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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, April 05, 1916, Image 14

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Strike. Cuts Cliieajro Supplt t,
.Minimum llonlen INtiili
lislnnents ('lose.
stimson war STRENGTH BILL
Former War Secretary Criticises Horton Measure and
Says Gen. Stotesbury's Plan Preserves the Fea
ture Which Is Objectionable to Labor.
London "Daily Mail's" Prize of $50,000 Cannot Be
Awarded Untif After Cessation of Hostilities,
but Work on Plane Will Be Pushed.
Sennto Committee for 5 Hours
Hears Mniinfiiedirers' ami
Workers Wens.
Paves Way for Otiard Veterans
in Mexico, if Called to
Hired Gunman Says He, Went.
on Deatli Kirn nil Until
He (jot Tired.
Ai.hant, April 4. After a flv hour
hearing to-day beforo the f-'enate. (Join.
tnltlto on Labor und Irnliif try It wan
predicted by the lejtMatlvo loader tlmt
not one of tho Important amendments
to tho cnnipciicatlon nnd liilior laws
would bo nrled upon favorably at this
iojplon of thn l.f-Elslaturc
The r-talc Industrial Commlsidou and
larire ilclcj:atlon of lalKjr leader and
Other oih)mmI practically nil of the
labor bill, cHpcclally thowc. liiiillf Inn
restriction placed on iimnufncturltitr
plant ncalni-t lire hazard by thn Wiik-ner-Surlth
f.icloiy connnl.sidon, mid lift -lug
the ban on women workers nnd em
ployee. In canneries.
Mark A. Paly of lluffaln, nppearlne
for tho Manufacturer Association of
Western New York, advocated inndlllca
tlotis In many of the laws Koverrilnir thn
reKubitlou nnd conduct of factories In
tho State. Stewart Itrowne. president of
the United lte.il lidate (tuners of New
York, and othcis appeared In fuor of
the bills.
.loll li "Mitchell Appenr.
John .Mitchell, chalrtnalt of the Indus
trial CoiiitnlKdori, protested vlitoroudy
amiliift n proposition to permit the pto
miscuoiis uc of tit o escapes as a means
of exit. Mr. Paly Insisted that the man
ufacturers were up In arms apilnst the
present regulations and felt that thete
was no necessity for ceitalu Interior
stairways If proper lire escapes were
placed on bulldinc. .Mr. .Mitchell In
nlstrd that "tho Industrial Commission
desires to safeguard, the Interests of the
manufacture!, but refuses to do so at
the e.xpensn of human life."
John T. MeDonouKh, rcprescntlm? the
labor organizations of the State, In
luted that the Legislature would make
A gniAo mistake If It permitted the
State. Insurumn Fund, now contiolled
ty tho State Induc-trlal Commission, to
bo taken away fiotu that body, us Is
proposed III one of the bills, and made
a separate, department, with a new
$7,(100 siiiilntemlent to be named by
the (lovernor.
This action 'Mould place the State fund
automatically under the supervision of
the Statu Insurauco Peparlinciit. which
had not, declatcd Judge .Mclionoilnh,
ecu aloof from corporation Influence")
sincn Utiti. The casualty companies of
the Statu were greedy to grab the State
fund, lie said, and the Insurant,- com
panies had lots of Iniliience with the
State liisutauce leKirtmeiit to facilitate
the plan. He thought the State fund
would be In safer bands If placed under
the Uiervllon of the State Comptroller
or Stale Superintendent of Hanks.
Tor Widow nnd Children.
Judge MrUonoiigli Migtested many
amendment to the compensation law'.
He would cut down the waiting period
of Injured cinplojees from two weeks to
one, which would give them an addi
tional week's compensation ; make pro
vision for dependent children over l"v
who are physically unable to provide for
themselves. : give dependent widows 30
per cent, of the average wages of their
deceased liui-h.tnlu. Instead of 1.,; In
crease compensation 15 ivr cent, where
there was no question of the careless,
nena of the employer: extend from ten
to thirty das tho time In which an
injured emplojee may tllo notice of In
Jury: give tho Injurtil the right to call
his own phjskl.ui at the expanse ,,f
the Insurame company, and tho abolish
ment of direct liuymetit.
John Kitzglllotm if ij.svvei.-n characti r-
Inert the amend mm that havu already
been made to the. law as damnable
outiage," and Insisted tli.it the legisla
tois aiuiaiently wero going p, butcher
the compoMsatioii law- sill nioiv. :0
insisted Urn mjimsi woiknien of the
fclate were not lecelviug the lienrflts
they wero cntitlril to under ll ami wue
mildewed to great dclas. lie cltid an
Instanio of on.- Injured emploee having
nicu examined by thirty-three doctor
nnd subjected in tifty-riirre .X-ray exam
ination beforu ho received .,, award.
Sir. Kltzsillons ,.ild the fault wai not
with the Industrial commissioner, but
with the Legislature for not giving the
commission enough money to ncuic ade
quate help.
Women Atlnek Amendment.
Miss Prances Cerliltis. executive sec
retary of the New York Committee on
Safety; .Miss Nilllo Schwartz, Mrs.
Maude Schwartz and others also at
tack d the labor law amendments.
la Hoy Austin, counsel of the New
York Central, anil ollar law m i s pio
tosliil ug.ilnst the Walter bin, which
they declined would prevent railroad
employee from working more than eight
hours in any one oay on grade eios.sinj.-n,
Jle declared there weic y.iioii grade
ctossliigH in the .Matu that ought to M
I'uttlng resirlctions on the time the
men could woik would Incicasc the cost
of tlio work, Mr. Austin said, ami re
sult in delay In abolishing the crossings,
mudi to the detriment of liiiman life.
Albany OMi-IhU ny Mila-hlr- Vvr-
llcutlt llroUe I at it.
At.HANr, April I. The State Cons,.r.
vatlon Commission Issued a denial to.
lay that William M, l).,nley of llab.vlon,
I,. 1., who Uilliil blniself yesterday
after shrsitlng four persons, bad lueii
"framed up" by game protector li hail
been said that loide' artit-t Tor
violating tho game laws had upset his
mind. The Conservation Commission
says that Donley had persistently idiot
ducks out of .season.
