Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1916.
4f RISK OF THE ALLIES IS NOT FOR ALI RISK SPENDING $1,400,000 FOR ADMITS HE KISSED CLOUDBURST HITS FREDERICK DIETZ ESTATE APPRAISED AT $1,210,999 Lamp Manufacturer Distributed $55,925 Among 295 Employees, According to Length of Service Left .$230,353 to Brother; $224,483 to Niece. VREELAND IGNORANT SAFETY ON ELEVATED LINES OF OPPENHEIM CASE Former President of Metro polHnii lly. Doesn't Kim Where Hooks Are. RICH WIDOW OFTEN President Shonts Says New York Roads Have Carried More Than Three Billion Passengers With Only Five Killed Must Trust Motormen. rreilrricli "A'rnvorson Says Mrs. Vriuuc Yiuifel (o Adopt II im ns Son. Shirts .lold More Witter Tlian f.!iui teens When Sinjrinjr Men Heneh Gamp. Fpii fiirt n ir Slid I lloilircr Sucnrs hy flic Prophet s llciinl lie's No .Miilinnci'cr. SHU' SAILKI). WANTS PAY f the liitcrlmrouKli Hnplil Tr.imdt Com .Ml Lite nf Ate,, iniirl.i. unore by I'Ui.v. points out that t tic elevated line Hie heard of the 1'ioplif I tli.it thin tain of tlu city have c.irilid more- than thicc n Irnr: hllilmi i.t..cntrein hlmv l'.iHT tloiihlo the "I na a fireman iiho.ml the Hrltlh l;uiliitlon of the rIoIm- anil only live llilp I'nuilnlnli. lil. . i urrled and f.illo.l l",,"" have l.reti klllnl. i i t T ,p iMiniiMiiy In lime hipiii1Imi: $l,l'Hi.(inn from lln ort I u-.m 111 when I nr- I m ...l.iptlliK' to the Hie of tho elevated Hum Ihed iilHl Iti mii... of Hi.. shell ulili'h i ..ii,,Mmtr mIkhhIh an.l train MiiiliiK i I Hint oer nu head nlirii I was uu.irter- 1 Mccs on t ho eVi'rc. tmekx, nt all Mvltoh mnMcr of Transport No. 37. cam InK ' "ml 0,1 1,,l'al where. . ., , , , , ' Ik inotoriium e-nntiot olitnlti a clear HrllLsl. troop.H limn the Mo of l.cnnos , , ,. f , trnoU for lfo ,.,.,..,. III'' J'.ird.incllc. .Ma) ttio rroptii't . nltncFs tiiv word". "Wlirtl 1 lif-C.IIIIC MCK 1 Wl'tlt to tllC liofpitiil known ) the lnn: Inland 'ol-i Jckc, whence I urn illfi'harKPil after the days. They knew not my lllnins. I Rent tlutii nftaln, ami t li to tlnn' I re. m.ilnoi until jenterday mnrnltii;. until Jiiot after the Mhlp ha.l milled, Then I vent to the Urltlidi Vlec-Cemnil for my "aokcs due. a l.iritc Mini, i'.'O and more, lint Instead of giving me the money the- accursed men there placed manacles upon my hand, threw me Into c1ej. and kept me there for many hours. All tlilx In irue " hi. ii nt i Said .1. A Mncl'hcrsnn. Ilrltixh Vice- ' ' ...... . "All l!,k? Oh. j.s' He Is what l Xnown on ship as a niallnBt rer . that W He pretended to be III until his ship railed and then he came here demanding Mi money. The laws are very strict nd we told him he would Ket his money vlien he slcned on another ship or after lie had passed the United States lmml (.'I''lou authorities and obtained n J'h nrhore. (Jnly sublMence money i Itlvcn to the man In the meantime.. There 1s too much chance for hltn to come liack to us without fund'. "We tried to explain thl to All li.sk In several lancuases and at last, tccomliiE a little weary of his Imnor tunltles, some one Invented a telephone onversatlon which said the police .vantd All. Whereupon lie became ulldly eclted, and when some one out Ide my door said lie was n policeman e permitted the man to climb Into a clothes closet. Ho did not say why he tild not want to see the American police. When lie cume out be departed." All Klsk told his story to reter nan ner, a maritime lawyer, himself a sta J raptaln. Mr. Haumber said It was very mysterious to him. He has not yet taken any action. STUDENT PACIFIST LAID OUT. niiison'a ' Mlllllmnan HesenO Speech nt llluli .School Leon Samson, who wns. dropped from City College for raising a rumpus when fitn. Leonard Wood was speaking i ! tnerc, tried to argue against prcparod- Jirss yesterday before the students o th lllsu r-'hocl of Commerce. JI!." at tempt resulted In a black eye and a norn coat for Samson nnd much amuse ment for the onlooklng students. The young pacifist chose tho noon hour nnd the Sixty-sixth street entrance VJ VwtchTSTiiim. oimTv".! h.dleves firmly In military training, hap Jiened along soon after Samson had Marled. Lynch, who belongs to tho militia, heard Samson makn some un 1; ml remark about the National Ouard. I.vneh went to where Samson was ges ticulating wildly and pulled the orator S: rwif in the e;,',NorsaU:.j that llm enemy was yet defeated Lynch 1 knocked Samson down and out. The orator lay on tho ground unconscious for several minutes. Lynch went on his way. while kind hearted students revived Samson. LIEUT. SAUFLEY KILLED IN ENDURANCE FLIGHT Instrnolor n( Prnsncoln Sta tion Fnlls :i,nnn Feet AVlion Rudder Rrenks. said he thought the only one to niamn j was the motorman of the train Ihnt Pr.NSAfot.A. Kla.. June 9. Falling on I rammed the rear end of the empty stalled K.nM Host l.Hnil from a height of ! 'rain standing on a slight curve Just north , " . , . J I o the 149th street station. This motor- probably .1.000 feet, Lieut. 