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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 10, 1914, Image 2

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THE SUN, FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1914.
the committee's statement conveyed ny
Impression contrary -to the estimate he
had. put on Sip. Jones's position such nn
Impression hnd been given Inadvertently.
It wus his undcrsViudlnK that there whs
no essential contradiction between his ex
pressid views nnd those expressed tiy tr.
Jones nt his appearance before the Senate
committee.
Tho fact that the committee's, statement
made It appear that Mr. .tones was rather
In sympathy with tho policies and pur
poses of the Harvester company as It Is at
present constituted was called to Mr. Wil
son's attention.
In carefully chosen words the 1'rcsUlcnt
responded that If such an linpiessloti had
i e stilted It was due to an Imperfect state
ment of the facts by the committee. It
developed that the Pirsldent had first
hsnd Information rcKatdliiK tho testimony
of Mr. Jones. Utilizing this Information
he made It known that what Mr. Jones
had said was that In his opinion the ac
tions of the company since he hud heen
connected with It were Ictral. Mr. Jones's
opinion In this connection coincides with
that which the President himself holds.
It was lecallcd to tho President that the
tmdcrstauilliiK had none foith that Mr.
Jones had opposed the mou-mcnl within
the Harvester dliectonite for a voluntary
leorKonlzatlon. The Piesldent mpllcd
that ho dnl not Know uuthlnK alioiit that,
but added that he would rather trust .Mr.
Jones's Judgment than his own. He added
that hi had heen associated with Mr.
Jones for twenty ir liefote his own par
ticipation In politics and that In this time
tho Judgment of Mt. Jones had ptexented
him from making many mistakes.
IMiM In President.
The turning down of the Jones nomina
tion t) the Senate committee Is the si-er-iwt
blow the President has yet received
from a Congress committee. The Presi
dent made a personal appeal for a favor
able report on Mr. Junes, pointing out to
tho committee In a letter that "he is the
one man of the whole number wb was In
a personal sense my choice."
The committee's response to his appeal
waa the rejection by a 7 to 4 ote. The.
lieniocrMs on the committee who stood
with the President were Pomerenc of (Jhlo.
Shafroth of Colorado, Mollis of New
Hampshire and l.ee of Maryland. Sena
tors Heed of Missouri and Hitchcock of
Nebraska, Democrats', Joined with live
Republicans, Nelson of Minnesota. Weeks
of Masfaohuetts, Itrlstnw of Kansas.
McLean of Connecticut and Crawford of
.Souit Dakota. In voting agulnHt the
Harvester trust man.
The lln.il vote of the committee In re
gard t the Warburg nomination took the
form of a motion to adjourn without ac
tion subject to the call of the chairman.
It Is understood that this action amounted
to an Indefinite postponement of con. dera
tion of the Warburg nomination.
Prior to taking this action a motion was
made h Senator Heed to postHUie action
on Mr. Worburg's name until such time
as he should appear before the committee
In response to Its lnvlt.it. on. This motion
was .met by a motion to table offered by
one of the Administration Senators Only
three Senators Shafrotlt, Iceand Mollis
otsd to table. Senator Poinereno Joined
with Senators Hitchcock and Itei-d and
rive Republicans against tabling. This
vote indicated clearly that all but -three
of the romni ttce members present were
opposed to taking any favorable action
on the Warburg nomination until ho shows
a disposition to give the committee the
Information It has required.
I'lmnlmcitin Arllun SiiuKht.
The committee agreed that unanimous
action was desirable, mid Senator Heed's
motion was modified to provide simply
that the committee should adjourn sub
ject to the call of the chairman.
' Notwithstanding the keen criticism that
has been directed against the .senate coin
mlttee for Its attitude toward Mr. War
burs, the Impreoslon wax growing in Con
gress to-day that n mistake hail been
maae in mus raising tne question or ine
Hennte committee's right to exercise Its .
prerogative in questioning a nominee, "
Is believed that If Mr. Warburg had '
come before the committee he would have
been confirmed by an overwhelming ma- I
ili n,""lr' " 1 . " r ''"""land for none of the transactions named
of his met ardent supporters in tho Sen
ate are opposed to him.
For example. Senator Weeks of Mas
sachusetts, who Is a banker nnd a pro
nounced conservative, and a friend of Mr.
Warburg, would probably have voted to
report him favorably If he had accepted
the. invitation of the committee.
"The question lu this cum," said Mr.
Weeks to-day, "was simply whether the
Senato would perform Its constitutional
duty or abdicate It on the demand of
somebody else
dent's personal choice, tho situation was the enterprises by such events as recover
different. In the language of the, street, "mips or reorganizations, but I should !
"Mr Inne n.viir I. ...I Ir.nL- l L'.. ...
members of the committee out of twelve
were unalternbly opposeil to him, for the
reason he has been named as defendant
In a suit brought by the Federal Govern
ment under the Sherman anti-trust law.
NO LOANS TO M'ADOO.
TVarbiiric Told of Firm's Connection
With Tube Company.
WASHiNotoN, July 9. The correspond
ence which passed between Senator Pom
erenc and Paul M. Warburg concerning
the regional riserve banking umtroveisy!
dUcIoscs some of the grounds for Mr.