Iteccntly ha Invited a game protec
tor to go hhooting witli him, not know
ing who the man was. The gamo pro
tector atiepud the Invitation, pi Uf.
Ilclent evidence and atTCKtcd Donley
The latter in a signed confession ,u
mltttd his guilt
The ganm piotu-lor hail been sent to
Babylon espiclally to gei evidence
against Douliy and his hunting friends
The delectlvn was warned that death
would be tn f.,m of mi) no uh
Jteiiator ( brue Cliiilrmnii l.ocU
moihI IllllUeil ltepnrtliiK VI en ore.
Ai.iunv, April 4, Senator William P.
Oi i-lr t.f Murrain, author of the bill to
establish Scriptural lea-lings in Hi,. nib
.0 schools ol the Slate, InslMid to-day
timt the Senate Couilnlllen on I'llhll'c
Lducutlou bail killed the bin.
Me held tlmt the chairman, Senator
Charles l.oekwooil or Mrooklyn, was re
Hionslhl.i for thu coirunlttee'H failure to
report the bill. Tho llrelner Mihle bill
Ii.-ih been one of the most widely dis
cussed measures of the hesslon,
Womnil I'lali I'Hlnler (i In .lull,
Mrs. Aiitiin lalclmaii of ii Hioome
street went in Jail fur two ilavs lather
than pay a tlnu of fit Impow.-d yesler
day for palnlln PJ5 pounds of fish, "It
wan oniy n mile rod paint to iimhn the
flsh look fm,h,' him t !! .Mai-Meat.
Advocates of a Stale constabulary,
who aie urging the passage of the Wells
llorlon law In Albany, nixi up In arms
against a hill drafted by Adjt.-tlen.
Ismls W, Stotctdiuiy, which ordains that
Statu constable shall In? details of tneti
from tho National (Juaril,
The assertion Is made that ficn.
Stotcsbury'H measure, which Is sup
isised to havo the approval of Major
den, O'ltyaii and ouher Isjwerful guards
men, Is perpetuating the feattnc which
ha been the g.-eatest handicap to the
millti.i system throiivhiiiil the country.
It picserves the dlce feature, which
ha alwavs stirred up the resentment of
labor. It deprives tho oragnlzatlon,
which Is Imped to bo n mighty arm In
the dorenco of t;!io rountly, from thu
support of, a iMwcrful eliinent, which
woulil willingly setve a national or
ganization. Henry L. stimson. former SeTcta'y of
War, said yesterday;
"In the absence of any rllial or State
police partly Pained citizen soldiers,
armed with deadly weapons have Wfn
used In controveisles Isdvvien labor and
capital, and petty riots havo been treated
a Insurrections until In many cast
they have well nigh become such. In
stead of regarding the militiaman as n
citizen trained to perform his duty of
defending the country In case of war;
lalmr has come to resard him as u top
tesetitatlve of capital being ttalneil to be
used against li.bor, and In in my sec
tions of the country thero ha developed
an tinwlllliigiicss to undergo any mili
tary training whatsoever on the part of
the very peoplo who have the most to
gain from such training nnd upon whom
the country should most rely.
One tiltitlon of Problem.
"t Mlcve that tho ultlmnto solution
of this dilllcult and mlsmaugcd problem
Is to be found In the separation of the
lunctions or tlie soldier and the jmlice
man. Trnlnlm; for national defence Is
a duty of patriotism iiuumbeut upon n,l
citizens of mlllt.uy age. Tho routine
of malulaluln.- domestic taw- and niler
Is .a jM-ofesslon il work to be performed
by m n. who make It their dally busl-
; ness ami means or livelihood,
i "It Is absurd to perpetuate a system
j under which a citizen cannot tit himself
I to defend his cumtry In time of war
I without at tho same time becoming n
olicemau. Manv citizens are willing
I to become nMrcis. but not to lax-ori po
licemen, ami pnjliii; them will not lidp."
Mr Stimson wanted It understood
I that be lias the highest regard for lien.
; Stot.sbury and for (Jen. o'llynn, but
I be thought the Adjtitunt-Cicncral wrong
till- time.
The movement ror a State ronstabu
laiy has cr.v st.illli.-d in tho tominlttee
for a State police, which has olllces at
Pi K'.ist Koity-thlrd street: William C.
I.e ilendre Is chairman of the committee,
which has a large membership of well
known men.
At headquarters It was explained ye
tcrd.iv that the Wells-Hortori bill Is
modelled on the constabulary act of
IVnnslvanla, which has created a body
Jtuiviili of Miniicipiil lleseiircli
Sciitls Out (.'irciiliif (in Snire
RmhH Kill.
The latest attack by the Muifail of
.Muidciiil I'.ese.ircli on what It mils, th"
"s.vstem" at AlUinv, sent out In circular
firt in vesterilay, Is entitled "An Act to
Incorporate tip- SyMem." Here are i-om
of the questions and answers contained
In the circular:
"What Is the Sage budget bill?" "It
Is a bill to make the system -rrn incut."
"How- would It moke the system per
manent?" "My Incorporating It."
"What would be Incorporated" Hie
two standing committee'."
"Who would manage the coiporation?"
"Two of the seven men."
"What would the two men do?" "They
would make up the estimates and pre
pare the budget of the State."
"Are these two men nnd the two com
mittees ressinslhle to the people of the
' suite No, they me not,"
. "Why does the bill not require the
fiovernor to examine and review the es.
. timates and submit a budget?" "It Is
not the system."
I "If the Sage bill should become a low
I who xvould contiol the government?"
"Two four thousand dollar clerks,"
"How would they control the govern
ment?" "My framing the Items, llxlng
tho salaties und expense und controlling
the business of the Suite thiough tho ap
ptoprlatlun bills "
"Who would control the two chiks?"
"Tlie chairmen of the two committee."