11..C. Sauliry, ' tJ Kr.lllI Kerrigan, who died of his It.structor In aviation at the naval aero-I injuries, hud an unobstructed vlew of nautical station, was kllbd nt t o'clock the train ahead for 1,300 feet. Wit ... ., ..i.i.i. nesses said ho did riot attempt to slow this afternoon. Ho was trying to break l()Wn un, twenty or th,r,y fect away. the world' hydroaeroplane endurance The train was then moving nt a speed rarnrri nnr! hiu! hern In the air for elzht of about twenty miles an hour. hour when the rudder broke. cauin2 mm to De tnrown tree ns me macnin? made a sudden dive. It was known that he would try for a new record and many persona In Pen sacola nnd at the navy yard were watch Ins his machine. Though he was the most cmring filer In tho aeronautical and this uccldent, as the one hl Wednesday when Lieut. James V. Ilocu well was killed, was dun entirely to the hreaklng of one of tho most important parts of the machine, Oftk-ers were on the lookout when he dropHH and within a few minutes the. body was taken to the aeronautical station. On March 29 Lieut, Saufley ascended to a height nf 16.070 feet, which at the time xvas the world'H altitude record for hydroaeroplanes. He made the navy endurance record on Tuesday, remain ing In the air eight houm and five minutes. This Is the fifth fatal accident In tho naval aeronautical corps and the fourth casualty here. Knslgn William V. Illl Itngsley lost his life In Chesapeake Hay on Juno 30, 1913, and Lieut, James M. Murray nnd Lieut. Melvln L. h'tolz were killed at Pcnsacola on January 16, 1914, and May 8, 1915, respectively, Lieut Sauftey was. married. He caine from Kentucky. 11,000,000 BARBERS' HOME. Tuberculosis Sanitarium In linatern Tennessee llecoiiiiiii-nded. The establishment of a million dollar ardturlum for the treatment of tuber miosis umong barbers Is favored In the report of a committee composed of the president ami general officers of the Jour neymen llarbers' International Union of America, made public yesterday. The committee, spent four days n awctlng the homo and sanitarium of lt International Printing Pressmen's Union In Hawkins county, eastern Ten pessee, and It Is probable, lh.it If the report Is favorably acted on by the union In September the barkers will also put their sanitarium In the same neigh borhood. The committee has also made an In-x-eituJftlon of tuberculosis among bar btM, Mtl will Include Its findings In th rtort to be submitted In Beptember. In a idntenient Issued )PKtprlay after noon concerulnir tlw elevated accident uii Thursday Theodnio. I' SiiontH, prei-ldeut alioarl. Vet to a tarne extent there must I In. dependence upon tin motornton, who ur cutcfully picked, IIh Mw... .u ,I.A rt .. ...Ill n'ii,,iv i,,iii '."..v. mitnnmti.. ' i ".iicipliitf device that Ik priu'tlral mnler loeat condition no matter what the i'"t, Imt, ho ndiln, any device now known will cut down the parrying rapacity of the elevated ro.nls by 2." per cent., which would mean that a lame number of pcr inn In New York could not cct to and from their work. I Trxl of Mntrmrnt. T'ie statement of Mr. Shonts follows. "Comment on the unfortunate no- eldent on the Third avenue elevated 'railroad yesterday Imlleate.i a wldcMire.nl ...... ......... . . . . , . . . , . " ' " , 1 '""" " tram r.'...iiiK .i.-!..". riiuuiii uiMii lit ii ill the tracks of tho elevated radroad. mv! ns to make such an accident absolutely .nisslhle. "Directly responsible as we are to the l-cc-pln of New York for the safe opera tion of trains we are extremely anxious that the public should thoroughly un derstand our policy, if that policy i" wrong no one can be more eager ihan uc are to uncertain and to put Intj practice, the right policy, "The ojevnted railroad line." In New York are literally saturated with trains. They carry about a million people a day people who must be moved If they are to continue to get to and from their work. "Of course, these people must he car ried safely, ami our policy tlrst and , foremost Is to secure safety regardless i of cost. We believe that the elevated railroad lines of New York constitute the safest railroad In the world, with the possible exception of the New York sub way. fjltice 1907 the elevated railroad lines have carried over three billion pas senger: double the population of the globe and only five persons have been killed as a result of train accidents, "Ixx-al trains on the elevated are b Ing operated In precisely the same man ner as locals in the subway. There are no signals of any kind, and the depend ence. Is solely upon the care and Judg ment of motonr.en. These men are caie- f""' u'eli'1 lin'' trained, nnd they havo Hie r"ujn-uiu inuui n in... v.... to Intensify their sense of responsibility. "Kxprcss trains In the subway are WRECK BLAME LAID TO DEAD MOTORMAN Ilrrtloy nnd Five OllnM' Wi(- Messrs Eviniincil by llrnn.x Grnnil Jury. Frank Iledley, general manager of the ""' a half before a special Oram! Jury In The Bronx yesterday afternoon In re. gard to tho wreck on tho Third avenue elevated at 119th street on Thursday. In which one man lost his llfo and eleen were Injured. Five other witnesses were examined. Assistant District Attorney Seymour Mork then adjourned the Investigation until Tuesday. Ten more witnesses, mostly Intcrborough trainmen, have been suhpn-naed. Coroner William .1. Plynn postponed his hearing until Mon day In order not to Interfere with the outing which the legal department of the lnterborough had arranged for to day. Mr. Iledley would not discuss his tes timony after ho left th Jury room, but he a? TT. jieilley said that when such an accident occurs the matter of first Importance is to remove the Injured and clear tho tracks. If the police or Coroner Inter fere" with those engaged In this work and arrest some of them, the confusion endangers nil traffic on tho line, ho said. "In tho excitement and confusion tnat "" ' V , V . . , ther on, -ii a w,,n,,cr inere was nu niiui,,.