Warburg's unwIUIngneBS to appear leforc
the Senate Hanking Committee Here
tofore It has appeared only In fragmen
tary form.
Senator Pomerenc, writing under the
date of June H, submitted various ques
tions which he asserts wcrei propounded
to him by a member of the committee
whose name in not disclosed.
One of the questions asked whether
Kuhn. Iocb A Co. made loans to W.
(J. McAdoo, now Secretary of the Treas
ury, nnd his huslness associates. Mr.
Warburg replied that no such loans
were made,
Information was asked also regard
ing Mr Wurburg's views of the "reor
ganization" of the Frisco, thn flock Island
and the New Haven companies.
Of the three properties but one Is
bankrupt and has not been icorgaiilzed.
Neither the nock Island nor the New
Hsven road Is Insolvent and neither hns
been leorganlzed N'elther Mr. Wnrhurg
nor his Arm was concerned In their
financing.
Among tho questions sre some nf nn
exceedingly personal character. For In
stance, the unnamed Senator Insists In a
postscript on knowing Mr, Warburg's po
lltlcal nlllllntlons, the amount of his cam
paign contributions nnd those of his firm.
This explains Mr, Wnrhurg's reference to
Ills Intention to vote for President Wil
son, although he had Kepuhllcnn leanings,
Mr. Warburg's leply, In Us Incomplete
form, gave rise to adverse comment, It
now develops that It wus not a voluntary
statement but In reply to a request for
Information. Tt Is felt that many of the
questions submitted to Mr, Warburg were
not proposed hy Interests friendly to the
Administration. particularly questions
bearing upon Secretary McAdoo's business
affairs.
Inasmuch as It would he almost Im
possible for Mr, Warburg to submit to a
general quizzing conducted along tho lines
nf Senator Pomerene's letter without mak
ing trouble either for himself or hankers
associated with the financing of under
takings of which Mr, Warburg could havn
no personal knowledge. H Is suggested
that some of the questions may have been
framed hy Interests unfriendly to Kuhn,
Lo.-b & (Jo,
Senator Pomerene's letter to Mr. War-bu-g,
dated .lime 24. says'
"A member of the sub.coniiiilltee f
the Committee on Hanking ami Cunency
of the Senate, having under consideration
your nomination, writes me under d,ite of
June 22 hs follows
"'I would llko to know when Mr. War-
burg's connection began with Kuehn, Loeb
& Company, nnd what his views are
upon the methods of financing railroads
and Industrial enterprises; and what of
these enterprises have been financed by
Kuehn. Loeb & Company since his con
nection with the firm. What are his
views as to the legltmacy of the financ
ing of the Alton system by llarrlman,
(loutd. Schlff and Ktlllman; his views of
the reorganization of the Frisco, the Itock
Island, the New Haven, and the consoli
dation and financing of the steel trust
and similar concerns?'
"And under date of June 2.1 as follows :
"'In addition to the Information I asked
on yesterday In regard to Mr, Warburg.
I would like to know how much money
the firm of Kuehn. lel ft Company
has loaned the New York and New Jelsey
Tube Company I think that Is the name
of the lust'tutlon, how much, If any, It
has loaned 'Mr. McAdoo and his business
associates ; when Mr. Warburg became a
citizen of the Tutted States ; how much
h? or the firm of Kuehn, l.oeb ft Com
pany contributed to the last Democratic
campaign, If any. P. H, Also what are
his political affiliations and how many
times and where he has voted for Con
gressman nnd President.'
"The committee will appreciate any In
formation that you may seo fit to glvp It
In answer to the above quoted letters."
Mr. Warburg replied as follows .
"Referring to your letter of the Stth
Instant, submitting to me sopie questions
put by a member of the sub.commlttee
of thtf Committee on Hanking and Cur
rency of the Senate. 1 beg to advlsn you
as follow:
"In order to deal Intelligently with
the questions It Is necessary that they
should hn subdivided.
"l'lrst nueHtion. M would like to know
when .Mr. Warburg's connection 'began
with Kuhu. I.oeb & Company.'
"Answer. In October. 1 901, when 1 I
became n member of the firm, shortly i
after coming to this country from Ham
burg, llcrmany, where 1 had theretofyro !
resided
"Second question. ' and what his
views ate upon the methods' of financing
railroads and Industrial enterprises; and'
what of thse enterprises have been
financed by Kuhn. locb & Company slnca
his connection with the firm? What aro his
views as to tho legitimacy of the flunnc- ,
lug of the Alton system by llarrlman. i
Could. Sch Iff and Stlllmati: his views of j
the reorganization of the l-'rlsco, the Hock
Island, the New Haven, and the consult- I
datlon and financing of the steel trust
and similar concerns?" j
"Answer. In order to give my views
upon the methods of financing railroads 1
and Industrial enterprises It would be j
necessary for me to write a lengthy es
say. While, broadly speaking, one might
say that In financing railroads and In
dustrial enterprises care must be taken
that fixed charges do not exceed n safe
proportion of the net earnings , that the
obligations be well secured by actual ,
value and that due provision be made for I
the future growth of the properties, any .