"Will the lioverisir sign the Sage
bill?" "It Is hoped he will not."
N. Y. BUDGET $60,000,000.
Wall I reel llipecleil to Help May
a (inoil Miarc.
AUivnv. April I. Chairman Sa-it of
tlio Senate Finance Committee, and
Chairman Maier of tlie Assembly Way
and Means Committee are expected to
Introduce to-morrow the annual appio
priatlon bill. It vvau Mild to-day that
State Comptroller Travis is expecting m
larger return from the stock transfer
tax than at tlrst estimated. The activity
In Wall Street has icsultcd in an In-tr-kisu
vvbiih may amount to J :!.ii Ok.iumi
more than the Hist estimates, With
till In mind, it was Miggcsled that the
direct tax anticipated by legislative lead,
ers may bo greatly lessened If not done
away Willi entirely.
The appropriation bill oairics hetwictl
f Mi.Oiin.oinl and $iii,nun,iiiiii. It doe pot
now Include appropr latlons for tlie Stale
constabulary, f Miii.Ofxi lor mobilization
of tlio National (iuard, money to put
Into (-fleet provision of tin- military and
ph s lea I training 'hilt in schools and for
Iiovh of the Stale, and a few other propo.
hIIIoiih which havo not been dellnitely
passed upon by tho Legislature.
Mr", ( elln llpslein Won't lie 'I'nken
Intn ( llsloil,
It developed yesterday that Mi. Celln
Hpstein, I'M Monroe strict, whoso arrest
was reported In Thk SfN on Sunday to
have been unified by Magistrate. Mur
phy bi cause she failed lo answer a sum
mon live hours after she bad given
hirlh to a iblhl, will not bo ariestcd
after all.
Although the paper In the ease still
boru the liidoisement "No appearance -arrest
ordeied." .Magistrate Muiphy de
nied ycHlctday Hint hit had Issued any
Older for the woman's airest,
"The woman ha lint been arrested,"
he said, "and will not be airi'Mtcd."
of 3;s men who for more than ten
years have handled all domestic disturb
ances :f tin' Stall) without the aid of
tlio militia und aided rural sheriffs In
the running down or crimes. The New
York bill called for 232 men In four
companies, with pioper otlieers nnd a
superintendent, and asked for (MiO.OOO
appropriation. Tills has been cut down
to $2.Mi,noi). It was hoped that the men
would be specially selected, Veterans of
the tiiltwl States Cavalry, with a liking
for the life, and with approved courage.
lien. Slotralitir)' Plnn,
A copy of a letter of explanation
written by AdJ.-Cen. Stotesbury was
made public In which be outlines his
Idra, which Is so strongly opposed. The
Adjutiint-deneral tells first of his oppo
sition to tlie State constabulary bill,
"My otdj objection to the proposition
was that the State could much better
supply the force by detailing the re
Uiilred number of men from the Na
tional r)unrtl. This could be done with
out ha-.-r.cks and facilities proposed for
the constabulary. Thh suggestion
seemed to be favorably re.T.trded, and t
was asked to draft an amendment to the
military law to accomplish tho pro
posed result."
He says that lie did so, and handed
the draft over to the chairman of the
Military Affairs Coiuinltt,... of the Senate
This measure authorized the (lovernor
to detail for service as State patrol any
part of the organized militia, Tlie cost
would be alHiut $100,000 a Jc.ir.
"My rotating the men on detail, that
i, returning a part of them to their or
ganization from time to time, und re
placing them with new men, we could In
a short time build up a large force of
men trained for this sort of duty, ade
quate for all purposes for which a
State constabulary could Im used, and at
the same time alfurdltig a valuable train
ing to- member of thu National liuard."
In tors Mnlr Constnbulnry striu
AunlnM L'nr of .Mllltln.
Ai.iia.nt. April I. Major-i Jen. Wother
erspoon. Statu Slipet lutelideut of Public
Works, gave bis support to-day to flu
f tutu constabulary project now' pending
Irr th legislature. At thv same time be
announced his opposition to the idmi for
mulated by Adjt.-ticn. Slotcshury under
which a p-ntlori of the Statu mllltla
would b,. utilized as State police. Ho ex
pressed the belief that the elllelency of
the mllltla plan would not measure tip to
the standard to Inj attained by the
straight out constabulary sstim such as
exists In Pennsylvania.
"If this State pattol were to be part
of th militia .t would be subj-vt at all
times to th,. call of the President," h
said, "and so tho State might U.- lift
without Hint ppdectlou the Slate police
Is designed to nfford. Mesldes the mllltla,
In my opinion, is not titled to do con
stabulary work."
The legislators are receiving large
number of letters from civic Isidies an 1
Individuals in favor of the llorton-Wells
bill providing a Statu constabulary.
CoinpiYle Tii'iip (if All Work
(in New lu1ft'rroit iid Sys
ti'in TlirciiteniMl.
The lirenieii, blaster and dr II tuu
ini on the new subway went on strike
)cMerday In sympathy with the tunnel
workers, who wnt out on .Monday be
cause. I'iey said, s-uno contractors had
cmplnyid strike breakiis. The strike
bsiders openly avow their Intention to
iiiu-e a complete tie-up of all work on tho
new sllbw a.vs
No estimate was made by the union
officials of tin. number (,f rnen In the
sMUpathetle strike, but It is said that
-V'HU may eventually ho Involved. They
thrisitiii strikes of other skilled labor
ers If more strike breaker uro put on.
C. A. Crane, secietaiy of the (ieneral
Contractors Association, said on Monday
that the contractor would not employ
striko breaker.
Michael c.irraher, seciet.uv of the
strikers, nmiounced that In litany sec
tions a complete tleup had been caused
and that the strike was being extendid
to till .sections of the new subways.
Strike breakeis. ho suid, bad been em
ployed on Ho- connact at Fifty. tlrst
street nisi Lexington avenue, (mil the
men working at l.ongacto Square quit
because they were asked to do labor
ers.' work and foremen were told to put
ll. timbers.
