Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1916.
PITTSBURG PLANTS CLOSE; 120,000 OUT Wofitiiiffhonso Tntorosfs flivo Vp Attempt to Opprnto WIipii Strike SpiTiuls. COAL FAMINK IS FEARKI) PiTTHticitrt, April 26, With to-day1 additions the list of persons now on utrllte throughout the rltt'btirir, dlstrlrt approximates HO.oon. Of this number fjt.OOO arc enip'.njee of the iilllctl West InRhottse concerns ttti.l the miHlmr Coal Company. The remainder are unit tered nmoiiK Industrial plants In Alio Kheny rounty. Olatdics wore frequent to-rtay In the Htrlko none. In mnny In etances guard were attached, but no erloun Injuries resulted. Kvery WesllnKhous.0 plant located In the Turtle. Creek Valley whs closed down for nn Indefinite period this after noon. The plants affected are those of the WcstlnBhouse Klcctrlc and Manufac turing Company ami the Westlnghouse Machine Company. Kant I'ltttdutrK : the WestlnKhouso Airbrake Company, Wll Rierdlnir; tho Union rltvltclt and Signal Company, Hwlssvale, and the l'lttaburg JVIeter Company, UaM Pittsburg. Strikes inaugurated at Wllmerdlng and flwJssvnlo to-day had a direct bearing ton the Issuing of the order to close down. Of tho fv'iOO perrons employed In the airbrake, plant nearly 4,000 refused to nter the works this morning. At the .Union Hwltrli and Signal works more than half of the 3,000 employees also refused to report, Practically alt of the employees In the other three Wealing--liouse plants In East Tlttsburit have leen out for several days. Officials of the Union Switch and Slg (i&l Company nnd the WestlnKhouso Air brake Company Issued the following police: "The disturbed conditions now exist ing In this vicinity have created a situa tion that renders It apparently Impos sible for the company to i-ecure adequate protection for you In tho peaceful pur suit of your employment. "An we do not wish to subject our employees, who have so long and faith fully served us, to possible danger and bodily Injury that may result If the plants are continued In operation, the management has decided to close the works for tho present until further notice." There was a ray of hope to-day that the miners' committee would reach an agreement with oftlclals of the Pitts burg Coal Company. Failure to do so will mean almost a complete shutdown of Industries In this district within the next five weeks because of a shortage of fuel. Joseph Anderson of Detroit, represen tative of the International Machinists Union, who arrived to-day. announced that everything Is In readiness for the machinists throushout the United States to make a demand on May 1 for an eight hour day. MINERS READY TO QUIT. Valon llccimtilllon and Cheek ya. tern Drmnnilrit, ViLKKsiiAiiiiE, Pa.. April IS. The United Mine Workers of America are prepared tn stand folidly behind their leaders In the demand for recognition of the union and the checking system. Mine workers In general feel that with the anthracite Held 90 per cent, unionized and their organization numerically stronger than ever before they must get a checking system now or give It up. Preparations nro being made for the trlke. which Is regarded as Inevitable. STRIKE FEVER HERE. Manr Trades llendy fur Trnnhle on Mny I, Arrancc mcnts note nude yesterday ty labor leaders to extend the strike In Plttshurc to the to.non metal work ers of this city. It was announced that tho strike would be accompanied by the walk out of :o,00" carpenters, 20,000 painters. 60,000 cloakmakers. 15.000 bakers. 1,500 cement workers and strikes In many other trades, in the mean time 400.000 railroad workers ami 20ft, 000 anthracite trine workers are mak ing erforts to avert trouble throughout tho country. President Meyer Abntmsnn of the metal workers called u meeting yes terday of metal workers at ITS Kast Broadway on Sunday to vote upon an eight hour demand. Ho said that the trades which would bo represented at the meeting are the sheet metal work ers, iron workers, Jewellers, umbrella handle makers, chandelier makers, platen and polishers, white metal work ers and tinsmiths, Secretary Mills t. Plntt of the Archi tectural Iron Workers I'nlon has asked for a conference 'with the Employers Association of ArtiiMecttiral Iron Work ers to consider the iln'mnds of 4,600 rchltectur.il Iron workers and bronze erectors. The men ask a forty-eight hour week, $14 a week minimum for helpers, K'S for Hnlshers and Jlfi for bronze erectors. General Organizer Jacob Goldstein of tho Journeymen linkers" nnd Confection er Intcrn.itlon.il I'nlon said yesterday that all arrangements, hnd been com pleted for a strike of 3.000 union bakers nnd 10,000 union confectioners In this city. The Gl eater New York District Coun cil of the Caipenters yesterday com pleted preparation tu enforce higher wage demand on behalf of 20,000 car penters May 1. The Marine Knglnecr lleneflclal Association Is prepared to en force a demand for standardization of wage scales on all transatlantic, gulf, roaht and gieat lakes line May 1, Klght thousand cooks, stewards and waiters of the Internitlonil Se.imen'a Union will cooperate wlt'i the engineer. Secretary Jacob llannefeld i,t the I)!?, trlct Council of Painters said that 20,000 painters will enforce higher wage de mands May 1. MINERS YIELD ONE POINT. Altree In Willi Their ( lierl.olT Ileum nd. Tn a ln.st moment effort to reach a eompronils" to avert the general strike v.l.lch has thrtsirr.Ins the