such statement. In order to be of value, j
would have to be reviewed from a dlf- (
ferent angle In each Individual class of ,
case", Railroads In thickly settled sec .
tlons of the country are different propo-
sltlons from railroads In undeveloped ter
ritories; Industries In staple or well known '
products require a different point of view
from Industries manufacturing untried ,
products or nrtlcles of luxury. A coal ,
mine and an automobile factory cannot l
be covered by one rule. Moreover, dif
ferent methods apply In a nation's life
during a period of rapid development
than at a later stage of settled condl
tlons. "The Federal reserve bank tem
cannot deal In nor grant advances upon
IiomiIh and slocks of corporations ; ootid
nnd Issuing houses cannot become mem- i
hers of the system, and I fall to sec the
pertlnencv of the question ntiit no not so
mv way 'to answer It In more than this
general fashion. 1 might add. however,
that my general views lire fairly well
known to leading business men and
economists and that t have publicly
stated them with regard to some phases j
of this question as early as 1908 In nn ,
,eiiei entitled American and Kuropean
Ranking Methods Compared' (pages HI
to 147), of which i enclose inrec copies.
...Most of the transactions specifically ;
mentioned by our associates (such a
CncaRfl and Alton, the United States
... , aml lh(, HocK island) were curried
tnroUKl, I)efurc I came to this country,
(otlier than the Chicago and Alton) wa
mv firm the bankers; but quite apart
from these considerations I would for
reasons which 1 am sure will occur to
vou be unwilling to enter upon such a
discussion of the business transactions
of others as would be Involved In an
swering your associate's questions. Of ,
course, with the nld of hindsight, which
Is so much easier than foresight, It woutrt
not be difficult for me to give ns my ,
ludznient what meanwhile may have i
become established In the case of some 'if ,
linn' lie to IlllVe SUCH an expression "'1
Judgment Oil my pail uscn in niiinwuun,
with the consideration of my name for j
a public ortlce an ornce wnicn i nave
not sought, which I am not seeking now,
nnd the dignity of which I am desirous to
preserve, being particularly mindful of
the Important precedent that we are cre
ating with regard to future members of
the Federal Reserve Hoard.
"Third question. 'I would like to know
how much monty the firm of Kuhn, Loeb
& Company hns loaned the New York
nnd New Jersey Tube Company I think
thnt Is the name of the Institution
how much, If any, it lias loaned,
Mr. McAdoo and his business as
sociates. "Answer Ordinarily I would not he
free to answer a questlor ns to loans I
which my firm has marie to Its customers, i
It happens, however, that I am iree 10
nnswer this question, Inasmuch ns my
firm hns never inado nny loans to the
corporations to which your nssnclttte re
fers, nor to Mr. McAdoo, nor, ns far as
I know, to nny of his business asso
ciates. Our only connection with the
Hudson nnd Mnnhattan Tube enterprlsa
was as readjustment manngers with two
other banking firms, under the plan nnd
agreement dated January 14, 1913; and
as syndicate managers with the snme as
sociates under nn ngreevjient of tho same
date, of both of which agreements I en
close printed copies. I feel free to fur
nish these copies Inasmuch as they are
practically public property. This reor
ganization was undertaken by us nt the
request of Important holders of securities
of the old Hudson and Manhattan Hail
road Company, the financial position nf
which had beenmo Involved. Since the
consummation of the plan for tho read
justment of the debt of the Hudson and
Manhattan Riiilmnd Company one of
my pnrlncrs hns been n director of thnt
company.
"Fourth Question 'When Mr, War
burg became a citizen of the t'nlted
Stales?'
"Answer I became a citizen of the
Cnlted Stntes March 21, 1911, the dec
laration of my Intention to become a
citizen hnvlng been filed in November,
190S,
"Fifth Question 'How much he or the
firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Company con
tributed to the last Democratic cam
paign, If any?"
"Answer My firm, as such, makes It
n rule not to contribute to campnlgu
funds, and did not contribute, nor did
1, although upon my return from Hurope
shortly before tho election 1 offered to
contribute tS.r.OO but was told that no
further contributions were needed,
"Sixth Question "P. S. Also, what sre
his political affiliations and how ninny
times and where he hns voted for Con
gressmen and Presidents?'
"Answer Prior to the last Presidential
election my afllllatlons wero with the
Republican party. Since I became an
Anieilc.in citizen them has been but one
election for Coiigrissmeu and President,
the election of 19K' I was not qualltlrd
to vote at that election because I had not
been ible to register by reason of ub
hence In Kurope,"
FREEPORT SENTIMENT SWINGS TO
AS GIRL CASTS DOUBT ON
Woman Sn.vs Btmlos Was
With llei" 15 Minutes
After Fatal Shot.
STATK'S MUJtDKK CASH
ADMITTED TO BE WEAK
District Attorney Trios to
.Make Colored 3fnid Change
Her Story.
IHM'TOiTS WIFE MAY liti
HKLKASKD NEXT MONDAY
Suffers Nervous Tironkdown iu
.run, hut Ilallies After litis
linnd'H Visit.