Tlie Public Service Commission an
swered vesterilay u eonipkiltil from
Hank X, Sullivan, uttornev Jor somu
nril-ts, alleging that high pressure
mains In -n Seventh avenue subway
I mm Fouiteetith to Twenty. third street
and Mroidway were cut off ami were
u tiro menace, The commission repotled
there wo no danger.
Mil.ua l.nlmr Trimble Cnnar
I oiniiilitaloiier's Met urn.
Aslii:vri.i.i:, N. C.. April 4 (iseai S.
Simus, chalinian of the Public Servko
Coinmlssloii for tlio Southern Ulstrict
of New- York, who has been liiio with
Mrs. Straus for several ilas, h-n bud
deiily to-day for Now- York, where lie
was called because of labor ttoubles
on the new- sulnva.vs,
Mcfore leaving Mr, Straus said that
he accepted nppolMmcnt by CSnv. Whlt
ninn as chair man of the Public Service
I'oiiiim.s.-iion only beeau-o lie tliouglit It
his duty lie expressed hope to bo re
lleved lioin tlie position as soon as the
work could be il,ned on a solid and sub
stantial basis.
.Mr. Straus oumc here several day ago
Willi Mis, Straus, who I convalescing
riom an attack of pneumonia. Ho had
ll.teiided to spend some time this spring
in Ashevllle,
"My sudden return to New York,"
he said at I lie, depot "is occasioned by
labor trouble among tho routiactots
employed on public service utilities and
I wont to be there. It I the penalty
of being u public servant. .My uppolnt
meut niter tho upheaval in the oifrc vf
tlie Public Servile Couitulsslni. came us
a call to duty. We are striving to re
establish the public Service (.'oiunilaslon
In tho public favor ami lo restore tin
old lorilldcnce In the boanl.
"The appointment or dov. Whitman
havo been Hindu lo men of capaclly and
ability. I would consider it a great pilv
II cnmuilhsliiim In government woulil
piove ii disappointment In the great city
of New Voik,
'The lonuiilssloii foi 111, as Instituted
by ex.llov, Hughes ami which has been
Pillowed in n glint number of Stales,
has for the must pail piovtd successful,
"When the work of the cominlsslon
fa again placed on a rolld nulislantl.il
liss 1 etiteltaln hooo of being je
Al.n.lNT, April 4. Tlie legislative
"preparedness" ping mm me Is In full
swing. To-morrow the National (luard
"prescription" ineasutn of ("hnlirnan
Stiver of tlie Senate Mllltaiy Affair
Committee will be amended so as to
make tho preparation of an enrolment
and draft llt of reserve militiamen per
missive with (he tlovetnor lntead of
To-day the bill o' Choir man Klncald
of the Assembly Military Attain Com
mitten providing S.'nn.nuii for the mo
bilization of Hi,, entile National (luard
of the State wa ame'ided sons to pie
vi nt tho pmchase of any new land by
the State for the mobilization camp.
Tho Assembly passed two othir pre
paiedries bills by Assemblyman Klncald
and a new bill wo Introduced by Sena
tor Stivers reorganizing the Signal
Corps of the National liuard.
Tho Stiver precilptlnn hill In iti
ptejcnt form permit the (lovernor to
call for volunteer or to make drafts
from the I t of eligible men In Hit re
serve mlllt a In order to raise the full
complement of the National Cli.nd. A
provision In the original bill that the
ftovernor must as soon a possible after
August 1 this vear prepare an enrol
ment and draft list and every ear 111
Augu-t thereafter Is omitted from the
ne-.v bill. The preparation of the list Is
at the option of the (lovernor, when
KImi-hIiI Hill lo
Assemblyman Klncald' amendment lo
hi own bill dedans that the only fltes
a'.allnblo for such u mobilization a pre
scribed ore Pine Pin. us ami ilovernors
Island. Hath are cuntrol'ed by Pie Fed
eral Cote; mucin, it pointed out. Pine
Plains is believed to be the favorite
spot with the Slate militia authorities
and ll Is gcner-ally believed the niobilizn.
tlou provided for In the Klncald bill will
take place then- If the measure becomes
a law.
That the bill will pass both houses
and be Approved by the Covcrner Its
advocates ar- certain, ami It Is believed
the bill will be a law carl.v next week.
It Is expo-ted to pass tin- Assembly
Thursday or Friday, and Chairman Sage
of tho Senate Finance Comiiiltttw Is
ready to put it through the upper house
as soon as It comes over from the As
sembly, the advocates say.
Of the two Klncald "piepared
nes" bills passed by the Assembly, one
permits the active service of men on
tlie retired list, with the provision that
men retired boause of age shall not
be placid In command of detachments,
but shall 1- used for department or
military court or board work. This
measure. It Is declared. Is Intended par
tlcularly to make available, should tin
State guard be called to .Mexico, such
men a Major-Con, Charles F. Howe,
former commander of the National
(iu.ird; Hrlg.-Ceii. Samuel I-'. Welch,
former commander of the Fourth Hrl
gaile, and Col. iMnlel Applototi, former
commander of the Seventh Heglmeiit.
All have been ittin-d by age.
To Itecriilt nt H'nr Mrenulli.
The other Kilic.t.d bill paved permits
the formation of training detachment o.
Ilcers ami iiiimi at places when- tlu-re Is
no National i luard detachment, such
detachments, to be u-eil as nuxlliarv
forces to reel lilt the National Cuaid
to war stiength In case of mobilization.
The ptes.-nt strength of the National
Cuaid is about IT. (koi The war strength
of a division, whuh th- National Cutril
of New York inmprlses, is about "L'.umi.
Hut there are in tlie State mllltla, in ad
dition l( a tactical division, four regi
ment of infantry and one of coast ai-tllb-ty.