-. wrecK Piling up on iop ui ui mm ""f.-" ... n-u i... nwi ... vice Investigating committee, confined his Inquiry to a few questions concern ing safety nppllances put to Public Ser vice Commissioner Travis II. Whitney. TOY MAKERS ORGANIZE HERE. Interim Xnt Deprnilent on Knrnpr, & . fin...r finys f. l.lineri. It Is a mistaken Impression that the children of Amerlcu nro clependetil on Kuronc. for their Christmas toys, accord Ing to A. C, Gilbert of Now Haven, ptesldent of the newly formed Toy Manu facturera Association of the 1'nlled States. "American tnymakers," said Mr. (111 bert last night, "havo always made at lesat OR per cent, of the toys for Ameri can children. Of tho t2B,000,000 worth of toys bought annually Issforo the wnr began, only about s,uuy,uuu were im ported." The purpose of the association of toy manufacturers, which was organized last night nt tho Hotel McAtpIn, Is to stimu late Interest In American made toys and to coopernto with the merchants lu their distribution. Other officers elected with Mr. Gilbert were Henry C. Ives of llildgeport and A. D. Converse, Wlnchendon, Mass., vice presidents ; Ix-o Bchlesslngcr, New York, treasurer, ami F. D, Dodge, New York, secretary. firn. Klnx'a (iolden Wedillim. Hen. and Mrs. Horatio C King will celebrate their golden wedding anni versary next Wednesday nt their home, 40 Willow street, llrooklyn. The ltev. Henry Ward lleecher officiated at their marriage at the homo or Mrs. King's father, John T. Howard. 174 Hicks street, and christened all their children. Gen. and Mrs. King have five daughter and sixteen TndchlMrn. equipped with automatic block signal and train stoppliu; dcUcts. "We nu- now spending IMon.nfln In Mil. Hit tin- If. llif. lisp it llm i.1nvii(..fl tlti.4 automatic signal" and train stopplm; de-1 vices on the express tracks, at all switch points and on nines on local tracks wher- the miitorinan cannot for n safe distance obtain a clear view of tht track ahead, "We are now running local train" on I he elevated under an low n headway as thlrty-elht seconds In ruh hours. This muni be rloue If the people ate to be can led The. rule Is that the cab car of a train shall not go nlongslde a tatloti platform until the last car of a Piecedlne train Ii.ib gone by the plat fmm. Willi this limitation we are lim ning Just as many tialna on the elevated as It Is poriile to operate. "It would be possible of course to In stall automatic signals and train con trol devices on all tracks. The expense Involved does not seriously concern lut. We are prepared lo go to nny expense to Insnie the s ifcty of the people who travel on the elevated and subway. "The fact Is, however, tint the art of train control tins not e1 develntie.1 an' 'automatic system which would make po.sille the expeditious operation of the number of train nccewary to handle the crowds on such lines as the local tracks of the Third avenue elevated. "If any automatic train stopping de vice now known were to be Itistalli.l the inevitable tesult wouM he the cutting down of the rapacity of the elevated by fully per cent That would mean that a large number of op1e In New Yoik city simply lould not get to nn.l from their work, and that of course Is n con dition of affairs the people of New York would not tolerate for a moment. Money ?fol n Pnclnr, "New York Is so densely populated that until the new subway llms an- com pleted It will be necessary to move Just as many trains over the elevated Hacks as It Is possible for the structures to hold. "If anybody can develop a signal sys. tint which will promote safer conditions than those under which we are now- operating we will spend all the money necessary to Install It. Hut such n signal ,ytem must tie one under the operitlon of which we can pt rform the tr.mpottn tlou set vice which tho people of New York demand. "On both the subway and the eltvntel we have Installed a vrr laige numb' v of automatic devices designed to pmmote safety. Vhereer It is possihlt to fortif ourselves against the mistakes of em ployees wo are doing It. Hut we cannot escape the fact that In dealing with iiun. dr.ds of millions of train movement" there will be an occasional 'man failure' "We are not satisfied We are trying every day to lmproe our m1thois( and we want the people of New York to i al le deep down In their hearts tlit that is the spirit In which we are operating th so lines." TO UNRAVEL TANGLE OF ERLANGER'S WIVES Appi-Hnff1 Division Sonds A... liniment Swi Airninst Xn. 2 HiH-k for Trin I. The entangling marital alliances of Vrthur c, Krlanger. notwithstanding his present willingness to let matters remain as they are. will soon enter another phase of an BtUmptnl disentanglement. according to a decision handed down bv the Appellate Division In Hrooklvn ve terdny. This decision sends Krlanger's annulment suit against his second wife, Harriet L. Ilrlanger, back to White Plains for trial. The Appellate Division confirms an allowance of j:n n week alimony and t!..0 counsel fee p-ndlng trial, and holds that Justice Tompkins wns right In re. fii'lng to let Krlanger discontinue the suit after alimony had been awarded. In Its opinion Mrs. Krlanger Is entitled to have her statu" as a wife and mother determined, and the result of the annul ment suit would tend to establish that. No less than six suits are pending