KitKEl'ortT. July !. The ense against
Mrn. Florence Carman, nrrestcd for the
murder of Mr, Louise Halley, In ad
mittedly so wenk that the prosecutor
hesitates to take hi Ki'raiiM nf I'lri-nm-
, ,,, .,, , ,., ... , . , '
stantlal evidence before a Magistrate -
or a 1. rami .jury.
Doubt hns been thrown umn the tes
timony of the two most Important wit
nesses. Oeorge Colder nnd Klwood
Harden As Tin: Sr.v told this morning,
Oolder nmde an nllldavlt practically re
pudiating his Identification of tho doc
tor's wife ns the woman he snw on the'
porch 11 few- minutes before the mur
der: and Flora Kaynor, a young woman
of this village, says that Bardes was
with her nt n time so close to that of
the murder that It seems Impossible,
It her story Is true, that he could have
seen and heard nil that he testified to.
Crnmr litilttrll Wrnk.
It Is barely possible that District At
torney Smith has evidence In reserve
which he Intends to produce nt a stra
tegic moment, but as the case stands
nobody In Kreeport believes that Mrs.
Carman could lw. Indicted, much less
convicted. Take, for example, the com
ment of ex-Judge Wallace of Freeport:
"Nn testimony connecting Mrs. Car
man with the killing of Mrs. Bailey has
been oltcred that approaches the dig
nity of evidence. Any .ludgL would be
compelled to direct a Jury to nciiult
the defendant."
District Attorney Smith, disappointed
nnd chagrined by the crumbling of the
fnundatlons of hi case, tried to-day to so bearing nnd calm denials, tho ma
secure a postponement of the hearing ! ot Persons here felt that she was
,,,.,, ... . . guilty. Since her arrest nnd the dlscov
set for July 13 by Coroner Norton. Mr. .,,. ,,,, ,... lnllllia .,m. ...Uo
Smith wanted a week's delay, but ,
George M. Levy, counsel for Mrs. Car
man, wouldn't consemt. Mr. Levy's po
sition wns that the county authorities
after erght days Investigation put Mrs.
Carman In Jail changed with murder,
nnd thnt It would be unjust to dilly
dally any further.
n ,lnr Would l.nuuh.
"If they've got nny renl evidence,"
said Levy to a reporter for The Sr.v,
"'let them bring It Into court. They lire
afraid. They know I can tear to pieces
every story they have set up. They've
got nothing In the world hut a suspi
cion of motive- the circumstance of a
Jealous woman who used a dictograph
to overhear he-r husband's conversations
with women patients. They can't con
nect cither Dr. Carman or Mrs. Carman
with Mrs. Halley nnd they can't pro
duce, the weapon. The Oram! Jury
would Inugh at such a ense."
The truth Is, the prosecution Is con
centrating upon a rather frightened col
ored woman, who hns suddenly become
of enormous Importance to District At
torney Smith nnd William .1. Hums.
etr CiliiniHU Cine.
District Attorney Smith said his oincp
wns working also on new clues, one of
which -was to trace a little slip of yellow-
paper which Mrs. Carman, according tn
Gaston llolusomuilt. mnnager of the
rtnnr.il Acnnsili. Cnmtvinv. showed him
, ,., i.iJ,ni .
when she llrst came to his ortlce.
This slip of paper, according to Hols-
snninilt. contained two Initials mxl thn
surnames of some person and nn uddress
In West Thirty-second street, Man
hnttnn, ttnlssonault could nut recall
the nnme or the number eif the address
except thnt it wns "a lnrgo numlicr,"
When this u-iis mentioned to the
District Attorney and I, wns explained,
thnt "a largo number" might Indicate
the address to bo near the river on
Thirty-second street, nnd that that wns
the district of the Hudson Duster nnd
(Jophcr gangs, Mr. Smith said:
"Yes, and I tell yon that this Is
one nf the most Important duos we nro
working; on."
Cella Coleman, Mrs, Cnrman's cook,
hns suddenly become the Important fig
ure In tho case. Prosecutor's men and
nurnn's men havo ding-donged nt her
until tho simple minded creature doesn't
know whether nhe, Is whlto or black.
They have elemnnded of her that she
correct her testimony Riven at tlm In
eiuest, .tin Id's Testimony I nipurlnnl.
Ill the long run It inny be that Mrs,
Carman's liberty swings upon Cella
Coleman's testimony, At the Inquest,
suddenly thrust Into a situation that
miuln her, as she said, "nil trembly and
wishy-washy," nnd menaced by tho eyei
nf the District Attorney, Cella never
theless stuck to It thnt sho wns nt
work in the kitchen from supper time
until the murder- nn hour nr more--and
thnt Mrs, Cnrmnn did not pass
through the kitchen or go hy the
kitchen door, as Mrs. Carman would
DAY'S DEVELOPMENTS
IN THE BAILEY CASE
Doubt was cast upon the testimony of Elwood T. Barries that he saw a
woman on the Carman fawn immediately after the shooting by the statement
of Miss Flora Raynor that Bardes called on her at 8:30 o'clock, fifteen minutes
after the murder.
This, coupled with the weakening of Oolder, the farm hand, caused a
change In sentiment in Freeport toward Mrs. Carman.