ar.tjtra cite coal H i: wns the miners' lepresenta tlvfw yes'crdny agreed to waive their checkoff demand The ho;ie of reaching some middle ground has not. however, led to a with ilraw.il of the miners' demand for the tlosed shop, which will be presentel this afternoon at the meeting of the general conference committee of the miners and operators tit the Intel McAlpIn, An nl!U ill still in nt lsiiei ycMcr rtay In behalf of President John P. White and thn Pnltiil Mine Wntkem of Ameiiiu hi tlii. contention of the operator that the rlierkoft demand i un-Amerlc'..; is being advanced simply for the .rjpoie. of allenatliHj public sentiment from the miners and creating public opinion In favor of the operators. MAYOR IGNORED IN CLOAK STRIKE TALK Mnnnfacturcrs J?pfuso to His cuss Proposed Lookout of (10,000. UNIONS FOB AKMTHATION Mayor Mltchel's effort to prevent a strike war In the lok, suit and skirt trade was balked yesterday when the Manufacturers Protective Association Ignored his request to meet him, the con ciliation committee and public spirited citizens like Oscar S. Htraus, Jacob II, Hchlff and others and talk peace. He cause of differences between the employ, ers and their 60,000 employees the work men HtinnuneeM they would go on strike In July, the height of the buy season. Tho manufacturers hao answered by announcing a lockout for April 29. To avert the trouble the Mayor, Mr. Hchlff, Mr. Straus and others have been trying to get the two sides together and the meeting at City Hall was called for that purpose. The union men read ily accepted, hut a letter came yesterday from P. J. Wile, chairman of the pro tective association, declaring that his association could not In Justice to Itself attend tho meeting. . This letter brought expression of won-1 der and Indignation from City Chamber- I lain Henry Hrucre, George V. Klrchwey, Charles L. llernhclmer of the Chamber , of Commerce and former Judge. Walter C. Noyes, who declared that the attitude t of the association was Insulting to the Major and tho city .Mayor .nucnei, in recounting some, or tho history of tho protocol by which peace was maintained In the trade for five years, said that evidently tho parties In Interest forgot there was a third party concerned tho city. While he t couiu oniy issue an invitation, yet it must be remembered that It Is the In tention of tho city to prtserve peace. Dr. Felix Adler recounted how the manufacturers had readily accepted a decision of the conciliation committee when It was against the union men, but had refused to accept when It did not suit them. Then Jacob H. Schlff revealed that the manufacturers are not n unit In defying the city or in refusing arbitration. He had been called on by some of the mem bers of tho executive committee anxious i to avoid a strike and a lockout Mr. Hchlff said that he had called a meeting i at his house last Thursday to bring the two sides together r.nd the manufacturers had refused to come. Mr. Straus and Henry Hrced of the Merchant Aseocla-j tion also spoke. At the Mayor's request the concilia-1 tlon committee will keep up Its eiTorts to bring about peace. BOY WITNESS AGAINST FATHER. To Testtfr How .Mother nted In Trial of James J. Clare. James J. flare, hotel keeper, poll tlclan and former lightweight pugilist, was placed on trial yesterday before Justice Van Blclen In the Supreme Court, kong Island City, charged with the mur der of his Wife. Mrs. Clare was found dead on March 17 on the floor of her bedroom In the hotel at Queens lloulevard and Pitting street. It Is alleged that her death was caused by kicks and blows from her husband. In his opening address, District At torney De Witt said It would be proved that Clare mistreated his wlfo for three years, that he gave her a beating on March 18 because she would not return 125 he had given her the night before, and that after assaulting her repeatedly he went away, leaving her on the floor without- clothes. In front of an open window with the temperature 16 degrees nbove zero. Clare's only child. Daniel Clare. 14 years old, will testify for the prosecu tion this morning. It will be the first meeting of father anil son since March IT. After th boy found his mother's body, the county authorities took charge of htm, William J. Creamer I defending Clare. The foreman of the jury Is Prank I.elcht, an Insurance agent of Hldge. wood, (RAILROAD STRIKE CONFERENCE. Employees to .Meet Managers Tn. dnj Arbitration Srrmi Itemntr. Chicaoo, April 26. Hepresentatlves of all railroad In the 1'nlted States and the chief executives of each of the four Hrotherhnoil. of Hallway Kmptoyeer. whlh are threatening a general strike throughout the United States and part of Canada, will meet to-morrow In a preliminary conference In the oftlces of the Oeneral Managers Association of Chicago to arrange for conferences be tween the employees' committee and a conference committee of the railroad. The ultimatum of the employees de manding a written reply to the revision fif the schedule,, h.imleil thn r.t.llemid several weeks ago expires Saturday, However, It Is stated by officials of the Managers act.orlntlon that practically ever' railroad In the country has already replied to those demands. Rejection of the demands by the railroad-, has been universal, It Is said. Neither side has shown any disposition to arbitrate. 