispatch In Tux Sore. IIamburo, July 31. The Hamburprr Snekrlohtrn says the Standard Oil Com pany has acquired n twenty year lease on the Bfetesco property of 2,000 acres and other Important land concessions in Rumania. SUES J. P. MORGAN FOR INJURY. IU- Mays He Wns lilt 1 fur In Which Mrs. Vatterlre Wnn ItldlnK. A ault ngainfct J. Pierpont Morgan for diiimges on the ground of personal In juries was disclosed in the Supreme Court esterdny when Jacob Kunstler, 19, of H8fi First avenue, had his father. Solo mon Kunstler, appointed Ills guardian ad litem by Justice Donnelly to sue Mr. Mor gan. Abraham Kutz of Ufi Nassau street. Kunstler's uyorney, said that on July 2 last the boy, who is an amateur athlete. was crossing Third avenue at Fifty-sec- .oiul street when he was knocked down by an automobile, sustaining an Injury I to the rlulit foot. The car stopped and "' the boy to the Flower Hospital, Kutz sas that the blotter of the liist Flf- ty-llrst street Mntion states that the car was owned by J, P. Morgan and that Mrs. Herbert Satterlre, Mr. Morgan's sister, vns In It. LOSES $25,000 ON HORSE. Prince Pnlntlne, Rouaht Wednesday fur aurtll.Olin, Finishes 'onrtll Sim ml Cahtt )r.ir. to Till. Si I I.ON-HON, July .11 Prince Palatine, the, horse which won the Ascot Oold Cup and j for which J. H Jol paid $2.rnl.0MO eter-j day, disappointed hH hackers to-day, whni he ran fouith In the race for the Goodwood Cup. Prince Palatine was a hut favorite and thoe which outracrd him were rank outsiders. line-of the condition" of the sale of the I horse to Mr. Joel w.n that $2S.ouo should i . , .),,, i. purchase price If Prince p.il.itlrip lost any succeeding race this I ..,.,. The price is therefore that much j c. is' m li OPERATIONS SIMULTANEOUS. Mrs. II. W, ira and Brother l.nse Appendices at "nine Time. While Mis. Ilcniy Wlnthiop Gray or 4 W(,ht j."0rty-nlnth street, New York, was .crated on for appendicitis in being o .ywpori. , ";' . uvi Port v. a.. 1 f ..ul..e.lni- In.r lifnlllur iim.iun' r - , , ' socnin nari, .......... ...... same irounie ai r.i. i.uri.i. i...-...... ... this city. Roth operations were reported success ful hifct night. Neither patient wus told of the other's-operation. Mrs. Gray Is spending the summer at Needwood Cot tage, Newport. LORD DECIES WINS HIS SUIT. tnsrileil a'JH.tlOft Dnuinuea nnd Henry Posts In Srftnn Park Case. Special I'nlilr lr'iilri to Inr. Srs. Lonpon, July 31. lnil Declcs, whose wife wns formerly Vivien Oould of New York, lias won Ills suit for damages iigalusl n Irfiiidon ilrm of builders whom h charged with mnsplflug with archi tects and surveyors to defraud him out of several thousands of pounds In tho re building of his home, Sefton Park, prior to his marriage In 1. Damages of $ 2 r. , fi 0 r. nnd costs amount ing to from $fifl,non tn $75,000 wcro awarded to him to-day. lOrd Decies alleged thnt he wns de f lauded out of $10,000 and that somo of the charges were entered twice In tho bills presented to him. It Is understood that Mrs. George Gould, his mother-in-law, In sisted nn bringing the suit. WOMAN COP FOR ASBURY PARK. In Plain Clothes" She Will C'nrb Boardwalk ".Mashers." Ashitrt Park, N. J., July .11, Mrs. Nannette Mclvln will bo sworn In to morrow by Mayor Dennett as a police ottlcer to do duty "in plain clothes" on the boardwnlk. Mrs. Melvln's advent Is the result nf n plan formed hy the Women's Club of Asbury Park, which found It desirable tn keep watch on the young girls who go unattended to the boardwalk and the battling grounds. She will pay par ticular attention to the "rail bird mash ers" on the Hoardwalk. She will be empowered to make arrests and do the full service si an ameer oi un i, WINS Collector of Port Named hy General Committee on Ninth Ballot. . DEADLOCK FOR HOURS Break Conies at 2:211 A. 31., When 31(Aneii,v Forces (Jive lp Kljrlit. FINAL VOTK IS 15 TO 43 Nti Votes for MeAneiiy at the Finish Scenes of Great Disorder in Hall. MITCH El. TICKET IX TOO iCIioii't1 .MikIp Cnaiiiiiiolis Win net' !.! On All lint T!i i id Hiillot. John I'urtoy Mltchel, Collector of the I'ort of New Yoik. whs nominated for Mayor at 2:2a o'clock this