OCR Interpretation

The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, August 10, 1916, Image 7

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030431/1916-08-10/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

Counsel for Tlilrd Avenue
Lino Snys No Hlniuc Al
tnclies to President.
FEDERAL mediator working to avert rail strike.
M. A. Knapp, G. W. W. Hangar.
Left to right Judge W. L. Chambers, Chairman
DisniirpcK With Statement Is
sued by Chairmnn Straus
on Arbitration.
Disclaimer In behalf of Frederick W.
TVIiltrldge. president of the Third Ave
nue, who last week was blamed by the
Public Service Commission for the car
strike, wan entered yesterday by Alfred
.A. Conk, counsel for the line. He pro
duced from the correspondence file of
Mr. Whltrldgo n telegram and letter to
show no blame can nttach to the line'
president because the difference between
the Third Avenue company and the men
were not arbitrated.
Ijist Friday Oscar H. Straus, chairman
of the Public Service Commission, aald :
"It appears that President Whltrldge
of the Third Avenue entered Into an
agreement with the men of the Yonkern
and West Chester line that all differences
between them were to be arbitrated and
that even thi queatlon of whether a
difference at Issue was arbitrable should
also be submitted to arbitration."
Mr. Cook'a statement was based on a
document filed January 15, 1913, by F.
W. Stevens of the Public Service Com
mission cf the second district, which ron
'tnlntd these expressions:
"The minutes show clearly what Mr.
Whltrldge agreed to in behalf of the
Corrects the Statement.
"The following Is a correct statement
f the propositions of the commission :
"1. The 'operation of the road should
te restored Immediately under the em
ployment conditions prevailing on De
cember SI, 1912, with all men then em
ployed restored to duty without preju
dice to them.
"2. That the company and the men
shall consider nil matters In difference,
and that any matters upon which they
shall be unable to agree shall be sub
mitted to arbitration by arbitrators se
lected In the usual manner.
"1. If any matters arc claimed by
either party not to be arbitrable, the
question whether such matters are prop
erly the subject of arbitration shall be
"Mr. Whltrldge clearly assented to
the first and second propositions, but as
tn the third made the statement that
uch questions were not arbitrable. He
finally said he would abide by the de
cision of the chairman of the commis
sion as to what questions are arbitrable,
nnd after some further colloquy stated
lliat the position of the chairman thit
the question of what questions arc ar
bitrable should be submitted to arbitra
tion was correct. The commission un
derstands, therefore, that Mr. Whlt
rldge assents to the third proposition,
which was read In his presence."'
Part Culled an Krror.
Copies of this agreement and the com
mission's conclusions were printed In the
newspapers next morning. Publication
provoked this telegram from President
"The last seven lines of that etate
mont. beginning" with the, words 'and
after further colloquy' are erroneous and
contain h further expansion of what I
paid, to which I do not assent."
On the day following Chairman
Stevens replied to the repudiation In
these words:
"The statement In question was pre
pared by me a short time after you left
and was submitted to the other commis
sioners, and we all agreed that It con
tained a correct statement as we under
stood the facts. I thereupon gave the
original to the representatives of the
motormen and copies were delivered to
representatives of the press.
"It Is ery much to be regretted that
there Is not a perfect agreement In recoj
lection as to the conclusions reached. I
apprehend, however, that It wilt occa
sion no trouble or embarrassment to any
one In the future, since there la but
little If any possibility that It will ever
become, a practical question whether the
statement Is correct or not."
tv rrw.a 7 wm. vtnw arrm .w
liS.ly-.St iBYMWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWaWvjrf'i wmT.iipft.A-f r, wra-
3 V'iS ir -m? -W"WW slllH"BHU,vVbJtslslslslslslsslslslH
ESTr ''ffr.li-'JjjK asssislsiiRsKliss?!'' -VsisisisisisisisisiBsisH
u mWW w4HUKZ&& 7 !isxisxisxBnEsHiv s
J i B170AQ ? PASSFNr.FRfi
1VIUTU v a nkuw a wzwb
Mnnj (M hers Shocked hy Short
Jl( ..(1 tl.. I I. ... ...
ii..: .... V... T..111I1.1 ' irrmt .rnr i rniiini
I l l.smn i . .Til. I" ix..ns.r.i
ii.iuiuw u-bv mi rmitfii St.. Ilridjfp.
lint In Ciiiiirlit.