3 SHOT IN SPRINGFIELD RIOT. Police and Striker Dash When l.attrr Charitr OIHcrra. KrRiNami.n, Mass., April 2(1. Three striking shovellers were shot by the po lice In u riot here this afternoon as the culminating feature of a day of disorder. One man was seriously Injured and all three lire In the hospital. Karller In the day shots were tired over the heads of a body of strikers when a mob of 300 men attempted to rush u police cordon to reach three work nifji who were excavating a cellar In the main business street of the city. The police battled with drawn clubs nnd re voliers for ten minutes before tho rlng Icadtrs were put under arrest and the mob was scattered. The shovellers: are asking an lncreasn in pay and have tied u;i practically nil building operations, The contractors have refused to treat Mlth the men and nnnounco that they will Import strike breakers. 2,000 TO RETURN AT HASTINGS. Conduit Mrlkrrs A pt Orliclnnl Offer of 'J Cent Increase. IlASTtMi., N. V.. April !'.--Two thou. Hand imiln ces of the National Conduit i,ml c.ble Company here, wlm hnve hen on strike since April 1.1, will letnm to work to-morrow, having accepted the Increase, of two cenl. an hum- originally offered. Thn Kttlenictst was effected to-day thtuugh the efforts of Thomas J. (JiuhI win. village President : Michael .1. Megan of the State Hoard of Medl itlon and Ar bitration, and Joseph (luinbiirg, editor of a Itusslan newspaper. Paints Portrait of Mm. Wilson, Wasiiinuton, April -A portrait lias been niailo of .M Wilson, wife of the President, The nrtlnt Is Mnller.l'ry, a .Sulss portrait painter, lie Ii.ih been In Washington for two weeks nnd Mrs. Wilson has had dally sittings at the Whits House. 1,000 GIRLS SEEK AID OF HOFFMAN riiiluiitlii'opist, Driven From His Office nnd Hotel, Begs for Helicf. ASPIMNG ART HESIEGES Louis A. Hoffman, who has put rtfld $t!,000 to pay the expenses of a New urle.ins girl nnd a New York girl through college, was not happy yesterday. There was upon his ordinarily placid face the look of n hunted and harassed man, i:ver since Tm: Hun printed the story of hi generous Idea of educating two poor and worthy girls, an Idea born of his great business prosperity and of his desire to know whether the higher edu cation Is actually beneficial to women, Mr. Hoffman has been deluged, over whelmed, swamped and submerged with requests for financial assistance. It was last Sunduy that tho story of Mr. Hoffman's prospective philanthropy was published, but In tne three days that have elapsed he has received scarcely less than 1,000 begging letters, and has , been compelled to remove from his hotel to avoid telephone and pcrroual calls. He has naturally avoided his office as I much as possible. I "inasmuch as Tub Sun, by lis pub-1 licit. Is partly responsible for this . deluge," said Mr. Hoffman, "won't you please, as a matter of human kindness, write yet another nrtlcle In order to emphasize the following: I "Tho election of the recipient of the scholarship Is left to the school authori ties, and not to ine. "I am not a bank, nor do I lend money to strangers. "I am not a millionaire. "I am not Interested In the establish ment of, nor shall I finance, massage parlors, manlcute shop., employment bureaus, boarding houses, courses In dramatic art by 'young girl. from tho country with beautiful voices and ex ceptional figures,' Ac. "I am not looking for lady friends.' I am sorry girls have to work In shops nnd factories nnd offices for 18 a week, but what can I do about It? "This Is really a serious matter," added Mr. Hoffman lit the otllce of his newspaper supplies business at 212 llroadway. "Among the more than 1,00't letters I have received are many appeals that should bo given attention, but If I donated all the suma for which I have been asked I myself would soon be a charge on the community." AERIAL TOILERS HALT TRAVEL. llioinlniTn fronds Marirl at Placid Wiiiihrnrlh Painters. People who wcro hurrying through City Hall Park yesterday afternoon stopped suddenly and threw their heads back far enough to have their eyes take In the peak of the Woolworth liulldlug. It w.vs not the curling smoke to spread a report of fire this time, hut away up on the top, comfortably seated on scaf folding, several men were painting. They were so far away that only their movements could be made out, but the crowd watched them. The painters tu retnled tho main current of travel In tho park and stopped the crowds along Park Kow and in streets far enough away to permit a look. windows of neighboring skyscraper r.i.cu a ,ii persons wiui nun voices wer rewarded with shivers from tlic crowd as they told of what would happen If one of the men fell Then the rain came along and thn spectators moved along. The painters camo from the engineers department of the building and are part of the staff of the structure's 100 em ployee. They have a patent scaffolding and other safety appliances and do the painting every six months or so. CAT CLAWS HER WAY 1N10 $10,000 SUIT Hi'oolilyn Jury Must PeriaV Just How Far Pussy Cmi fio to Protect Kittens. The psychology of a cat whether n normal one will flen from a dog or feloniously assault It, wtth an Indls cr'mlnate nnd vicious abandon that In cludes the owner of tho deg as well figured prominently1 yesterday In a $10,000 damage suit tried boforo Supreme Court Justice Kelly and a Jury In Brooklyn, Mrs. Henrietta Oardner. 