In New York nnd Westchester counties ns a tesult of the marriage of the present litigants In (ieorgla la 1 PI:. Hesldes the annulment suit brought by Krlanger, Mrs. Krlanger has Instituted suits for separation, fraud and enforcement of contract. The suits all hinge on the fai't that Krlanger, who Inherited an annual Income of tl.OOO from his father, Nathaniel Krlanger, took a second wife wilhnut having hi first marriage dis solved. It 1h nlleged that Krlanger was first married In 1 003. but was separated from tr.irtC(i tlp hum wue, ina i. danger, wnen tie con second marriage. He re- ll,rnp'' ,n her' " ,s alleged, in December, ,H Mnw mn(J wUh - ciiapparpia, Westchester county In !"' " to i.tinul the second marriage i;r. ''im.'er cited the first He also confessed judgment Tor nri.oon to hW first wife when the second obtained a Judgment against ldni reci utly lu the Municipal Court for tfiKO, but the confessed Judg ment was later vwented. The tO.IO Judgment was awarded In I connection with Mrs. Krlanger's suit for .enforcement of contract, she alleging that l'fmlsed to pay her 1120 a month when he lift her last December. Her i suit for fraud Is for $100. Olio, bnse.l on I the allegation that Krlanger, In marry Ing her, concealed the fact that bo had another wife. There are two children by each mar riage, according lo David J. Gladstone, counsel to Mrs. Krlanger. BANKER IN DIVORCE RAID. .1. I.jiieh Premie rHiiol i'esllrlfs In lie lin If nf lliuiuhtrr, Mrs. Adelaldo Prendorgast Durant daughter of J Lynch Premiergast. banker, appeared befoto Supreme Cmitt Justice Hotohkls.i yesterday in her suit for divorce from Lawrence T. Durant, tlio dancer niid son of Thoina.s Durant, builder of the Adirondack rallroid. Mrs. Dm ant's chief witness was her father, Who said ho had charge of oh talulng her evidence and conducted a raid on the defendant's moms at the Hotel Frederick on April 9 last, Mr. Prendergnst said he was nt the nfllco of his iitlniiiey, Warren McConlhe, when three detectives who wein trailing Durant telephoned for him to come to the lintel Frederick at once, lie went there and found Durant lu company with n woman not Ills wife, .Mr. Premiergast said his daughter re turned to his liome at fin; 'Madison live, nue at once. After listening lo the tcsi. tlmony of the detectives the court re served decision. rillKF MKYKItS IS .STAND l-'r 'deilcli Weaverson, whose affections hne been valued nt JlViO.nnn by his wife, Mrs. Hrownle ItathlKitie Weaver son. In her suit agalnt .Mr". Caroline Trame, was a witness before Supreme Court Justice (lavtgaii and the Jury esterilay In behalf of Mrs. Krame. He denied that his relations with the wealthy widow were more than those of a secretary nm! later of n' on. Won erson divided Interest on the witness stand with Chief Meyers, ex-Olimt catcher and now on the Itrooklyn base ball team, who appeared for Mrs. Wea verson and s.tld he didn't care much for her husband. Chief Meytrs, who was one of the first witnesses yesterday, smiled ns he said he didn't embrace the teachings of M izd tznanlstn, of which Mrs. a vron Is a high priestess. He was called to tell of Yo.iersons attitude toward j m( no tnie to put thorn on I'or an hl wife nt the time his feeling" werejh()ur lliey .tc,d throutrh their forma- alleged to bo changing. The witness said he lstcd the i-ruple In their apart ment on ISIverslde Drive nnd afterward ai their niiimi'!' place at ilrnyMnne. N Y. In 1911. "They fccenicd h.ippih married, were iffectlonate and loving and seemed like a line old couple when 1 first saw tlicni," I'c said. "The last time I saw them ti 1911 '(avcrson'3 uttltudo was not pleasant " ' In what way? The Chief iKnored. When Wcavcrson came In J was there with my wife. Mrs. AVeavcrson said, 'Here's the chief,' but he Ignored me and evcrbody In the room and walked out without speaking. 1 didn't know what to think of It." "You didn't like him for that, did ou Chief?" asked Aaron I. Jetmore. I lounsel for Mrs Frame, on cross. ex iminatlon. "I didn't like him for walking out on me. r piled Meyer" Mrs. WeavciMm. whose testimony was concluded .estelday, said that when her husband r. tiled the building nt West Twelfth meet in order that she ii' ghi open the ottoman Club to teach the doctrines of Ottoman Zar-Adusht Danish, the Mazd.iznan, he was t rcmpted as mii'ii by a dslre to make a .-'od bu-lncss deal as anything fhf When asked what Mis Frame said i to .. r on on., occasion wnen s:-.e came i. ne we.n.i,,,,, apaitmcni cijmg. me I'1' """ (,,l'' I "Mie su, tli.it Mr. Yoavr.or was ge t'ng moie and more tender to her and that she couldn't stand It any longir and Pr"K to 'fcc herself out of his life ' ii,.. f... ... , Joseph Se.mour, former handy man. Oil I'll' 1. I 0'T?"II e.-l.lie Hi . ..! SMIIie, 1. . .. r..- 1- . l ...w. ...r.. niimiMi i.'i .mi-. ".i'-i' . j.r s.irgennt, one or the lew Amen "" s.iid . , j,, H,;frs in Eraml opera, was for s x "1 wis the onl servant on the place. ,., ,. .. ,,h ,, i!n...-il eoinn.iiiv at Covei ; tin several lltletent mornings I hiw Mr Weaveri-on In Hie kitchen conking' pancikeit for Mrs l'r.nne while she was . llli.l.'iiru 11.. .!.,. Ln.l .iflw.r .....ilu i,! upstairs. He cooked other meal for Inr too. She ued to call him 'Frltzle' and 'My dear Frltzle," and lie culled her 'Dear. They used to wall, arm In arm through the grounds, and I saw them kiss and embrace each other." Wonldn'1 slmi Paper. Did you work In the bedrooms"" Yet-', as I say, I was u very handv man There were several t'eiirooms in II. house, but while Mrs. Frame and Mr Weaverson were there I seldom 1' id occasion to make up more than one bed Semour said that lie left the place' nowever. me "iiouKni-.j w.