Copyright by American Press Association,
Cowboy Helievcs His Fourth
Accident Will End His Kun
of Bad Fortune.
Two Employed Outside Wulls
Hon Civilian Cloth in ir
Owned liy Keeper.
ConlllllKlf COhl r'lljl 'mil
l-'hi- minutes after cocaine Ifad been
glcn him In Special Sessions to fore
stall a llnpr. Clinton Cornell, a six
fool drill? user, became so happy that he
made a diisli for lllierty alon Centre
street .is he was being remanded to the
T mil".
Sir 'cssfully eluding his keeper. .Imnes
Hopper a court attendant of udtxnced
rai-s and small "t.it'iro, Cornell almost
reached Muilwirv Park via Leonard
street lie sped over the enr tracks of
Cenlto street and was around the cor
ner before Hopper realised what had
Cornell was sprinting east when Hop
per's cries ntlraeted the attention of T,
C Clime, an nrtW- In plain clothes uf
the First Munlelpil Court Clune got
the situation lit an Instant and was after
llie (leeltic Cornell.
The crowd follow ed suit As II grew
In proportions and unthersd speed, get
t mr neater the galy skipping Cornell,
wru paused In Ills flight and waed lliem
cm, Clune gained on his quarry. In an
other half block Cornell was crushed
under the 200 pounds of lime, who
hurled himself upon the lleelng prls- i
iiiierV back,
Hupper then reached the seen" ainl .
twti attendants tonk Cornell minus his
happiness back to the Tombs.
Neither Warden Henley of tho Tombs
n r ("apt. Charles P. Itelcherls, In
itianic of the attendants In criminal
courts, were aide to explain why Cor
nell was taken through the street, when
the "llildge of Sighs" was built ex
presslj fin that purpose. Cornell was
t-xken into the street without being hand
cuffed, i
wnnleti tinniev sain tne in.mer s
without his jurisdiction. Capl. Itcleherts
end there wasn't any reason for this
practice, is the gates on the "ilrldgc of
Siir'is" wete otien all lUy anil nny vollee
mati or court attendant could use them
for the transfer of prisoners. FUe min
utes after Cornell had been taken back
to the Totnh Hopper brought unother
I rl-oner through the streets without
handcuffs, again neglecting the use of
the "Itrldge of Highs"
Kxploslon of a Journal box stalled a
flte on board a New York, New Haven
(Hid Hartford llallionil passengrt train
t.ear Pelham llrhlge late yesu?da. In
which three passengeis wee Injiired
ami many more were chocked when the
eleclilc cunelit was short clriur.rd
Those Injured ueie Mrs, Sarah Knuls
man of 4159 Walton avenue, The llronx .
laiUle; (loldeu, 12. of I (37 Vye avenue,
The Bronx, and Samuel Sneer, 1271 line
avenue, The llron All were Imitied
The train consisted nf s'x on-, well
tilled with passengers. As the train
rirnreil the Westchester Minis the ihh
sengers In the first car heard an explo
sion. The Haw a Hash and slice! of
flame lick the arms of tho iiusM-ngeis
nu the right side of the car.
II. II. Wilson, the inotoiiiian, am'
Jacob fladcr of New Itochelle, oondu.'tor.
aided the passengets to allg''l. Other
persons summoned help. lltnrigeiic.v
tails brought foui ambulances from
Fordhum and Lebanon hospitnlv.
Slmi'liiiti' of Supplies Feared
llefore Season's End llljrli
er llicntl Costs l.lkelj.
WhlKpetings ai the gram ttade inal.