H these, u addition tp the roll
division, were brought to war strength,
the complement of the State guard would
be about Us.imui
Those Interested in tin- State's mili
tary affair were pointing out to-day
that a bill Introduced last nlclit by Sep.
ator Klon It. Mrown, Itepiiblic.in leader,
llxlng maximum charge or one cent a
mile ror railroads in transporting t loops
to mobilization camps would i suit in
a saving or about Sliiu.oc.ii to the State
in carrying out tin- mobilization provi
sion of the Klncald bill. It is said, how
ever, that negotiation are under way
between representative of the State and
tin- New York Central railroad whereby
a satisfactory arrangement as to Hip
price of tiniispoitliig tlie 1 1 oops may be
silvers', mil I liiinues.
Senator Stivers' bill reorganizing the
Signal Corps provldcsth.it the command
ing oltlcer l to be a major Instead of
a lleirtenant'toloiiel , th,. provision for
tour majoi is stricken out, the number
of captain Increased from two to three
and the number of tlrst llcutciiaits
from eight to eleven, A reduction Is
made in the iioii- oinmlssloin d otlieers.
instead of nine master signal electri
cians, the bill provides for three. The
number of llrst class sergeants I re.
duced fiom thirty to sixteen, tlie num
ber of seigeautH from thlity to twentj,.
eight, ami the number of rniporals is
Increased by nine. Provision Is made
for 104 Instead or 13a privates. The
Signal Corps shall contain radio com
panies, telegraph and telephone detach
ment and aero companies.
"Preparedness" Mill for Schools
Piled to Meet II U Approvnl.
Al.iu.N-v, April I That Commissioner
of IMucatlon John 11. Flnlcy h.is won
a decisive victory on "pri pal ed ness" In
the school of the Slate was Indicated
to-day when he sent to all siipei Intend
cuts and principals of schools and acad
emics under his Juilsdlctloii letter in
dorsing one or tlie two bill liiio which
Hie proposition ha I-tii divided and In
(Heating tin it be had no objection to
the oilier.
"No more Important const met h e leg.
bdatloii has been presented tills session,"
declared lr. Flnley of a bill providing
for compulsory physical training for all
pupil over eight year oi age,
From Hie beginning or the agitation,
staiied when Assemblyman clarence F.
Welsh of Albany Inlioduced a bill ror
phvsical und mllltaiy training In the
schools, lie. Kinky ban opposed the In
troduction or military drill directly. Af
ter vat ions amendments Hie pioKramme
In lis llnal approved form now consist
of a bill for the physical training under
the illrcillnn or the Itegent and another
ptovidlug ror a compulsory military
training ciiuip dining tho summer for ail
lsis between the ages of Hi and lib
Tho latter bill Is not el in II llnal
form, but II I declaied It will meet
the IiIciih of lr. Flnley In thai military
cl I 111 should be liiiole compulsory for
nil boys, If fur any, and should bo kept
entirely from the achoolt.
Admitting hi willingness to become
a hired murderer. Carmine dl Paulo told
a Jury before Justice Shenrn In the Su
preme Court, Criminal Term, yesterday
how he had gone Into a conspiracy to
kill Martlet Huff, a poultiman In West
Washington Market ,and had withdrawn
only when lw goi tired waiting for an
opportunity to commit the murder.
I 'I Paulo was a witness nt the trial
of Clllseppe Alichlillo, and hi confes
sion, carried with It tho statement that
be had been pionilsed Immunity by Dis
trict Attorney Swaiur If ho would tell
the truth about the case.
Half was killed on the night of No
vember 21, lit! I, after being called from
111 stole. The men who wero Implicated
In It escaped In an automobile. Several
witnesses called yesterday told of see
ing two men with pistols In their hands,
one a small nnd tho other n tall man.
The defendant I a small man. None
identified film a the man teen nt the
place of the crime.
Then came III Paulo, who. according
to Assistant District Attorney O'Malley,
Is the chief witness for the prosecution,
lie vv.-i in tho original plot luit got .out
In time to lie clean a a witness,
say tho prosecutor. The witnes tint
the defendant Into tho case by assert
ing that at alt of the preliminaries Ar.
chlello was present In tho saloon of lp.
polllo Creco in Hast Hixth streit. where
the plot to kill Haft wa discussed.
Creco was known a "Master Pan'."
and took the Job to havo Maff killed,
according to the witnes. One day Creco
apiiro.it bed him and i-ald ho bad a Job
to have u man killed. The price wa
to be $2(10. Five trip to West Wash
Igton Market wero made by the witness
and bis companion and several rnoru
trips were made without lilm. Various
excuse were given a the cause of not
shooting Maff, r-r on each trip HI Paulo
ami a man named Itusso carried re
volvers, The tlrst trip to the nuirket was made
on August 23, P.ill, at which time Creco
pointed out Half to the men lii th- plot.
Joe ami Tony XafTarnnc, both under In
dictment for murder In connection with
the case, n-sjompanled theiu. On tho
occasion or the second trip Maff wa ac
cvmpanled by hi son Harry ami nothing
was attempted while bis son was on tho
When the parti- went back the fourth
tunc to look th" Held over ll Paulo saw
a man whom he recognized as a detec
tive. He repotted his reason fur delay
to Creco, who remarked; "Why not let
the Kid do this Job,' r fcrrlug to Musmi.
"I would not agree to th.it," said the
witness. "Wc had a few- words during
which I told Creco I though ho wa
getting more than JTO" to have U.iff
croaked. 1 asked him what hi Interest
was In having Half killed and how- much
lie was to get, but he did not answer
All through hi reel la! Dl Paulo
smilingly said that he had given his
version or the case- Just ivecause some of
the men under airest h.id tried to put
tlie whole burden on him. H- calmly
admitted that he hail not only carried a
revolver, but also a harpetied .- pick,
to be used In close quarter.