204 Sumpter street, tho owner of tho dog. testliled that a horrid pussy with ono kitten at tacked her dog on Janu.iiy 24, litli, tn one of a chain of stores operated by II C. Hohack & Co. She fell between the. combatants, no she pa Id, and the eat climbed ovtr her In Its blood thirst for her dog, described as Habe. Trench poodle, sU or seven months old. Hut all that would havo been forgiven, amwrillng to Mrs. c.ardner. if tho cat In climbing hadn't been chioIihs of ita claws. one eet dug into her fa-e another Into her nrm and when she had finally snatched Ilabe out of tho danger zone the spiteful cat Jumped on her and bit her. Kor that spiteful bite and some dozen t-cratchon Mrs. (I.irdner bronchi suit against Hohack and all his com- pany. As a defence, the clerks In the Hohack store sworo to a tram and woman lltere was one woman that the cat was of a docile, even retiring, disposition, ami mat .Mrs. Uardner had excited It by striking at It with a cane. Questioned as to this Mrs. (lardner admitted strik ing when her dog was attacked, explain ing that she carried the cane for that purpose. Aftci the character witnesses had re tired Justice Kelly precipitated a dis cussion by anting If there was any proof that the cat was really of evil nnd vicious disposition. I'oun.n l for thn defendant Insisted that It wa .1 per fectly natural thing for a mother cat to protect its kitten, but his opponent was equally positive that no normal cat, kit ten or no kitten, attacks an Innffenslva pup without provocation. On tho other band, he held that a normal cat would i ll u away. I.ate In the afternoon Justice Kelly left tho Jury divided nn to Just what measure of belllKeroncy Is Indicated In a normal, non-vlcloua cat. A sealed verdict was ordered, N. Y. MAN TEACHERS' HEAD. lournnlUm Instrnetnrs Pax Honor lo .Mrlvln l.ee. I.awwm'i:, Knn, AprP 20 James Melvlu l,ee, director of the department of Joiii na'lsm, New York llulvertdty, was elected president of the American Asso ciation of Journalism Teachers; at the annual meeting held nt the University of Kansas. Will H. Mayes, University of Texas, was elei led vice-president and Carl li. Oct!!, University of Montana, secretary, Fred Newton Heott. University of Michi gan, nnd J. W, Plerey, 1'nlvrrnlty of Indiana, were named members of ths executive committee. A NIW DO WIR CLAIM THIRTY - SIX yean ago Iildor Cohnfeld iotd feathers at 331 Canal Street. On April loth, 1916, a wo man calling htraelf Mary A. Cohnfeld started fortjr-ie suits claiming dower In real - estate he had owned. Cohnfeld died April 10, 1886 -20 years ago. The Courts most decide whether she was his wife at all - and if to, whether her claim Is out lawed. We will defend as many of the f orty-flrejiulu as we have Insured titles. Those who hold our policies are much pleased at their foresight-theothers are con sulting lawyers and are wor rying. TiTlE GUARANTEE AND TRUST C? Capital . . $ 5,000,000 Surplus(sii Mnied) 1 1 ,000,000 ITSB'wty.N.Y. ITSemien.,B'klyii. 850 miton Km Jamaica. 64 NEW POLICEMEN SHOW THEIR SKILL Kondy for lleculnr Duty After Throe Months of Hard Training. WOODS. OUTLINES Dl'TIES Commencement exercises of the Police Training School, Clai-s of April. 'Ifi, comprising- sixty-four agile and muscular young men. took place yesterday after noon In the gymnasium nt Iolloe Head quarters. The programme. ronl.tlmr of a demonstration of the thing they have learned from I.leut. Charles K. Scotleld, the drill Instructor, and Sergeant Thomas M. Shaw, professor of wrest ling, tiL'Vlng, Jill Jltsu, c , was greatly (tijoyed by a big audience of prominent nun. who are ,nioc,i'.es of physical pre paredness and bv fifty or more young women, each of whom expects tn time to have a seclal Interest In a police pay Mnrrant. 1'apt. Thomas Wolfe of the Second precinct, Jersey City, who took the ourse, was a spectator. The joung policemen, who will go on tegular duty to-day, were put throu?!i set'.lmr up everclsea by I.leut. Scotleld. and then Sergeant Shaw brought out their skill m wrestling, boxing and climbing ladders. The scant togs of the gymnasium were changed In Jig t.mo for rcvular uniforms and then the young llrcmen- they were recruits no longer - went through a ixdlce drill in a manner that greatly pleased ovcr.xbody Police Commissioner Arthur Woods In nn address to the class said In part : "A policeman has got to be ahle to hniiille himself and handle a lot of other people', too. He has got to be ahle t handle men, no matter how big they are and no matter how louvh tighter they may be. That I a part of the Job that you are pretty good nt now, but icmem ber that It It the easiest thing in the world for a man to lo his training. . "Take advantage of every opportunity you get to continue the physical exercises ou have been getting In the lust three months. Keep y out selves In good condi tion. In good righting trim, and keep j ourselves practised In the various grips and your various blows. "Let nothing tempt you to do an un worthy or dUhonest act. So far as you nro concerned personally, and so far as your Influence Is concerned, let It be said, because It ts true In thl city, that the days of the police urafter lire dead and gone. That thing no longer take place on thl poll 'e force of ours." Among the many who were delighted with tho "enniniencement exercise" were Hohcrt Hacon, Major-Hen. John F. O'llyiut, N ii. N. V ; Sumner (.erard, Amo Plneliot, Judge Wadhams. Alex ander M. Walte, Charles U. Sabln, Mag