Assiatant District Attorney Weeks admitted that tho State's case was
weak and that Mrs. Carman might be freed on Monday.
District Attorney Smith asks postponement of Coroner's hearing on July
:j, but Mrs. Carman's attorney objects.
District Attorney Smith hopei (o get new version of events of murder
night from Cella Coleman, the negro cook.
hiivo had tu do to avoid oil eyca save
those of her cook's.
Smith did Mh bent to make Cella
change her story nnd even dangled be
foro her tho terrors of perjury punish
ment, but she was steadfast.
With (lotder. the farmhand, and with
Uardes, tho Insurance uKent, kIvIiir testi
mony that a woman closely resembling
Mrs. Carman nppeiirrd near the window
thrnniMi whtrh Mrn. Halll' was shot lm-
mdlutlv bnfore anil after the shot was I
fired the prosecutor thought he could
eliminate tho negro cook Hut OoldAr,
and Hardes have been challenged force
fully, nnd unless Cella can say thai she
saw Mrs. Carman slipping through the
kitchen the prosecution's setback will be
obvious.
Itrnily for (Irniul Jtlr.
(Vila went to Mmeola to-day, attired In
SimillJ. roMlly , ,0'Mlfy ,,cfori(
the Urand .fury If that body took up
the Halley murder, but the (Irand Jury,
at the suggestion of District Attorney
Smith, took no action and Cell.t had her
trip for nothing. Hefore she left Free
port she was questioned anil reiiuestioued
by the prosecutor and by detectives. Will
iam J. Hums hlmclf came down from
New York this evening nnd took up tho
questioning where his men had left off.
Hut there Is no Indication yet that the
colored woman Is weakening.
Mr. Hums Is not pleaded witli the action
of the authorities in precipitately arrest
ing .Mrs. Carman and thereby making It
necessary to hurry the detective work.
This fact slipped out to-day, although
Mr. Hums would not criticise the .course
taken by the District Attorney nnd the
Coroner. He holds that Mrs. Carman Is
the person against whom the Investiga
tion must be directed, but he Mould have
preferred to let her have liberty a few
days more.
Mr. Hum nlso does not think that
Cella Coleman has told the truth. He Is
tire that Cella. white at work In the
kitchen, saw Mrs. Carman and he Is In-
ciiiicfi 10 111111K mat i,eiia win cnange ner
slnrv befor. the nntlmrltl.. ...r- .l.rnnoh
.,, , .Li... -i. .. .,.. ...... ... .
with her. Hums hud a long conference
to-night with District Attorney Smith.
Ilnrilcn's Testimony Atlnckril.
The attack upon Hardes's testimony I When Dr Carman returned to Free,
was almost as much of a surprise as the i port to-night he said :
discrediting of Holders story. Lawyer , "Mrs. Carman Is not ill. She is ner
Levy has been tremendously energetic lu vous. that Is all. The authorities know
Mrs. Carman's behalf and Is hustling to by this time thnt they haven't a. thing
get affidavits that will counterbalance the . to hold her on. Hums men have ben
prosecution's evidence.
Mr. Levy has an Important asset In the
public opinion of the community. This
has undergone a curious change. A few
davs ago. desnltn Mrs. Carman's Imnres-
queer slants hnve Injected themselves Into
the case, feeling has changed materials.
If Mrs. Carman's release could be secured
by a ball bond It would not be difficult to,
get security for 150,000 or more.
The way Freeport looks nt the most ex: i
traordlnary murder ense of yenrs Is
simple. .Mil) be Mrs. Carman shot Mrs. '
Halley, but where's the evidence? '
Levy, persistently digging, happened to
hear that Flora Raynor. a girl who lives
lu Helen street, Freeport, nbout one mile
from the Cnrmnn house, was with Hardes
on the night of tho murder. He ques-
Honed Miss Raynor nnd Immediately In
duced her to make nn affidavit. Her story
Is Interesting.
She says that she had an nppolntmcnt
with Hardes on the night of June 3n, nnd
that he came to her house at 8:30 P. M-,
or a little before.
Now, Hardes says that he was In front
of the Carman house, a mile away, at the
time of the murder, which has been fixed
approximately at K.1.1 P. M., and that be
waited long enough after he heard a shot
tired to observe through the growing dusk
a woman who wore a white waist anil a
dark skirt, who seemed to weigh about
MO pounds nnd who appeared to have
light hair (a fair description of Mrs. Car
man), standing within ten feet of tho!
porch. ;
Whs Mlleiil About Miontlna. j
It Is pointed out that he could have i
walked to Miss Raynor's home In ten or I
f 1 f tsnn mlniil.a ' tint thn nnat r.lt!n- , 1
of Miss Ruynor's affidavit Is that Hardes I
said never a word to her nbout his str.ingo
experience. He was with her two houis
nnd a half, she says. On the Monday fol
lowing the murder Hardes was with Mls
Raynor agnln. He asked, he says:
"Flora, doesn't Dr, Carman live In
drove street?"
Sho replied : i
"Why, no Ills home Is In the Merrick I
road.'