In answer to counsel for the defendant
Hi Paulo Insisted that In-bad been under
the domination of Creco. who ha I got
hold of him as a nuug man. He said
Crecv was a "bulldozing criminal " Tho
tl.al will be continued to-day.
liiomii- Vliin I.rnrni-il of llelrn)l
When Wo ill ll n Inhnleil (lav
Mr Marjorie Anna Wnrner, w.fe of
Frank D Warnei i sh.pp.nc agent of
ijuomie, 1.. I . disclosed to her husband
Cat she wa l.v mg with iinollu r man
b attempting to comic t sin. -de by in
hal.iig gas at Pinladclpli o on Sep'.einbii
1.1 last. Mis. Warner rccovued, but Is
now- defend. nit in a divorce suit In
which Ceotge N. CrllTin is named a in
respondent. Tin so fads weie stated vcsteiday In
an application lo Supreme, Court .In--tae
Plntzik for a commission to take
the testinion.v of witissses In Philadel
phia. It is alleged that .Mis. Warner
and CrllTin lived together as Mr. ami
.Mrs. Frank H. Warner in a hoarding
house at '.'Si? North Twelfth siren from
August 1.1 to Nov ember '.'0 last, one
Heslred witnes is Policeman John W.
Ilodger. who mode affidavit that he was
called In when Mrs, Warner was found
uncotisi ions fiom gas ami sent her to a
hrsplt.il, .ilthoiigli tile man with her. who
Tcpicseuteil himself as In r husband,
Co use of Action round In X'J(,(I
l.liel Iliac.
Supreme Court Justice Cobalan de
cided jesterday that City .Magistrate
Joseph II. Conigan complaint in in,
faon.ipiO suit against Ceorg,. Ilionson
Howard, the author, and the Hobby.
Men 111 Company, publish, i of the novel
"(Sod'H Man," on the giound that a chap
tor In the book refers to him, sets forth
a cause of action. The chapter referted
to I entitled, "Jiisitco a la ( ornlgan,"
ami I an umoiiipl-ineiitary description
of proceedings in the .1. Ifersoii Maiket
Justice I'ohalan said that through the
tiling of tlm demurrer alleging the com
plaint did not set forth a ca ll-e or action
the defendants ailmlted that tlie matter
complained of n-ferrid to the plaintiff In
his oltlce as City Magistrate and "a mere
inspection of tlie publication show it lo
be libellous."
Tho court gives vlie ilereiidants per
mission to vvitlnliaw the ibniiiner and
lll- an answer.
Hoard of r.diieol Ion in t iiani-r to
suit Ti-IU of llanuer.
Tlie Moaid of IMucatroii may be em.
barrasstsl in pioviding Milllcieiit teachers
In the public schools, acconlliig to dl.
closures made yestoida when Supreme
Court Justice injur heard arguments on
an application to conilnun a temporary
Injunction grantid by Justice lionnellv
last January to restrain the boanl from
placing several bun. lied teacher or
special subject In line for appointment
to Higher elemental ,v school giades.
Tlie proi ceding was brought in behalf
of Selina llaniineigieii, h icgular teacher.
The board through Assistant Corpotatlon
Counsel Mclntyre contended u,,,i tm
regular teachet would not- tiff or, since
tho designation of special teacher to
act as class teacher would hot remove
them front the subjects in which they
are experts, bill would give llieiu rcspon.
nihility for the conduct of pupils In class,
risims ami during assembly ami dl-oni.
sal. He added that If the Injunction s
vacated the boanl would he saved from
embarrassment which would ailse as Ihc
lesiilt of n shortage of teachers, coupled
with Hie. Tact thai the appropilatlous ale
IIOVV Clll so low- it Is llllpiwlblf pi Mlpply
more teacheis,
Thu court It-scllvd drilutuli,
The trnnratantic flight of nodmnn
Wananiaker's new America may be (post
pruied untl after tho war. Tlie fact
becamo known .vesterdlty, when Lord
-Northcllffo announced that tho London
llnilu .VnIVs prize of J50.000 for the
llrst aerial pa-eingo between America
and flreat llrltaln cannot be. awarded
until after the cessation of hostilities.
Tho Aero Club of America, n soon
ns Mr. Wntiarnakcr's juoject wa an
nounced, cabled to Lord Northcllffo to
ask If this prize, orrcrcd March SI, 1915,
were still open. Lord Nortlicllffc,H la
conic reply was; "Ves after the war."
William Cash. Mr. Wnnamakcr' per
norial representative here, made It plain
that the .possibility of postponing the
venture I not due to Inability to ln
tho Jiillj .Wnl'.t prize. The honor of
organizing the tltst flight will bo enough
for tho Philadelphia man. Hut there
nre other handicap which may mako
the postponement advisable. Tho dan
gers of entering Kurupo ut tho pres
ent time aro considerable, nnd It U
XtMvlinrgh Munition Mnnufup
furor, Horn in U. S., Saw
Xo Hope in Trial.
Publicly confessing that he wa "very
much married," Max It. Lynar, who
posed ns a count and used many name,
appeared before Judge Mosalsky in Oen
cral Session j.esterday and pleaded
guilty to hlam. Ha ban tltreo wives
and admitted that be wa born In the
Pulled States, although be ha posed
for year a a foreigner. Ho wa con
tinued on hi bond of Jlu.oo') and sen
tence will be pronounced next Tuesday.
More than three of Ln.ir's wives bnve
lK?rn heard of, but the Ulstrict Attor
ney ha no official record of them.
Among the name used by the prisoner
were Max Chim.ing. Count I-oudon, Max
Schltii.uigk, Count du Passey and Max
I. liar Loudon.
Tho llrst wife of tho defendant was
Amelia Weinlt, whom be married In
Poughkeepsle In lx?a. Uy Mil mar
Hage there 1 a sou, now a young man.
His next wlfo wa Itoso O'Hrieti of Al
bion. N. Y. Ho married her In 1312.
Ills last wife wa I.lla Florence Alln
doif. whom he married In the City Hall
hern last ear When arrested Lynar
was living with his last wife at KS
Convent avenue.
Lynar' second wife, who wa sup
posed to be missing, wa- ready to tes
t if j- and Information cmio to tho de
fendant ,llat evidence of In big
amous marriage wa available, and
then-fore he decided to plead guilty.
I.vnar broke Into a broad smile xvhen
be was asked: "Are jou married?"
Ill ims-wcr. "Very mui.li married,"
brought a titter from the spectators.