-e j Jnt before Mrs. W.-averson brought her i moted lnn theoretical work, with lec stilt, and that Mrs. Frame askiTl htm j lures under coxer In the mess hails, to s.gn a pnpei stating that he tifveri r-.iw an thing wrong between her and We.m rfon He didn't siitn It. he said. When Weiicroii look the stale! he toil of meeting his wife tlr't wnen as a i. norter on a ( hlcago paper be went to write up a runaway nc.ident that raus.-d tli. injuries from which her husband d.ed "The day nfter our marriage "he told inn she wouldn't have rhlldrcn," said Wcaverson. "It was a great sonow and grief to me." The witness sii that he nnd hi" wife t.ilk.-l of separating In Chicago lu 1900, in winch cnr he first became Interested in Christian Science, which he has studied ever since. Ho llrst met Mrs. Fiamo In 1901, when she aeked him to become a worker In the Fourth Church of Christ, Scientist, lu New York. "Do ou know what Mnzdaznan be liefs are"" lUiked Mr. Jetmore. "1 wouldn't care to saw I know my wife didn't eat meat and often fasted What wei .voiir'icb.tlous with Haiilsh: nnd other Mazdazn.ins?" i "1 tried to bo pollto to them. 1 didn't 1 object to my wife associating with' them, but I didn't want any proselyting done In my own home. When she took charge of the association heto my af fection for her was lessened. I paid a good deal of the expenses of the Maz ibiznnn Club here and don't know how- much she. paid. ICIsaed Mnnr Times, Weavcrson said that a year after he began winking with Mrs. Frame in the Fourth church he became her secretary and business manager. Dlil you ever have any other nia- i tlonslilp with her besides business"" "Our relationship grew to such a point that Mrs. Frame consulted lawer about adopting mo as her son. nur i.-taiii'im nri-miH- more in u.'oi.ti .... on. I kissed l.e-r many times, but only as a s- ii would kiss Ids mother." "Wrro jour nintloiiH always open?" "Yes, 1 went on trips with her and srimi.t I lues In- wife went ji 1, if ltr She not only didn't object, but utged m.) to go," Wcaverson said Hint once when his ...If.. ......... ...t M.u l.-..t..A rf 1,1,1-,. ... 1 induce, him to divorce, her he thought eif gelling a separation, Ho said Mrs, Frame lold hltn not to gel a divorce "Why did ou want to separate-"' "llocaiise our IdealH and InlciestH were different and there was no companion- i-hlp. ' "Did anything Mrs. Frame ever say e,i did have an) thing to do with alienat ing your affections from your wife"" "Tin only thing she ever H.ild that made nny Impression on mo was that It was ton bad that my wifo wasn't In terested in Christian Science, She said It several tliuea," "Did she ever sny Mrs. Wcaverson was not tit to bo your wife?" "No." The trial will continue Monday. nimil I'llcd for Good In Claim, A bond covcilng llm amount of Nal C. Goodwin's claim against the Mirror Film Company was tiled yesterday with Jus tlco ThomiiH F. Donnelly, who signed the nclnr'H order of attachment on Thurs day. Mr. Goodwin nlleged that tl3,7fiO was duo him ns unpaid salary. The plant nt Glciuhilc, Queens county, con llnued lis activities yesterday with all tho performers prosent except Air, Oood w,n' t ...u.i'j NKW s'OTAniYI'i rXMASKKD I manufacturer of lamps and lanterns, who died March 31, 191.1, left an estate ap I'l.ATTsiU'Ml, N. T.. .Tune ! Itookb ' I praised yesterday at tl.S10.999 gross entered to-day on the final stages of and 1 1 ,079.4 10 net. He had debts of their piellmlnnty training, taking up the ti22,39i, ,,f which 1118,110 was bin Involved fotmatlons of battalion drill, 1 share of a loss In a trading account the battalion being the largest body of troops that Is niameuvred as a unit, and theoretical Instruction In patrolling and ndvance guard work. Tiny did It too in spite of a tremendous shower that soaked them to the skin, a veritable cloudburst that for the few hours It lasted made t h downpour of the first two da seem only ... i n puny drlzzlt. The rain caught the drilling battalions nt the worst possible time. They were doing extended work, following up the Instruction of yesterday, when the bit-, t.tllnn commandrrs orderul an ns"embly j Thev had barely come Into column of , , ...,, companies when tho skies opened. I he men had ponchos In their inr.tntiy packs tlons, while their woollen shlits absorb' d more water than was In their canteen" and the smart "tap, tap" of their heels turned to a sound similar to that made by watet limning through a slub e gate Hut they martin d back to camp with un diminished splllt'. Hark In Cnmp Mnitlnv. When they started up nt the rout step trudging companies broke spontaneously Into the maniilng songs of other urmle "Marchlng Through rieorgU" and "Tom llrown's llody" alternated with "Tlppe rary." "I've Keen Working on the ltail toid" roared one chorus of 110 voice-, and the next, said to have bei n the one that "Homy KUz's" two lloston sons niu In. answir.d with "Sweet Adelaide" Thev ang. too. a bit of doggelil com- ,,(0li i,y ti,,. eamp poet culler In th week, the refrain oi nmc-i goes use mv, Oh th're wan dmtgone rnokle out drill ing In the sun. Along ihtre r.ime a h.ituta rain snd rut'.l up his gun He worked a 1 il.y with rs" snd ell "'' 1. .in. i it it.ick an.l h'r' And thi-n lb" Mill iani Jn apun nil rusted It some neire rT .Noliible llUcinrred. A new- camp notable wns discovered through the medium of the slnulfg ""1 .n..w A, I'li'iiiiinv .' In lb,. SceoTid ,,.,,,., liroke .mt a single voae ros- ,lU)V(t n ,hll ;l tuning. Imioiiimic I m.irtal j,asyo n was. and the :h." u-.lhm llHlimmi- distance stowed Hhol ,-.,..... ,.i.. The sIoltc was ilastim .,ralni. the tirlnclpal hahso of th (',,..IB tip..ra Companv tor next se i- wl lt,, veteran of the Spanish-Atner - ..ir n l( Ilot m.ip nis mem , ...,, . .. ntii his voice betrajed ! l.l... iiuo ..,. ..,.. ... vi .i , i.,, When the war begin In I Vncvt. 