District Attorney Smith said to-night
, ,, ,va, not , concerned abut
.Miss Raynor's nfndsvlt. He Is confident
that Hardes Is a credible witness nnd
he doesn't see how Miss Rnynor's af
fidavit refutes Hardes's tistlmony In any.
essential point.
The authorities have been trying to
check up Hardes's story. Sheriff Petllt '
took Sidney Schloss, n tailor's help r.
who snys he saw a man walking nw.n , I
from the enrman house after the miw
Z," '?"' B.C.mf,"'
person he hnd ceeu n block and a half
from the Carman house
A reporter for TllR St'N Interviewed
George Gold'r. the other witness whose
story Is doubted, Goldor wns hoeing In
n cornfield this afternoon and wasn't
eager to talk about the case. He was
asked when he realized that he had given
Incorrect testimony
"Last Friday night," he said. That
was the night of the day he testified at
the Inquest
"Why did you guess nt your lestl
mony''" Wns L'pset, Sn)s Colder.
' "Well," said Golder, "I was a little
upset, Thoy kept plugging at me. I
gave hasty Judgments because I wns
nervous. My biggest mlstnke wns In
Identifying Mrs. Carman. I couldn't take
an onth that It wns Mrs. Carman whom I
saw a little before tho murder. If any
body says I have tnken n cent for toll.
Ing my story they llcv The District At
torney didn't even offer me carfare, and
Mr. Levy said nothing nbout expenses.
I'm sorry I got Mrs. Cnrmnn Into
trouble and I'm doing what t can to get
her out."
Tho District Attorney hints that ho
may proceed against Golder.
"I'm going to find out how he came
to change his story," said Mr. Smith.
The doubts of the prosecution as re
gards the strength of Its case were ex
pressed by Assistant District Attorney
Charles R. Weeks who went so far ns
to sny that .Mrs, Carman might Ije freed
next Monday if more evidence cannot be
produced,
Nobody In Freeport would be surprised
If that Is the outcome. It Is known that
MRS. CARMAN
STATE'S WITNESS
Coroner Norton, who will sit ns a mag
istrate on Monday, Is not ut all satisfied
with the evidence against Mrs. Cumuli,
and that he ordered her arrest only after
the strongest appeals from District At
torney Smith u nd .Sheriff l'ottll. Friends
of the Coroner say that he Is likely to
set her free If Mr. Smith doesn't
strengthen the ense.
Tnn Women Still Mlsalnu.
The prosecution has been disappointed
In Its search for two Monirn who fled
from the anteroom of Dr. Carman's of
fice after tho murder. There was a rumor
to-day that County Detective Seaman had
located the two and that they had madj
a statement. The District Attorney and
Mr. Seaman said the rumor wns untru
When the shot was fired these women
ran from the waiting room Into the fron
hull and Mrs. Ida Powell. Mrs. Carman'.i
sister, says they blocked her way when
she ran down stairs. Presumably they
escaped through the front door. It It
likely that they could have seen the flight
of the person who shot Mrs. Halley.
On tho other hand, If Mrs. Carman's
story that, after the shot she uppriired
at the head of the stairway In her night
dress; they would have been likely to se
her. Lawyer Levy Is as anxious ns Dis
trict Attorney Smith to Interview these
women, One of the singular features of
the case Is their complete disappearance
Dr Carman maintains that he does not
know who they were.
There was a fresh crop of sensational
f rllmors arising out of the case to-night
It was said that tho Nnrsau county
authorities have been Informed that a
man and a woman were concerned In the
munlir. and that the man was being
sought In Now York. This was dented by
the District Attorney.
Sirs. Csirninii Itrenbs Dcmtii,
Mrs. Carmnn suffered a nervous break
down In the Jail at Mlneola this morn
ing. It wns a reaction from the strain
of the past few days, Dr Cleghorn, tho
' inn iinvsirinii. intinu 111:11 iier icver nun
1 V . j ..J V , ,
, n Up to 100 and 'hat She War. depressed
In spirits. When her husband called later
she had recovered mtrllly She told
him not to worry, ns she wns confident
that she would be released within a
few davs.
prying around my house to-day, but they
found nothing because there was nothing
to find. Mrs. Carman Is ready to go
before the clrand Jury wnlvlng Immunity
nun to tell all sue Knows.
The docteir said that District Attorney
Smith had not ntlenipted to put him
through n third degree.
"The authorities down here are all
right,' said Dr. Carman. "Hut I object
to the methods' or the Hums people.
They seem to take It for granted that
all of us are murderers."
Me.er D. Newman, who gave to the
authorities the story that Mrs. Carman
i,rt planned to elope with n Now York
gunman and plotted with him for the
murder of Dr. Carman, was arrested nt
Mlneola to-day for carrying a revolver,
.sheriff Pcttlt found him lu the corridor
of t court house, searched him. found
rt pmol ln hls hip pocket and arrested
ve rmin wa Indicted by the Orand
Jury within thirty minutes and would
have been sentenced to Jail hnd not DIs
Stem Brothers
4nJnc 43rd Streets, Vestof Ffftfi Jvenu
Store open daily from 9 .4. M. to 5 P. M. Saturdays closed all day.