morning by the general fusion committee after nine ballots had been taken. The final ballot was registered amid scenes of great dis order. Kverytiody appeared to get ex cited when It was realized that a crucial moment had been reached In thV long ses sion. Un the final ballot no vote was re corded for George McAneny, Borough President of Manhattan and his champion on the floor. Joseph M. Price, chairman of the executive committee, moved that the selection of Mr. Mltchel be made unan imous. The motion was carried with a shout. Mr. Mltchel received 46 votes on the ninth ballot and nosed out District Attorney Whitman by a narrow margin of two. Despite the fact that the adherents of Mr. McAneny had met during a recess and voUd overwhelmingly to stand by their j candidate it was apparent sfter the sec letnry began to call the roll for the final , test of strength that his followers were . losing heart. As the names were called now one man. now another voted either I for .Mr. Mltchel or Mr. Whitman. Mltchel was seen to be gaining steadily nnd bis , supporters made open demonstration of their satisfaction. The McAneny men, realising the dilft 1 tcwaid the Collector and desiring that ! Whitman should win rather than Mltchel tried to put the biakrs on. Here ' and there a man stood up to shout out siilliewilllK nun iwis io-i on ems niranieu to near tne anweis in me oung com inlttei men. Chairman liapKood was pounding the table with his impiovlsed gavel, but ap pal eutly without success In restoring any- thing like calm. crar nf tirent lllsnrdrr, William H. Hotchklss. William I .neb. Jr.. and Henry 1.. Stlinson got to their fei t and begged their fillow members to ri strain themsi Ives. "We have Kot to lie caiefnl m this imctlns and thl committee I. going to fall of Its puipoe," shouted .Mr. Hutch-1.1-s. "Older! 4Udci !" was shouted fiom other parts of the mom. i The McAneu men weie jelling that th,,j wanted to change tin If votes. The I Whitman men knew that this meant gains .... 1 .I..... ....!, ,1 r. . n . . . .... ... ...m .... .. ... .. ,.....,n. against the further leading of the, list until the chair should rule. The Mltchel men ueci.irt'U in.it mere nouin n no changing of votes, that every man should speak once und let It go at that. Every suggestion was elected with howls. Some one got a motion to Mr. Hapgood's ears to have the whole list rend over again and finally out of the hubbub came the voice of the chairman: "The chair rules that the secretary shall read the list again and that any member of this committee may change his vote." Mr. Stimson moved that a new ballot be taken. There wns more shouting. Not a member of the committee was In his seat and It seemed as If most of those thero were moving toward Mr. Hapgood's table In a threatening manner. William J. Schleffulln raised his voice to the effect that there was only one way out of It and that was to have the list read again. "That's Just what I ho ruled,'" an swered Mr. Hapgood. Secretary Nathan Smyth began to resd the names. Mltchel and Whitman alter nated In favor. Now, one, now the other list, and so It went until the secretary came to the S's on the list, Not a man had voted for the Horough Preshient. Then Fred W. Stein, who was ono of the most unyielding of the McAneny sup pliers, voted for Ms. Mltchel. The Break Conies at Last. A cry of Joy went up from the Collec tor's friends. As It died away, Nathan Smyth, the secretary, answered "Mltchel" for himself, nnd as he loo had been among the stanchest of Mr. McAneny's friends, the Mltchel men renewed their Jubilations. One of them Jumped to his fret with the exclamation : "We've won, wo've won !" Hnd then there was another seen of general disorder, but of another kind than had characterised tho discussion on the proposition to re rend tho list of nsmea. Then came tbe announcement of the tally and the word of the chairman that Mr- Mltchel was tho choice of the com mittee. The McAneny men had evidem ed considerable bitterness at the turn affalis had taken when tho first attompt to t.ikn the ballot wns made. No sooner w is l lei successful candidate announced, however,