It evident that there are fears of the
I'ideral iloveriimeiil laktiig a hand again
In the wild I sltintlnn. Two seasons
ag ., when l.eat value were rinsed to
the level of about II 7J a bushel at
New Vnrk mid Itour advanced tj mine
llian $s a barrel, an Investigation was
i. inducted In tlie I'epaitnient of .lutlcc
In ascertain u hither the extremely high
prices wele Julilleil or whether the
ininiiiiliiiis li.i.l been established bv ram
pant speculation. II was r lUtid that
wheat vva Intrinsically worth the high
prices, but nothing was done toward
leguluting the expttrtr, due portly tu
the faei that the Investigation of the
high prices came toward the end of the
season when another huge crop was In
Conditions ate Hindi more serious at
picscnt and some authorities believe that
unless a restriction is placed on the ex
port trade wheal values will show fur
ther great enhancement and flour might
reach tile $1" u barrel basis, jeurli a
devel ipmcnt would preaage a higher
eot for a bread loaf or a reduced all
of the loaf. The season Is only six
weeks old, and the Cnlted States has
sold approximately one-third of Its ex
portable surplus, which Is estimated at
only :u,uuo,000 buslnls. There are
Iini.ono.niio bushels more of wheat avail
able because of the big surplus of last
...i,inV iron, but It can readily be
Ing wilt be necessary by ibese competi
tive buyers.
If an embaigo wi re ptacrd mi e.Npor's
of wheat fiem tl.is coiinlr ufler a cet
tain quantity had been negotiated fir
the question of wheat supplies ft tin'
end of this; season would be less troiibli
some. On the other hand, an) restric
tion on export nf iv ie.it fi.mi ii
Cnlted States would me t with the nis
nppiovnl of growers, who mgiie iii.i' In
tlne'M lif piil they inil-t take t lir r
chances In the disposition of the r stu
At this stage, vrhent fiotn Die I nited
Stales Is the i heapesf wheat f in ibo
Importer's view, This grilu lad down
In Liverpool ru.it about !IS:' ,iein (
Jl.KH for Canadinri vvlieat, H !.. i r
Argentine grain and close to J; a lm he)
of Australian grain M te u -- I (ci iu
the question of price, Kainp',111 bliv is
liive shown a prcfetemc foi wheat u
North America because of the !u ty
to arrange tonnage satlsfacioillv
ia the Equitable Building
no Braadwiy New York
Complaint Made to V,.r l'-!forene,:i;rrenr.?ex
partnient Over Craft at Oov-
eminent Auclionmt1.
A gleaming thought penetrated the !
possibly fractured skull of Howard I.e
monds yesterday afternoon. He sat bolt
Ossinino, N. V., Aug. 9. Two prison
ers, trustlis and members of the Mutual
Welfare league, escaped from Sing
upright In the nmbulanco that was car-1 Sine prison shortly before 12 o'clock to
rylng him from the Inftsld of the Sheeps-, day and although uutuniobllra tilled
head nay Srcedway, where Howard has
been contesting In The Stampede con
tests, pried bis features free from each
other so he could display his widest
smllev and ylp-ee-ee-d with pleasure.
-mat enas my run of bad lu:k." he
said. "Four times I've been nut of my
luck since this hero Stampede started.
out goon luck must come some t me. and
who not now? If It does come I'll make been sent with two other trustlee to do
some of these cowboa step along In some repairing in the home of Principal
these contests." 1 Keeper Fred Dorner and that of Guard'
Hownrd's run of bad luck began last , Thomas Wheeler, on the long hill dl
Friday night, when an automobile rectly in front of the prison.
Kmeison, general manager of the (itent)
Northern; C. H. Kwlng, general mana-j
ger of the Philadelphia and (lending:'
K. W. Urice. general superintendent uf
transportation Cincinnati and (ihloi
Hatlroad; A. S lireljr. S!. Loins andj
San Francisco; C W Kouns. general
manager, Atchison, Topekn Had Santa
Fe: H W. MrMasters. Whee'ng audi
Lake Krle . N. II. Maher. vice-president (
Norfolk and Western; P II. Morrlssey.
assistant to vice-president, Chicago,
Hurliugton and Qulncy . .fumes llu?wl,
Denver and lllo
Pennsylvania lines west : W. L. Seddon.