Judge Mosalsky elicited the informa
tion that Lnar was not exactly a fugi
tive from Jiistbe )n Cermany. but that
be bad forfeited a bond of sou marks
fir an assault on a man who had In
terfircd with his pleasure -while sleigh
ing. AHcr that he returned to this
I.jnar rame under tlie on-erv auou oi
Coverntnent official some time ago
when thev were Investigating III con
necti.in w'ltb foreign affilrs. The pris-
rner had always Insisted that be was n
nobleman by birth but hail spent much
of his tlm- In this country. lie is a
manufacturer of war supplies at New.
Luncheon Clwn liy Commltti-i- Ar-
rniiKliiK .Mllltar; Toornnmen t.
Major-Cell. John I-. O' It) an. N. C.
v - was lb- guest of honor vestcr-
di) at a luncheon given at Hie Hotel
Vandeibilt by the commute.- wtiicii is ar
ranging for the mllltaiy tournament
to be held at Shcepidicnd Hay during
tlie last week In May.
The luncheon was arranged by Harry
S. llarktiesv, and besides Cen. O'Hyan
there were ptesent member of the com
mittee and several olllrer of the Na
tional (luard. Ceorgn P. I lllenbacli,
a member of the committee, said there
will be T.iibO lueinbeis of the guard at
the military tournament
Hi- l ppolnleil Vlajor In the ISth
Meuliiient. I
('ajit Henry !' ijufiekeiibos, commis-'
sary of the Twelfth ltegimeril of New I
York National Ciiiud, has been ap
pointed Major to III! Hie vacancy caused
by Major Monoii Morns, who is trans
ferred to the tiidnutice Department,
Major Quacki'iibeM was the second
senior Captain In the Twelfth, and
Joined It as a Second Lieutenant of
Compaii) 11 June II, PMiil. Hi- wa
promoted I'ltst Lieutenant In May, P.nis,
and Captain in April, Pm'.b He 1. ac
tlve In the n It'.i li s of the Army and
Navy Club, being a member of Hie
board of governors. He is a physician
by profession
Ilrldueporl Mneliliilsls' ctlon Mnj
l.enil In Slrll.cs,
ltitiimhr-uitr. Conn., Apid t The
'loed shop is to be the Issue of ,i cam.
naigii which tlie org.iul.ed tool makers
and machinist of Hrldgeport will wage!
this e-piiiig and summer and which ma.v
tesiilt n a icpetltlnii of the strikes of
last )e,ir.
Twenty or nunc of the smaller con
tract iiuinul.icturcis have been asked to
sign an agiicmeiit admitting tlio closed
shop. Their answer will be learned to
morrow, when a meeting or their ma.
chlniHt employees will be held and a
vole taken on the action necesvary to
enfold' tho nenulesveiiso of llioee who do
not agr" to the demands.
Tlm Hrhl-cpoit .Manufacturers Assn.
elation published a statement to-da,v de
claring that It members would "main,
tain the priuc.phi of the open shop," but
the tiKichliilst' local will give no official
attention to it.
Prof. Cro Made n llcmi at Vale,
Nkvv II.vviin, April t -Wilbur Lucius
('loss, profi-ssii!- of llnglish In (he Sllef.
Held Sclcitlllc Sebo; ami edilor of the
Vide Iti rh to, has hvsn appointed ili-an
of the Vnle Ci-.uliiite Schoul, succeed
ing Dean Hans Oeiiel, who is In Cel.
iiiany. Pror. Oosx will ul.iin bis edilor
ship Ho wa graduated lioin Valo m
lsvr, ami luut been with the lacult)
Binte UUt,
known that Mr. Wnnamaker has a
strong desire to obtnln Commander
Porto as pilot. A tho otltig Irish
aviator I now piloting tho flist America
us a Mrltlnh warplanc, It I doubtful If
his releaso can be obtained for the
trip during the war.
Tho work of connlriietltiK the bti
trlplalie will o on, nevertheless, nnd not
until It I completed and tested will the
question of the time for the flight ho con
sidered. At present tlie machine l al
most entirely on paper. Tho boat body I
to bo built nt tho Purges ilant at Mar
blehcad, Mas,, nnd the engine nnd other
partH at tlie Curtis factory nt Murrain.
Not until the new America, I finished
will the detail of construction bo known.
Tho designer Intend to keep such mat
tew secret, for personal ieaons, until
ThoMx motor for tlm big tilplatie nre
to bo an elaboration of the new Curtlsu
V-X. It waH this motor Hint enabled Vic
tor Carlstrom to mako IiIn Might from
Toronto to New- Yoik last fall, a distance
ol COO miles, In rdx hours and forty
minute. The origlnnl V-X, however, I
an eight cylinder motor lilted at ld
borsc-powcr. Curtlss, by addlmr four
moro cylinders, has evolved a motor of
"00 horso-povvcr.
Sliirlit CIiips 1'rovt' Fruitless
lint Police Still Hope
to Flml Her.
No definite trace of Alma Fuller
Slyer, tho twenty-year-old girl of Knt
Orange, N. J who disappeared on Sat
urday night, was found yesterday.
Tho police searched Canarslo for her.
but without Micces, following a report
by Hmll Miele of HOn HIcecher street.
Mrooklyn, that be had seen a girl
resembling her walking along Klllson's
dock, Ciuiarsle, on Sunday.
Lieut. Cr.mt Williams of the bureau
of missing ix-rsr-ri.-, to whom .Mbdu re
peated hi tory, said that be may
have mlstakun another girl for Mis
Myers. The lieutenant did not place
much rellanco In the stories of two
men, whose name ho withheld, who said
csterday that they had sis-n the girl
on southbound Madison avenue stirfato
The girl' pastor, the Ib-v. I). C Unti
tle!! or St. Thomas' Kpiscopal Church,
Newark, declared that he ami other
friend of Mis Myers were sllll of the
opinion tlmt ho was a victim of foul
play, but Lieut. Williams wa Inclined
to think that sbi had left home for
some trivial cause.
So far a be could tell at present.