9j,. he went with tin- llnti-a . . .... i. ni.spitai coriis ami saw seen num ns nice as im American vnlnnt.cr. The i thera in Company P are planning to have Mirshal Keniochan, eoiiln of Judge KerocH-'tan. writer of pong" and rookie In tlui imi company, compose a li.ittsburg march for him There was no afternoon Infantry work In the Held. The men got Into camp Jut in time to answer mes call without cluing. ng tneir dripping uniiorms. nut mis n"i nm hurt th.-lr appetites. The post exchange , d d a thriving business in new, dr sni.es arterwar.i insn-ao oi nei.i worn. Xo "erlnus Illness. None of the men has suffered seri ously In health fmm the weather. Major IIitIi... illi'iu i Mef iiiiri? .in. 1-ioL-he.t a, thf ,,., nf nny ,,,fml(. There nnv ,m) n fpw ru,OK lf rl.umi,um. ,.. .,. ,,,,, v,,,, , ,i,. I a civil ciiinmuitiiy oi ine same Mti- would sunr The otli. r brandies of the service worked some during the afternoon, for the sun canio nut brightly at .' oMo.k ind was cheered in the company strict" The signal corps got their new wireless outfit tunoi! up and picked message." in tho air from lis far as Atllngton. Thu eng. ne. rs built, corduroy roads :.nd the artillerymen had a lecture. Private Hughes Is still keeping out of sight, but late to-day his natural curiosity over Ills fathci's foitunes b d him to ask at the press tent for news from Chicago That was before the nominations however, and lie went to "' 'gnuraiu oi in.- .-wins ... uir i..... l'"'rs- I ALIBI FOR OSBORNE IN TRIAL 0FRAYTANZER Shown to Have IVen Out of City on Pates Xmned bv Woman Palled Perjurer. Walter 11. Harney, a lawyer of Provi- donee, It. I., was the principal witness yesterday at the trial of llae Tanzei, . who is accused of perjury In having Iden tified James W Osborne as "Oliver Os borne," Mr. Harney testified tUit James W ! Osborne was with him on the night of November 29, 1914, nnd from then until December 4, 1914, In Providence, when !'":' ',!'.R ,t!r,1,lV t,,, ,rl:'L."f "J"" before n minde Island court Th I were tin dates when llae Tanzer say 1 she and Oliver O'bornu weic together . in New York. 1 HcnJ.-vitllll Slaile, of Miss Tnner s counsel, asked Mr Katney if he (estiilnl merely from tecollectlnn or from mem I oranda. Mr. Harney said lie testllbd from tnetnoiama.. but these nntcj weir all In Providence, and he had mil biought them to New York with htm 1 'lie couldn't remember win n ho (list talked ill. 'ill! tho dales with James Osborne, but thought It was some tlnn. in April or May. I9ir.. ! "Would It change your testimony if you know that those dates were llrst I mentioned lit the trial of Frank D. ' Snft'nrd for perjury?" Inqiilu-il .Mr. Slaile. I Mr Harney said It would not. lie thought ho llril rend llm dates in a I newspaper, hut could not ii-call what one. Asl.ed If he was n witness In the Safloid rase he s.ilil he was not, Later hn recalled lestlfjlng al some trial here but was unable tiftill Just what nm Mi Slaile showed that lie had testltlul lit the Hamuli Mill The case goes on in the Pulled Slalen District Court befort Judge Wolverton on Monday. I'rederlck Dlclz, for twenty years President ,f the It. i:. Diet Company. under the name of the Dletz & Clement Trading Account. Mr. IMotjs left many bequests to em ployees, friends and business associates, t'ndcf III" will the following hcillests lo emplojee" were made. ti',000 to I'otneroy I,. Salmon, manager of the racuse i.ieior ; j,.,noi each to ciurlea neiis ami i;rnest i; i;erett, em- ployed In New York factory; tSOt) each t0 twenty-four, $IOu to eighteen, 1300 to t .e:.:y-flve. tlOO to eighty-six and ZZtlZ. e gave J20.0OO In trust to tho ltev An'onlo Mangano of lllchmond Hill; if1 t" Allen Schiller, "a little orphan I boy at the Si-ters' School, llompstead, , , .. 0ll(l , 3 (m f cl. ,0 num. i.r f fm-nds and emplo ecs, and t5,O00 to .Mrs. Juliet M. Pollock. Mr. Dletz gave $ 101.700 to Frederick W. Van Duyn, a cousin - 4S,".,99S to Itob erl H. Dletz, a nephew; IS.'., 121 to Hthel D. Nichols, a niece; t22t.lS3 to Anna I. Clement, his .Ister. nml f !iii nst t.. I .1 rill f i I.? ll!... l,ld .n...f..i. l....t ,11Lim rrau rs ' .leiom... who was named as "executor, received M.S19 In beu of comm!skins. and the rematnlng i "i.'.sii went to relatives. Frank It Clement, brother-in-law of the decedent and secretary of 1 1 Dletz company, said his service were worth liiii.niio to the company because "he w is b all odds not only the greatesi lamp mm in the country, but tho com p iti'.- tlnamiai genius ' ICINGSLAND CUTS OFF NIECES. (bides Adopted Son, but l.enve" II I in l I Oil, IMIO. The nppr.us.tl of the estate of Fhlneas U. Kitigsland, civil war veteran and of llier of the Lawyer." Title Insurance anil Trust Compuiy and the Ilealty Trust who died on Fi tiruary s. 1M4, shows lliat of his estate of $.137.'l'i he gave lil'T.!!.'