istrate Levy, Dr, John Hrennan, Fred erick W. Allrn. Julian (ienird. V. R. Appleton. Jr.. Magistrate Slniins, Mag ttrate Celsmar. I.. I" Marvin and others. PAINTING HELD LONG FOR FEE. After Kteren Years I.mryer (JItps I'll Portrait of Sophia Phillips. Sir Henry IiwrcnV. portrait, of Sophia Phillips, operatic prima dorma In the early part of the last century, will be returned to the home of Sophia M. Phillips, grnndnughter of the singer, at 60 West Seventy-sixth street, as the result of an order signed In the Su premo Court dismissing a preceding by Henno Iiewy, a lawyer, to have the valuo of hla lien on Iho painting de termined. The portrait has been hanging In Mr. I.oewy's home for eleven years because Miss Phillips was unable to pay hlm his fee. The portrait was on exhibition In a local gallery sonio ),cnrs ago, when an heir of the estate of Isaac Phillips, husband of the singer, laid claim to It, and the litigation In which Mr loewy appeared for Miss Phillips followed. The differences lictweeu Mr. lowy and his client over tint payment of the feo were settled out of court. PHONE GIRLS CALM IN FIRE. Pnillstnrhril by 7.,00O Must) nn Threr Floors .rit Door. It takes more than a lire next door to break up a telephone exchange, ac cording to the young women of the Worth central. They kept at their plugs and watched their flickering lights Inst night while a $",000 fire went through the third, fourth and fifth floors of the building at ftF,S llroadway, which has nn entrance thiougli an U on Frank 1 in street, The telephone central la next door to the Franklin street side, The three lofts burned were occupied by I,, lloldberg, knit goods. The cause 1 not known. It was discovered hen (lames shot out of the fourth floor win dow. Tho policeman warned the man tigers of thn telephone) exchange, but when the young women were assured thero was no dangenthey went tight on. STREET BEGGAR HAS $259. l ined Only IO at Trial, It Reins; Ills First Conviction. Charged with being u mendicant, Aaron Flnkelsteln, 3 years old, who says he live at the Mills Hotel In Hleecker stteet, was found guilty before Magistrate Koenlg In the Kssex Market police court yesterday. His fingerprints were ordered taken. Th prisoner had one bag containing sixty-seven pennies, another holding $K,tr In small coins, a bankbook credit ing Flnkelsteln with 1240 and $10 In bills. He udmltted thHt the money had been received tiy begging, but as It was Flnkelsteln's first conviction ths Matfs. trate fined him only )U. which waapsUd. CIVIC EXPERT IS SUED FOR DIVORCE W. F. Capos, Secretary of Mayors' Conference, Is Or-dpi-cd to Pay Alimony. DENIES WIFE'S CJIAHGES WlllUm V. Capes, until last September assistant director of tho Society for Im proving the Condition of the Poor and now secretary of the New York State Conference of Mayors, was ordered yes terday by Supreme Court Justice Dele hanty to pay 2.i a week nllmony pend ing trial fov divorce and In pay J250 counsel fees. Mrs. Copes asked $75 n week iittmony and a counsel fee of 11.000. Through her attorney, former Alder man John A. Holies, Mr.. Capes eald she believes her hubband earns $1,000 a year, part of It In salary and the remainder through articles contributed to the American City, tho Forum nnd the Out look: She Mild that the bureau of which her huband I the head ha office at 2.1 Washington avenue, Albany, nnd In the Woolworth Hulldlng, nnd I "main tained to w:tch bills presented to the Legislature which may Interest various city officials." Capes, who was represented by Mayor Joseph W. Stevens of AINiny, told Jui tlcn Uelehanty that he receives only $4,000 a ye;r from hie organization and that the only money he earned by his writing wa $40 he got from the .Voifi Amnicnn Ifrpfeic. The couple weie married In Schenec tady on June 11, 1903, nnd have a son, Robert, born In lfif. Mrs. Capes as her husband lins been attentive to an other woman and has wholly neglected her since January I last. He owns a half Interest In re! estate in Albany and has oil stock worth $4,000. she said. Capea denied his wife's charges and said thot since he became director of the bureau he has been compelled to live In Albany, He said that his wife owns a half Interest In a Schenectady house ,-tnd that her mother Is occupjlng It. He submitted to the court a leltei he ayB his mother-in-law wrote to hln wire on January 22 last, which read In port : "As soon as lie finds you have mined your furniture he wiil be ult-c, and you do our trading and ho can't do a thing only pay it. fiei nil you and Ilobert will need for some time. You have gone looking like .t rag doll long enough and he uilng the money. Since he came to A'hany lie has had' Jt.S.O. lou have hud about $200 out of it. How Is that for support" "Hut never mind, l.ltle g rl, you n .11 come out all right Whether or not he ever glea you a cent, he cant I'.osper the way he deceives you" PLATONIC LOVE PAIR REUNITED Court Instead of liraiitliis; lllinrrp Canr n Iteeiinelllivllon. Warren Patterson of Sherman nve uuc, Jer.c C'ty. and his wife, Lillian, who for lnanj months has been living apart from her husband In Paterson, N t will dniibtles' ! brought together acaln as a result of their appearance yc sterd.iy before Vice-Chancellor tSrlllln In Jersey City. Mr. Patterson had gone to t! cinti ccry Court v obtain an annii'.'nent f Ins marriage and his wife had gone there to apply for separate maintenance