Lieut. William did not think a second
person was Involved In the girl's dis
appearance. At the Insurance oftlce of
HenJamln & Hunting, M Maiden lane,
with which her father Is i oimccted. It
was said that Charles Mjers bad left
with his wife for a nst at Atlantic
city on Monday night Lieut Will,
lams said that Mr. Myers bad beon
to see him yesterday and reported that
hn bail recelviil no word fiom lu
.M.iiiiifiicliin' of SiiIiiiu
I !ro Mil Opposite IJivt'i'side
Urivo Is Slopped.
Tnt.NToN, Apul (.--Tho out. .i-ue of
complaints or residents of It.veisnle
Prlve, New Vor!, rspeting funics ,m.l
smoke cursed by industrial establish
ment at IMgowater tesiilted to-day 'i
an order- by the state Iieirtmcnt of
Health prohibiting Pie Mull's 1-Vtiy
Chemical Company from engaging In the
mariufactute of sulphur blown pending
such time as the company may Install
a satisfactory apparatus fm- the con.
sumption of smoke and odots.
The company bad been given until
April 1 to abate the nuisance, witli the
understand. ng that fatlutn to do so
would be followed by a peiomplor) order
to cease ni.inufactui lug pio.lucts iau.--.iig
noxious fume or o.!oi(.
Proeeislings are pending before tlie
Pnlted States Supreme Court under
which New York is seeking ti compel
the abatement of the aiunkc nuisance bv
manufacturing establishment along tuc
Jersey shore or the Hudson liiver.
We're all puffed up over!
these new hats of ours. '
"Rogers Pect" Derbies
and soft hats in new Spring
Of course, we're head-'
quarters for Stetson's, too.
We alone in New York sell
the "Stetson Special." the
pnde ot the Stetson shops.
Suits for the slim man of
32 chest and suits for the big
man of 54.
Everything men and boys
wear from 2 ' . years up.
at Uth St.
at Wurrcn
Hi oaclwny
nt .i ltli St
Fifth Ave.
ut -tHt St.
-J j j
Cllie.vno. April 4. Seizure b f irmtr
In the milk district or Hart urn, p
Hear Hie Wisconsin Slate line of t ,1r5
bottling plant owned by the Itonm.u,
Dairy Company ha prompud Ml- p
noi Milk Dealer Association to ill ,,
to call on tlnv. Dunne Tor State null
to protect their pioa-rt.v and cheek tii
milk ilota In northern Illinois and U
errr Wisconsin. The dealer make t
charge that tho frtierlffs, being depend, (
on the vote of tho farmer", nt Ut i
their duty of protecting the properly ,
Chicago business concern.
The runners In the Hartlaml dit
took possession or tlie bulling nor
drove the employer out. Puked t .
door? and cart led the keja awa-. aft.
turning back mote than a doznn farnic
who attempted to mike deliveries
Following the llartlaud Incident Pu;a
John J. Fltzpatrlck of the Horden l'i
deltsed Milk Company ordered tint t .
Motdell plant at Ithlgetield and Wool
stock Is- closed while the strike Is r
In thn Fox nnd Desplalrie liiver d,
tt-t only minor disturbance were rs.
The dealer admitted to-nlgtit that o-n
grip of the furirvrji on the milk snpp
of Chicago wa tightening. At a do?
or more stations no milk had bstn
Producers nil it Denier Acres .,
( oinpronilsp.
Cl.KVKI.ANt), Ohio, April 4 - lVar ef a
milk famine in Cleveland was sn.l-i
to-night when producer and ('levclini
dealer made concessions and reichM
an agreement. The producers lifted t -embargo
on tho shipment of rnilk to t -city.
They did not win their fight for
cent a gallon rate, but It I said I' .
the dealer mado concessions a t f 1 -ping
arrangement and thn sunitrf
surplus supply which euallie th- cliff r
( blenuonn tlcsi-ut . HncU hj Hrml
of .Mn"oii-srniiiiiii Co,
lsesiderit Harry C. Strati ef
Atlas compariy, which opsraUc
Alio Motor Set vice In Chlc.iK", w !
Mayor Mibhel esterda) that Pish-m
muiio on him by the presided of
M.mun-rnm.ui comp.ni), wh.h t
Into bankruptcy last week, was ut Jii', li
able. lb; said tlio A tin crimpiry ojisratsd
at half the rate of the Ma-i-.Sr mi
company and still made huge rcur-"
Hi- (iffeiril bis service to t e Mao
ony controveisy that ma) devcbiovr
the contention of the .Mmsoi -Siwi i
company that the i it) for- eil (t in
bankruptcy by refusing to porm. i
increase its rates.
Mayor Mltchel, while in Ch -ito i
)ear ago. jivalled hlm-elf of t1. Mac
Motor Serv ice.
A I boil) Woman Mini Herself, Mr
lief of lllllelnls.
Al.KVNV, April I - All the "n si
attiich-d to tin- death of Mrs Li (
Dewe.v Page, w liose bulcble was -er itr.
a week ago to-nlglil by Con ni 11. i
lugs. Is that Mr. Hastings a- I 'bar e
M Page, husband of the de id w
were clo-e friends. New u. . n-M
p. per represent. ilivcs are in ,l r
deavoring to throw- some new l. .
the death or Mis. Page, but ( . t
llastitigs Insists that Ills oft . i i' ,r a
mado to the police that Mr, 1'
lieiself Is .iiilhentlc.
I'istuct Attorney Alexander I
dav that nothing to warrant n i
bad been piesented to him.
& Company
We are the
headquarters for
chauffeurs' suits.
Fine whipcords
and serges:
$20, $25 & $28.
Plain front with
either Norfolk or
pinch back, and
; Norfolk back with
'flap-pocket front.
Long trousers or
; breeches to match.
(Overcoats at
;$20 & $28.
Caps, $2.50 & up.
Puttees, $5.
Gloves, $2.25.
Rubber coats at
$10 to $25.
Broadway M 32(1 M.
Cooper Squrr al 3th St.
ff Maahatlau
B-nlC CC ! 11 Kclll li,

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