July Clearance of Men's and Youths' Clothing
At the Lowest Prices Quoted this Season,
On the Third Floor, To-day, comprising our entire stocks of
$32.00 to 40.00 Suits, at $22.50
$28.00 to 32.00 Suits, at $17.50
$20.00 to 25.00 Suits, at $15.00
Included arc all of our finest Summer Suits for Men and Young Men, in plain blue, black and gray,
as well as mixtures, checks and plaids. Coata aro quarter, half or full lined, many of the lininRS being
of silk; in all sires from 32 to 44 inch chest measure, in regular, stout, long or short proportions. Also
pome very smart Norfolk Suits, in sizes ,13 to 40 inch chest measure.
$5.00 and 6.00 Flannel or Serge Trousers, at $3.75
In solid colors, white or gray; also in striped effects; sires 28 to 46 inch waist measure.
Another very special offering has been arranged for To-day,
on the Third Floor, of
Men's Oxford Ties at $3.25 a pair
Actual Value $5.00; in the newest approved shape, with blind eyelets, in
patent coltskin, black, tan and mahogany calfskin; welted soles; low heels.
Midsummer
At
Men's Negligee Shirts at 95c
Values $1.50 and 1.75, soft finish, with turn
back French or laundered cuffs; many of mer
cerized madras and crepe cloth.
Men's Negligee Shirts at 81.45
Values $2.00 and 2.50, of desirable extra
quality Summer fabrics.
Men's Silk Negligee Shirts, $3.25
Valun $5.00, custom finish, ,in new designs
and colorings.
lequcsted a post-
Meyer D, Newman Is 19 years old, nnd
lives at 912 Freeman street, The Hronx,
His brother, Isidore, said last night that
Meyer Is a publicity seeker nnd will do
almost anything to get Into the news
papers. On one occasion he announced
that he was going to walk to the Pacific
coast. lie got ns far as Columbus Circle,
where ho saw his picture In a newspaper
nnd wns satisfied. During the trial of
tho gunmen for the murder of Rosenthal
he rend everything about them he coutd
lay his hands on. Isidore never heard
Meyer speak of the Carman case, and
when It was pointed out to him that
across the street from where they lived
was a sign, "Carman Studio," he said
he guessed that was where Meyer got
the Idea of getting Into the case.
William J. nurns said yesterday before
leaving for Freeport to confer with Dis
trict Attorney Smith that It would nuke
no difference in his Investigation If Mrs.
Carman were releaed from custody.
"As 1 have ssld, there Is no mystery
In this case. The evidence points to Mrs.
Carman. It's simply a matter of getting
more evidence. Cella Column has not
told the truth when she testified that she
did not see Mrs. Carman In the kitchen
at or near t'n time Mrs. Halley was
shut. I shall li" able tu prove this.
"Several persons In Freeport are going
to get In trouble, If they aren't careful.
They have been Interfering In this cast
and seklng to crento situations."
WESTINGHOUSE STRIKERS YIELD
Will Itrliirn in Work nn Momlny lu
llloek Hlrlkr II renters.
PlTTsncno. July 9. The sight of three
cat loads of strike breakers coming to
day to take the Jobs which have for
yeats meant their bread nnd butler wns
apparently too much for the thousands
of Westlnghnusc strikers.
To-night at 11 great mass meeting the
strikers decided to go hack to work Mon
day on practically whatever terms the
Westlnghouse management might sec lit
to ofTer them. These terms are expected
to be gencious, for It' Is well known that
the great works In East Pittsburg, Wll
luerdlng and Hrushtnn hate been loath
to take on new workmen so long as
the men who have been with them for
yenrs showed the slightest disposition
to compromise their differences with the
company.
Tlie employees are looking to the cor
poiatlon to mako good Its promise to
adjust the matters complained of after
they have returned to their vnrlous
tiwks.
$300,000 FOR KODAK DEVICE.
Vim or ,piv York Inventor Wins
I'rlsi- I 'rum 1'nslinnn I'ompnn).
II. .1. Oalsman, an Inventor, who has a
laboratory In his home at 4S West Ninety
fourth street, returned yesterday from
Rochester, where he received a $300,000
prize from the Kastman Kodak Company
Tor an nttnehment he devised for the
kodak camera.
Hy means of Mr. (Salsman's attach
ment It Is possible to write a caption
or signature on a film in the camera
at "tlie time a picture Is taken. Tho
writing may be done with an ordinary
lead pencil and the letters appear In white
on the prints made from the negative.
Employees of the Lastman Company
had wmked for six years or so to per
fect such a device, hut the nearest they
had come to the mark was n contrivance
wh cli punched holes through the film, so
that it could be Identified by referring
Xi a record kept elsewhere.
AUTO OFFICIAL WAS SPEEDING.
Mmi In Slnlr Rurenu Flnnl for
Firerdlnur the l.lnill.
Andiew Miller, who has charge of the
Secretary of State's bureau for the regu
lation of automobiles, was fined J2R ln
the West Farms court yesterday for
speeding. Motor Cycle Policeman Dono
von held linn up on the Grand Concourse.