Mr. Patterson left the court to look for a new home for his wife, and Mr Pat leron went back to P.neron, to wall until her husband bad furnished the new home ready for her to move In and start housekeeping The Pattersons were married In Jer-s-cy City on November 27, II'IJ. but ep arated after fourteen months The l"is baud yejiterday told Vice-chancellor I'.rillln that Mrs. Patterson had never been a wife to h'.m other than in name. He said that when they were engaged she made him agree to Platonic love and that he had done so without under standing the meaning of the word pin tonic, HI wife contradleli d lum by saying that It was he who wlhed such an arrangement. After hearing both their rmnpla nw the Vice. Chan elior called ihe'n lint li hr. fore hint, and after ii-king l'.itwt i i he wNhed a reeoiu Hi ilhin. tut th" - inn question t' the wife. 'I he lill-l'i-.-l ,i lie wa willing to stait all ner ag i' , and Mi Patterson slid she , , it to go back t her husband he would provide a bonis for hci U hereupon Vice-chancellor ilrlttlti dlmlrsed hi th the applttatlnn for anuuttnett and the eotinte, applii a'lon fr separate tiui'i tenanee, and Mr Patterson started to look for a new home, FLEEING DOG ROUTS BROADWAY CROWDS Slim1 Is Kiiiptifil iinil Moil mid Women CIimmmI iis Ani- ' Dial Seeks n Friend. Ilrondtt-.iy in thn vlel:ut of (Jreelet Manure bad Its flr.st mud doc eeare of the eprlnir nM.nin yrMenl.i) .ifteriuinn, Tlin anlinnl wbleh mused tho fuf. It developed Liter, w.is not in. id, but only hurt and delnun of human syniputli lie t,iH 11 bl.uk, fluey dos "f pood Klze, descended from a linn; Hue of Piuneranl.liis and Spitzes, t'ntll yester day he was KatlMled to helotx tn Pred erleli C.uenther. who lieepn a looiiilnc bourn at Ifi3 Wei Thlrtt fourth street Hut nt ! o'clock Mr (lueiither went away, le.tvlni; his pet tied up, nnd the dnw felt lonesome. He crew tlrtd of c.irryltn; on a inonolnKtie of burke and becui ehewlnc bin tope. tnukuiK bis t'f cape and riicbltiB to llroadway. Herald Square beiinm roii..u k.tbly de serted, and for a moment tho dog owned it 11 ml i emulated t raffle there. Hut the mirrnuiidlnKs qulekly palled, and the animal sprinted onward Hetween Thirty-fifth .itid Thlrty-.sKih ttreet fol lotted by an netlvn ilutlill of thn police drpartiui nt, the doc's eyes r.uiirlii the Rlttter of rciiis In Peter Kuril's Jewelry store lie dropped In for a Hiort May, and the More was won deserted. When leldnr Hrotwi, inaiiaKor, realized out side tint the iioir hid $ 1 00.000 worth of valuables with it Inch tu ehew and pla.t, ho oraiil?ed a counter nttnek, With brooms and sticks the clerks pushed the animal Into the rcll.tr ami locked the doors Just as a detachment of pl!cu arrived, r.icar'cd by several thousand yelling civilians. Ill the cellar the police shot the doir, lllllliiR It. Thn Health Department be Kan an Investigation to determine by analysis whether the iIhr had tables. SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES Allen's KnetulJuae, III" anUi.rptlri tmwder to lie shaken Into lite shni'i. mid used In the font Path. it relieve painful aivnllen, emartliiK feet nnd Instant!) takes the Hint nut of corns tun! tiinlnnn It's iho Kie.itcm i iiliifiirl itlsent erv of the are. Allen's Tmit !ib Is a icrliilil relief for .unitlnn, esl lows slid lint, Hied, arhlns feel oli hy ririinrlkts everyliie, 2r.e Mttale ni It lo nrealt In nr hn, Trial naekaKe KHfcJK AddreM, Allen H, olimled, ,c liny, , i Mil. L. J. FIELD ACCUSED AS A LOVE PIRATE Kil in Maker Sues for 9100,000 for Wife's Affections; X.anies Him in Divorce. TWO WEST END AV. HOMES Leonard J. Field, formerly bead of the brokerage firm of L. J. Field & Co. anil mn of Jacob Field, one of the best known floor traders on the New York Stock Kxch.tnge, was sued in the Su preme Court yesterday for $100,000 damage by (lenrgo S. Ciutlettc, a film manufacturer, charged with alienating the nffectlons of Mrs. (Irace Olive nut lettc. (Juliette at the same time tiled an action for divorce, naming Field. In affidavits In the case the name of Jacob Field, the defendant's father, is men tioned. Field nnlt the brokerage business four years ajpt after he hnd been In dicted for perjury as n result of tho Windsor Trust Company scandal over tho theft of securities owned by tho late V. Augustus Helnze. The Jury dls agreed In his case and the lixllctment was dismissed. Heforo her marriage live years ngo Mrs. Oullettc was known on the stage ns Olive Carr, She ap peared recently In "Chin Chin," Leonard J. Field and hi wife, who was Katheilne Peters, a former show glr. whom he married eight years ago, live nt 'SO West P.nd avenue. At 771 West Lnd avenue, according to the al legations Iti (Juliette's suits, his wife and her daughter Nedra were Inbtnlled In a "luxuriously furnished" npattment b Field, and Mrs. Cu'.lette was known ns "Mis, Field." She still lives there with her husband's sister, Mis. Porolhy (1, Sihmidt. In an affidavit concerning the relations of Field and Mrs. (Juliette made yesterday by Mrs. Schmidt she said. "They met early last summer and be came madlv In love with each other. My sistcr-ln-Iaw almost entirely forgot her, husband, who was travtlllng. and gave ail her time to Field. While I wa Inj Chicago laH February I was notified by a telegram to come on here nt once. My sister-in-law met me and we went to 771 West Knd avenue. I wa surprised that sho had changed