! to b.s e.',-tit..rs, William C I . morest. i.res.d,..,! ,.r ti,t. loaty Trust, and i.'"ige i;:.iz... n liwer The dc.idcits adoptid son. Duncan " K.ni:.Mand. got I0fi.ii"0, but the will ei.i. t.,ins ii.mn.etit im li s waywardness and s,, . that t'ie young man mule "an ' v In gl' o!.Jcct,onahle marriage" with ;! OFFICERS CHOSEN FOR BOYS' TRAINING CAMP Win- Iii'imrtiiient to Provide 1.000 Knir Hides for I'se nt Peekskill. Mnjor-Cen John P n'llvan. com. inandlng the National (luard of New ork, who chairman of the commission recently authorized t provide for mili tary training of 1h-h of high school age, estcrd.iy completed ills selections of nttlcerv to Instinct the boys who are to be In camp at Peekskill ftom August 0 to Si'PUnibor !. mius,e. The boys will be formed Into a regl- , umir ,.mm ind of Cot. N. II j Tl nrston. chief ordnance otllcer on the , ,,rr t i;en. o'tti an. lien (VHyan will . m direct charge of the ramp I'he War D. turtineiit will provide t.enn Kr.ig rltles fur the boys, who will b.. limited to th it number. y cnlnii iUlp,iite will be provided from the Na tional Uu.iid storehouses nt Peekskill. The cost to the hoys for rations will be .10 eents a day Gen O'ltyan In speaking of the cnmp yesterdav s.nd : "The thirty days course to be followed by the bos. It Is believed, will make a lasting impression on them, for the dis cipline will be Spirtan in Its appl. ca tion No soldiers will lie at the camp during the period of the school. No llipmr of any kind is ever allowed on the rcseivation nt Peekskill. "Tho Imys will not be permitted to leave the reservation unless accompanied by member of their own families or ; 0j1Wl.S- itis. Ipl.n.1 amusements will I provided for at the school. More appli cation are alreidy being received than the school can accommodate, hut the ac ccpt.inces will he made so the various seiilnns of toe S'.itc may be represented, Application blanks may be had bv ad- lu-sslng Ii. vision Adjutant, School of Application. P.eksklll, N. Y The only cost to the boys partlclnat- Ing will be for the uniform, which Is ap proximately Jr.. the round trip fare to Peekskill .mil the .'.ft cents a day for r 't im s " shifts audi Hats for Plafekarg Mem With the first camp well under way, the men who will form the organizations to follow, should hegin to get their equipment together. Macy's Men's Department is showing regulation furnish ings at prices which mean substantial savings. Regulation Army Shirts. $2.24 Miidc of Khaki Colored Flannel, in regular army style, with turned down collar, two button-flap pockets, and breast interlined, according to specifications. Regulation Army Hats. $1.89 Made of Khaki Colored Felt with stiffened brim, in the regular army style. 1 :Maln Floor, R. H. Micjr & llenH I run I : a W. Mary White. Concerning a further be. iiuest to tho young man, the will says: "Should he obtain a lawful divorce from the said Mary White, or otherwlso be In a lawful position to legally marry, and does so marry, and In the opinion of the trustees becomes a sober and Industrious man, then he shall have the total Income for life of all the tt list funda thnt may be returned to the corpus of my estate." The will cut off Wilbur C. Klugsland, a brother, because he forfeited his In terest by contesting their father's will, but gave the executors power to pny him part of the Income of a fund of $2R.l0n. The decedent cut off a niece, Helen Agues H.vrne, because she was a member of a religious order and could-not enjoy an estate Independently, and gave nothing to another niece. Mabel Kdlth llyrnc, "for reasons that I do not care to state here." This niece contested the will, but It was admitted to probatu by Surrogate Coh.iLin, Virginia 5. Pearson got ttO.oOO "In grateful recognition of her long and de voted friendship, ns well as her faith ful services to me during a long and n rlous lllncs"." The two executors were described n "two of my most loal friends and closest adviser"." The assets Included notes of $ 15n,r,S3 and securities valued at tl71,S07. Mr. Kmgsland had .100 shares of Itealty Trust, valued at toO.000. Ills mllltuiy trappings, ns. a member of (Icn. ltent ham's staff In the civil war were given to the Seventh Iteglment. They were ap praised as of no value, because they were moth eaten. A. 0. PAINE LEFT $G54.772. WIiIott unit Son llrl llitiml Share nf llslntr. The estate of Augustus O. Paine, for merly a director of the New York Llfo Insurance Company, who died on March 1PI5, wns apprnised yesterday at $or.4,772. Mr. Paine gave half of the estate to his wife, Mrs. Charlotte M. Paine, and the other half to his son, Augustus Paine, Jr. The bulk of his estate consisted of his half Interest in A. (!. Paine & Co., formed by himself and his son to trade In securities and lend money on commercial paper. The total net assets of tho firm were appraised at tl. 111. 