Counsel for Miller protested that, as an
offlclnl, Mr. Miller had a right to exceed
the speed limit. Magistrate House said
that his being nn official ought to make
him nil the more zealous for the observ
ance of the law.
N-tv Vurk Mnn Drowned.
Catskii.i., N. Y June 9, Frederick
Mehln of 412 West Forty-third street.
New York city, was drowned In Calsklll
Creek this afternoon, Ho got beyond his
depth while bathing, Melvlu was 27
yen in old lie was a deputy the marshal.
trlct Attorney Smith
ponement.
Clearance of Men's Furnishings
the Sixth Avenue Entrance, To-day.
Men's
MRS. ANGLE HOW WANTS
TO TESTIFY IN PUBLIC
Asks I'n her to Tse Influence
With Lawyer May Hesunie
Inquest To-day.
STAMronn, Conn., July . -Impn unt
developments are looked for In the Wsidn
R. Hallou Inquest to-morrow Hftei-r.mn
Coroner John H. I'helan will he here ,in,i
If Dr. llniee Weaver, the States r,'irt
Is ready to testify as to the amivsis h
has been making of certain exh bits t,, n
by the State the Coroner will hea n m
"I will be In Stamford to-morrow ,
noon," the Coroner said to-nlghf .
nm not sure now that 1 shall remi-n,
Inquest. It will depend upon what I
when I reach Stamford. If D U. .
Is ready 1 shnll prtjinbly henr r
maindrr of his testimony, but I i ,
certain now that 1 shall even do Hi i
Mrs. Helen M. Angle is now- ,
slrous of telling her story to t -
Phclaii In public. She Is mgiuc
-I..
father to get the consent of Judci S 0
Downs, her counsel, to permit In ii
tlfy when the Inquest Is icsutned M ,
Atigle said to-dny to her father m I i.
course of one nf his visits to her
'Daddy. I'm afraid that If this a.
pnse ilis not end pretty soon vou w i
break down. I no wish you wnuin sihmK
to Judge Downs and get him to conent
to me testifying before the Coron. I
don't want to testify In private I would
rather tell my story in puiilic. I'lcaj
try and persuade Judge Downs,"
Mr. lllonnei promised to uikc me matter
up with Judge Downs, who will be hets
to-morrow, It Is expected,
MORE MARCONI STATIONS.
Cunipniir Hound the World
Wireless Will Sons lis- n Fart.
The Marconi wireless company an
nounced yesterday that Its sjew hlh
power transoceanic stations on the At
lantic nnd Pacific coasts nro nearly com
pleted and that direct service between
the stations nt Helmnr, N J.. and Towsn
nnd Carnarvon, Wales, will probably be
gin on September 1.
Thesu transoceanic lines nre some or
tin. last links In tho globe girdling cha n
of wireless stations, which will be known
ns the impel Inl chnin. Atiout eighteen
stntions are nenrlng completion, and
when they nre finished, which probablv
will he at the end of next year, round
the world wireless communication will h.
a fact.
With the beginning of the new service
across the Pacific and Atlantic the rates
will be reduced nearly 40 per cent. Th
tnrlff for full rate inarconlgraina will be
17 cents a word and tho rates for other
classes of service will be correspondingly
reduced.
The stations at Helmar and New
Hrunswlck, N". .1., nnd at Hollnns nnd
Marshall, Cal., and the big station at
Honolulu aro among the most powerful
In tho world. All of these links in the
Imperial chnin will be owned by the Mar
coni company with the exception of His
wireless stations nt Kngland, Japan mid
China, which ate owned by tho respec
tive Government.
CHARGES $1,420,000 FRAUD.
Mot-Uhuliler Wuulk lu Itrciiv.-r Muck
ul.'il tu John II, llliiuiiiuuil.
Kx-Justlcc Waricn W. Fosttr of Gui
eral Sessions was appointed referee i'
terday by Supreme Court Justice
Glegerlch in a suit by Wlnthrup U Hu.
nell. as a stockholder of the lutcrnatlu -U
Petroleum Company, to recover 1,4""
of the company's stock which whs .in i
to John 1Iiih Hammond The compt.uu
nllegex that the Issue of the si in I. if
Hammond, ostensibly for services nnd e.
penses In Investigating oil lands In Mex
ico, was fraudulent and collusive hem us
the board was under the domination a .J
control of Hammond.
It Is nlleged thnt one of the illredois
who voted for the Issue to Mr. Ilainmo:. I
whs his son, Harris H, Huiiiiuoud, tlis
mother was his private sceietnr.v, a third
a clerk In his office, a fourth an ic-i-ountunt
In his ortlce and that the fifth
had been promised one-fifth of the stoc
Issue If It were ratified. Mr Hammond'"
defence Is that he got the stock for m.i .
Ing a loan to the company which sse1
the fotfelture of Its oil lands In Mexico.
V
ft
Pajamas, at 95c suit
Value $1.50, of mercerired pongee and woven
madras.
Men's Washable Four-in-Hand
Scarfs at 25c each
Value 50c, with embroidered figures.
Also a large collection of
Silk Scarfs, Imported Knit Scarfs
and Bat Wing Ties at 35c each

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