her residence be cause when I was here last she lived at 011 West 111th street. ' "I then learned for the flrt time that' my sNter-ln-law was living with Leonard i .1." Field under the name of Mrs Field. I She h id many diamond 1 had never seen before and the apartment wa. gorgeously furnished. Olive finally became hys terical and then grew Irrational sis 1 qrestloned her. I learned later that a large amount of morphine had ben ad ministered to her. For weeks after my arrival she was not herself and when llnaliv shi tva able to converse cohe rently she confessed ever) thing to me. I wired my brother at Akron, Ohio, to come here Immediate')'. "During my stay at the Wet Knd ate nue apartment 1 frequently sttv Mr. Field and heard him uM: my sister-in-law to get a ditorce and marry him. She did not know until a few weeks ago that Field was ma-rled." It was learned ycterday that after Mr.. (Juliette and her child disappeared (torn the Weft 11 lilt street apartment it wa a long tlmo lief rc her liu-hind found hr. Love letters nnd telegram from Field to Mrs. Uullcttc are attached to the papers. Wrou), GLADIOLI The Dest Summer Flowers Torpleflsureorrorproflt VtUiqhan's flOMEWOODfllXTURE . 75 Bulbs ' r,VEoPr?D $1.00 j POINT!" ri.Vk. ' M AKI.r.T, Vt IIITK it our fiunter, mil pre. psld. -on hulh lor s.'.nn. Minnlliw flower all summer foiiuiienceplantlnctn AiirtlHiiil nuk sirrr.ip pUii lines ;it 11 OtUv intiTvnU until thornri of Juno; ou hiw rlii'r until lat fall, Tor hou fitvor.i Mtm, cut thrt flow rrl n p1km whrn the llrt IIowt riwn In t,hn flowers tlewlop fop a fok, v?n to tho lM hut!. VftHghdU'f cauIo? "(inrrirnlliff tttiMtratnt," lVl nuct vt Klowtv. JmhhK rUnu, llullw, I'ltKK with iy onlir. BARCLAY ST. COR. CHURCH ST. NEW YORK'S PRIVATE SCHOOLS 1 III M, MI..N AM) IIIM N. II lt Villi M'MIIIH. I'lllt llnTsT" KlelilMnn, WiM '.T.M St llovi, mav re imiln ull day in, liuiiiiK Mil ttiu) hour Tenuis I'ourli.. Mh. I'ielil. Kind k to Cnllene Mi. i tnri:.Mi:ii'N xi iiimii. rnr tun alU-il'J Vet Paid Ate. Tel, Col J.lll.l The llith 3c.tr tu'flns OclubiT -I. HI til, outdoor exercises l ..HI to 4 ull winter. IIIHMi M'llOOl, I.. II. ItiV a.'. AV Mth HI. Tel. 4fc.tn schujler. lints rrum n to W. All Pi'imrtmniitx o home stud (or Imih uiiilrr I OK lilltl. AMI Kit . Mi MOMIA. lUKXAHO SCHOOL III' lim'sl'.llflLI)' AU'l.s, jjo W Twill ft Training lor Ilium, maker llniv.iiinkiif, ilcMitnlnit, mllll-iii-ry. cunkliiK, accounts. 'I'd. liyotl ScJiuy. tiii: iiaiin tun srnooi. roit liiin.s, Klnderirrtrlen In College (irntlualei la IcmlliiK Collcze. il.tninliini nut Tcnnli. Catalopie. 42J West ItsthMrert, IIOIH MAIS. KTIIICAI. CI'LII'lufM IHMli, Central l'rk We.i and Mtt. third Street, Kmni Kinderssnnii tn Collcxc Athletic I'ielil Open Air llcpirt merit, IIIIS lllltl l HUM tl'I'lUHMMM.V A- sr.stiAt. iiaii:s its ttt:iiti.si TIIK M IIIMll.. t III 1. 1 I.I, A.N II I 'AMI III1;P. N. 1. HU.V N. V. CITY. 1NHTJIUCTIO.N. LAXOCAQEa. KKW YORK CITY. .Nt-, York. SPANISH ANDOTIIl'R nur pronounclns record ut KiMienthara I'raptfcal Ungulitry quickly fiva convsraa. tlonal knowledge of tipantah, Uarmaa French. Italian. You can use your own Talking Machine. Writ for llooklal or call for Private Damonatratlon, t to i thl weak. tiik i.AsnrArir, phone .method. (01 initnam Dldg., : V. ittb 8U II WBfcm BOTH HEXES. NEW YORK. New York Clt. I01"!:' MANN SCHOOLS. Weat JHIh St and Broadway at HOtb at., N.w York City j BOYS WAX FAT ON ' $2,000 PARK FIND When One Appears With 711 cycln Mrs. Will Flofrers's Lost Jewels Are Traced. Mr.. Will ltogcrs, wlfo of the lariat Ihroner, reported two weeks ago that she had lost her purse, containing $2,000 worth of Jewels nnd $50 In cash, In Forest IVirk. rjticens. She offered ,i re ward of $100 and Park Commissioner John Wcler had his men search the park and posted notices of the loss. Yesterday Oeorge Pohr. a truck driver residing in Woodlauii, went to Mr, Wii-'i ftlllcn wllti live rinir. and a Ti.tlr I of earrings. He said he had taken them from his eight-year-old son, who had had them around tho house for seteral da s before Fehr noticed ono of If BBSBBBBBBf all Eyes are on the capital! see it at close range, while history is making New Jersey Central, Reading and Baltimore &Ohio Railroads THIS i:.'CPltl()N AM.OWSJ atmut n hours In Washington or It hour, la naltlnmrr. W nlilni!ln neter more Interesting. lea" e XV ":m "l!.ll I' M . Liberty XI . I-' "1 midnight Kstnrdsy elrht. TH, on sale at l.lheitv M , W C.ld M. and Jersey i 'Ity Terminals; T Cnrtlsndt Mt 3-1 PJ"0 I44U ll'wsy New York, I A SI Court Mt Ilnsiklyn. i Can You Make an u SUMMERifAM-BS' M CAMPCHAMPLAIN.,l;'1:A'-r,r.',Z I li.mipliln, a,ii iMr(ipen Jnlt .'.. Siw. el.,1 .Itlentlotl III safel v alut . onifnrt W aler. pnmr tents .uul Honrs all itn.l nnd i,.,it HHirt I rrftiMiln t-ipa. Imr-s lnck rldlnc I amp pht-li-i,n CAMP WINNAHKEE .'.'.T'lu.".... 