417, of which half belonged to the decedent The firm had bills receivable of 1373, S7I, consisting of loans on notes without collateral, and a number of large holdings of stock Among them were I. Ill shares Northern Paper Company, $;7.".,1 IS : 1.313 New York and Pennsylvania Company, till, fl4R. 640 Phelps. Dodge fi Co., JIOS.000, and 170 Chase National Hank, t'.ifi.OSO. !F. D. ROOSEVELT ASKS I CRUISE VOLUNTEERS ; Miijor-Oen. Wood Also L'r;es i Xavnl Trjiin inr nt Harvard Club -Muss .Meetiiur. Major-Gen. Wood nnd Franklin D. Iloosevelt, Assistant Secretary of the Nnvy, were the principal speakers at a mass meeting held last night nt the Harvard Club to enlist volunteers fur the naval training cruise for civilians ni x I August. At the commencement of Ills spe.vh, Mr. ll.Kisevelt nnnounc.il that he bad received word unofficially from the Com-mltte-e on Naval Affairs In tho House of Representatives that the measure to provide a sufficient number of regular men to man every ship In the navy would bo passed Tho Navy Department has been fighting for this measure for more than a ear, Mr. lloosevelt said the battleships Ken tucky and Maine have been assigned to the, New York contingent. They each can accommodate r 1 1 citizen sailors. Already 269 havo enlisted for the cruise. Speaking of the relation of pleasure boats to the navy ns reserve, Mr. lloose velt said thai within two weeks tin; de partmcnt would ask for bids on two model power boats one seventy-five feet nnd one fifty feet' In length, designed for yachting In peace times, but suitable for auxiliaries In case of war. All de signers of pleasure craft would be re. quested to follow these models In the future, he said Gen. Wood hoped everybody nt the meeting would take the cruise. "You will find lots of things Inside of you tha' you never suspected were there," he said. The training of the public through the training nf the men who actually attend Plattsburg and go on tho cruise Gen. Wood considered of more Importance than the actual training of the men themselves. .ISIh Street: &.' Attraction! Are Their Low Price, Sautr. i34lhlei3Sll.Sl. I MTXUTKS ALSO MISSINn Although the trial of Henjamln Oj,. penhelm'H tHOO.OOO damnge suit atan. the Metropolitan Street Itallwav Com. pany and Its directors was adjournal Iho day was occupied by IMinund Mooney, counsel for Oppenhelta wnj, the examination before trial of l. Vreeland, formerly president of th Metropolitan, In fin effort lo find ou: what became of the. books and paper, of the defunct compuiy Mr. Vreeland testified that nftPr left the presidency In l!ifl2 he coniinii,.,) ns a director, but does not know whethtt he is a director now because he is no' sure whether the company is In rx -t. cure. When asked If he had hrntigh' with hltn tho books and papers of t, company that the order for Ir.s exam Inatlon reinilred him to produce Mr Vreelnnd s.rld : "I havn not. I have no knowledge el the books or whero they li.iv.. hi en jni'f the company went Into the hatnl of tecelver. I have also no ktimlwlff of where the minutes of the director meetings for the years D07 tt. I!ii; be found." Mr. Vreeland said he did not kni. where the data ns to the paj nu" ts i money In tin Nugent case i nn be f,,un either Mr .Morehouse was nr,.iar of the company, but the witne-s d,, not know whether he Is still se.ret.ii The witness said there -ie h,, many rhatiges In the Metropolian hoar through leslgiiatlon, nml that there ) been no meeting since the receivers1 In 1 dot. Mr. Vreeland testified r during the receivership he acted in advisory rapacity to the receiver", n since that time has been employed i Mr. Morehou by the Interhnrnti. Metropolitan at l'i." llroadwav' T company Is In no way ronnected w the old Metropolitan, he said Mr, Vreeland testified that he r.'e heard of the Nugent case until he real of It In the newspaper" and got h.s tl-. ndvlees as to tho Oppenlielm 'llbartnf nnd reinstatement from the same sour He never talked with !eiierat ("our , Hoblnson about the Nugent ease, he s,i , and bad no personal knowledge of t allegation" of fippenhelni ex.ept reading about them afterward Mr Vreeland said no m'nntea ite, ever kept of tile me.-tllic" of th exc tlve committee of the board ' wi the late P. A. Ii Wnlener ! i.iK were members. lie ald There a. Y Hyan was not a member The Oppenlielm trial will coidirti o-i Monday. ARTHUR D. BRAND EIS ILL. Kx-VIpe-President trt lee Urn. .nfTrrliiB; Frnm Apprnillrlll. Arthur D. ttraeis. 70S Fifth ,i e-former'- i--e.pt rsldi nt of s"rn llr . ,s danueroiisty ill In a private ho Iltal it 20 West Sixty-tlr't stre. t Ii tl . of hi" recovery were exprs ed ... night Mr. Ilrandels is suffering f- appendicitis, isuiipllcnt.it with .tl.. ment". An operation was peif.r- Friday night of last week and unott-r-las Thurday nlcht Mr Hrandel" tnovi d to New- Yor v. ears ago from Omaha, where he h'f large depat tmetit store, and Is "'-r ested In theatre" and other proje.-t IT daughter I" Mrs. Irving C. Stern '-. of the president and treasurer of Stern Purchasing Corporation Position is everything 1 In golf, for example, wc'i in a position to supply every thing except the links. Xorfolks, Jackets, m.irMntolies, shoes, golf stockings, clubs and hit In tennis, too -everything except the courts. White flantu-ls. hlrt. W'ol ' shoes, rackets, nets and lull Open all day ready to add to the joy of your play. I Bags, trunks and suit 'cases for week-ending a spe cialty. Rogers pekt company Broadway at 13th St. Broadway nt -Warren Hrnn4-..i dt ,4th St Fifth A', at 41st S "The Four Corners" Summer CAMPS For Boys and Girls Let the Now Yo'-k Sun help you hoIvp the prob lem of placing '' '50' or jrirl in a camp this summer. The Sun rnrn'f.i more eamp advert hhip than nny other Neiv York dady. The School, CollcRe and Camp Bureau NEW YORK SUN'. 180 Naitau St., N. Y. Cif it.