'hmiipl itn, I i-r nn . al ami ) li i-lcii tin I nn fin, ut. Ii.iiin.il ilirci-.ress nd Luiineitlori.. U.rtre tuiiih'iluu all ImpMti meats. All eiieiwa tVMKi l,, criMic. ,liilnt. Ilisiklets mini t M. h, lllttlWN H(ir West .lllli. V V l Ity iCamD Yampa forBoys ftrtt '! I"'. ' " '' "I'fl"1"' 1- i'ns of fore ami j HtliMle Krniuuli fipilppi'il ih i i. ti nts. iixues, iiiink'tiuuH laiiow, .iL,t.s, etc l, an Uin rlllnlilnk-, i-inimliiit tnl (risi.1 ll.lilnij rue Hinnn the nmny vporfs, sclcctcil i illcc.t miileles sen n a eoimciiluri. A iihyM.l.iii i, ., .':,"!i"u:" iii'-tr.itisi ini,,t.i,.i ti k, y Al.UOUTII. UdlHorta liistllule, Sou W. 7i'd .street, .Sew llk. LONGLAKh:. IIAMUJOS CO.. A'JII' YORK CAMP RIVERDALE l. lilt, tlllllllMltl h II III HM ss. I i , amp itir 1 111 r it ii iri'in icn in lutfttn ii'l"-. I,.r',i!.k ".!'';;" iteei.ii, n,...Ma,lPr I ol Kltrril.ili' tiinnlit Mliucii, iiiteiilulf ull.lllldaiin, "sew tulktll). I C.MI' tVl.V.VI'K in the I. rent .Mts. Hft tiot. nine t ui iilnsa. ilurty lenta. beuutirul laka In ftpr.icc uoiiti., Keel dent phyalclan. nmiion All land and WMter .pnrla. fifth ne,lenn Uleten ctlpi anil furt medals as prize snd lor booklet. N. w. IIKUItV, Hi tl'Klt 81 I'll HT.. .NEW YIIIIK. CAMP KATAHDIN llletnlloil 1 Ddfl feel In llie dlie uonde of Western Maine, en una I -ake A real camp fur ren hni. C tn It,. I'llone Aliilnhnn Tu; KIl.tVA-lltl I MI' I'lllt lillll.s., On Ulke tt I'lllhi-rllii.. Puultnav Vt Ideal lncatinit new eipilpment ; intiMtc.dmo. Inu lit lilf. I. - . If'r' ,i.e, h.inUIrt MJIS I'llAM IS II Tlllli'i)!'. Director, J(io; r,... ter at i . Ilrn.dt'sn. N' V Mra. Ilitasitn'a Cainp for Utile C.lrla. On ahnre of lieinitlf al Net, (mind Lake In the White Mt The iiit iia'uriil tdnstcal ilia enelitl inndllloes St ere pi raoual, moth. erlv intention lllch. ' rrferenref ri'u'ilred. Mra. 1.. II. Ilncenn Sit Weat Hnd Av N. Y. C. SUMMER CAMPS 'I Ida I'lrerlnry appears faturdavs, Mundaya. Tuesdays nd Ihuriit) Ailtcnlo nnr ramp tinder this column. Hales on request. SCHOOL, COLLEGE AND CAMP BUREAU I.VI .Nassau fM., ,, . up the Park Commissioner's notices, it, said his son told him he had found them About the snmo time Fehr's oldest nin 11 )carH old, appeared with a new t cycle, Asked whero he got It hr k, he had bought It with money he arm oilier boys found In the park, Fc.hr said further questioning reteat that a crowd of lioys had found the purse containing jewels nnd the $50 In cash, They divided up the cash and turned over tho Jewels o the )ounger Fehr boy that Is, most of them. Sonv other boy got one of tho rings, a lions, shoe pin and a bracelet. Through ths Fehr boys efforts are now being mads pi locate the other boys who participated In the find. Pliiitilirrs Indictment Qnnslirri. Judge) Itosnlsky In fteneral Scir,r yesterdiiy, on motion of District Attor. ncy Stvann, dismissed an Indlcimen' charging conspiracy against inetir of the Mnter Plumber As latin, the evidence not warranting calling t defendants to trial. On March f., 111 Harry Schlff, a contractor of S55 Wc Knd avenue, charged that becaue h owed a member of the association ST 350 the lalmr union rrfued to let hl-n complete a contract. via Blue kill! Sunday, April 30th Unusual Amateur Photograph? I I is CI The New York Evening Post wants amateur photographs. This is not a contcbt nor is it a bid for photographs from professionals. This offer is solely for amateurs. C Photograph must be unusual in some respect. It must portray a striking in cident, a picturesque landscape, a group of pretty girls or children, or anything else that has news interest. The photo graph must show plenty of light and shade with sharp contrast and be suit able for reproduction in a newspaper using 65 screen half tones. Cf The fvening Post reserves the right to print v.,iny of the pictures submit ted as it sees lit, and for all printed will pay from S2 to S5, according to the news or artistic value of the picture. Cf If you take photographs, this is your opportunity to seek out the unusual, the interesting and the attractive and submit the print to Photograph Editor, The Evening Post, 20 Vcsev Street, New York City. Knrlotr airquatr pontanc ij yon tnsh return o photographs submitted. UthcTXtmc they will be dettroyed. .. . t q ptej- J eT"" P- The Tela-Wauket Camps Roxbury, Vermont liHireen Mount 'I i, 1 t str' I hio'i'l 5" te.ir A-sintlr bun. i u t t Vttl tiit.M an. piann .".(..r r ' ' r :tslitt.t nhle Meepttif Iniiicrii i lv v Imlld Atlllelle field l l.ute ,i.e.iir' ' r ilt ll'irba -I. nCin.- lee i" M ' lib year II lort'tx niiliunr ' tru H.iclilei Mr. and Mr-, t V Ken. Ill llnndnln s Cumlirldse, ln... AMP EAGLE POINT A inminUln U ramp f s ' 1 At MliiMui I aWc Kuirnt'j N ' infill' iMirsc. frrr, ..dtrrpr' n fumtaln J"tiri'o ?i .limn '-''-Aiiis- .ii I 'li N" J'h. 1 1 , Nx: . .Ifr. Md: 'J Camp Cedar-Oaks For Girls On Mnttltnrk lln.t, nine I nnir I. land numl - j hours !nm ty tH , ir a e le ttnnds eonipetent enunee r- v.,, anuria, t elect eompniilom I -era. - Mrs. i:. W. YOt'XCi. S.I llsl.ey St., Il ktTti CAM PA6m POSSET IHNTAM LAKH. CONN, The Ideal rump for tauni; bnv. t ti, ears n.S V a'lira hntir. fr.in, f Yr'k I Send for tmnklrt I ItOIHIItr II MM I.E. 31 Vast Tl-t t I A Kew Vaeiuieles Are Atallatde In a oummer Club for Youni; Hoys In the InvljorHlIni: North'ai i na rough ll,Ui, when bo nre kpi en happy and well. II. ., IIOI.Iir.N, Jtorrn toiin schnul, Morrtatonn, .N. J, r.u I'Assi'Mi'sic i ok vol Ni, noTt ON I.AKK lAllU.K.i:, lling.lnH , Arterlan air ere.1 te Iiir room, thorough eanltstlon, eei r . all rollrn men, hnraetet, It rld'rs nil. ineuntaln blklnB a reiali n ' nnd water iporta. wlrele.a tsri:et r' "" fee for two month. II7S Ad leesa in !m v 'i.i:m)i;.vi.v. 1:0 uu r H' Vernon. N V I N'KW YOHK 1'erl,.nil 1 Ciintp l'iik.o'-V,ioii,liiie 1 Adirondtelia 'l.)lnf(ni.l'.'' nr. ef eainps m ihe counliv Wi'" i I.''e equipment ltale ab'nldte e n, ui AiMreis I I'll A KOIUNPON I'erti.l, 11 Ae,.V1 N J llHLHLMHiHlMlllH m