..Ik. .. ...!.... ..I . I I I.... . t
ii?"- "I.? .'E1'.1 "d..l Ji1'5 Stone, vice-president. Krle.
with otner prisoners searched all the
surroundlm: country, no trace of them
has been found.
".....!i!t. J;"! wnI miuger:
mil iiniurn riling, ouiii IIIK .lint- iui ,,i4, a i u .1
rw.e.. ir, .i.. , .i. i..i..i,v.. I Orande ; A. .M. rchuer,
had hut two years more to do, while
Ticker Case la Appealed.
i Contempt Xlntlon for Priilrrlinar
Ills OmiKliler Is Denied.
lMwtn V. Martin, the wealthy com
mission merchant, who sold his home, at
White Plains and abandoned his vnrled
business interests to prevent his divorced
wife. Mrs r.tta Hamilton Morris of 17
ltcvere place, Itrooklyn, from seeing
their fifteen-year-old daughter. Marjorie.
for an hour on July S. may return to the
city and State In peace.
.lusilce Crane yesterday filed a memo
randum reading "Motion to punish for
contempt denied " Kvery development
In the case Indicated that Mr. Martin
had tied unselfishly to save his daughter
from the sb vdow of past scandal.
The Martins were divorced In 1909.
following a sensational trial, at which
the husband named seven men. Two
ears later Mrs. Martin married one of
th" corespondents. Frank 5. Morris.
Knrope III Need of Wheat.
ilrnln peopl" admit that the l'nlted
Stalls lould easily have a record year
for wheat exports If the crop were avail
able, as crops in Europe are under the
i.vernge of the last two seasons. France
and Kngland haw suffered heavy crop
During the ilrst season of the war the
Cnlted States exported .1:10,000,000
bushels and last season 24,O0u.nO0
i i.-i e.. ,1 ul,l,..,...nls nf lTnlted
ger to New York and Its environs hh s w.t 'for the season Just ended
well as to Jersey city. They had the',..,,,.,., ,,. Illillt.riay greater but
worn or experts tnst ir ugiitniim snnuiu : f fl( , ,llt ,.linild had an enor
strike the barges or an explosion was . (.rl H1, , ,,,,,, mor,
caused by neelrtent or otherwise the dam-; f ()U llfip 0(, i,,,,,),,.;,,. At present the
aga that would result would be greater i,. ,,. tt,.at lH ,.lllt! nKUr,M, nl
than the havoc worked by the explosion ,,at,.jy uOU ,,0.ui)0 buliels, compared
ai iinicK Kim, ..in, irn nun cnii l,ui.t,i.s In 1M ,.1C.
Kepresentatlve James A llamlil
Coiporutlon Counsel John .Milton of Jer
sey City complained yesterday to the
War Department that five barges loaded
with dynamite at the iloverninent
anchorage in the bay one mile from
Klack Tom are a snuice of great dnn-
bumped him on Ocean avenue, and roll-lclpal keeper'n
Ing him over rut off moat of his hide, women prison.
ii. i . n . . -1 . . . .
ine prin-. ,u. vniin,i m.i.. w,,,...,., u
being formerly the, j alIowPd to..Jn. ,,y Rtate CMe Juatkf
Strang and Flashky
I Rugg on iietitlon of the Western I'nlon
They took him to the hospital and tried! were .totalled to the .Wheeler hoose. Telo4,raph company and the l'nlted Tele
U i.,uii...u r. iiwn flini'i. n on c,i,p,r Rrnm company, which appealed from u
a he wanted to be at The Stampede on and member of the Oaalnlng village decision by which they were required to
Saturday, Kach morning since then board, In charge of the quartet, took the i furnHh Calvin H Foster a local broker
ne lias peen returning to me nospuai two others to Mr. Dornera home. with continuous nuotatlons from the New
to have new bandages wrapped around
his body.
He's lard to It by Now.
On Saturday he was thrown while
bulldogging a ateer and knocked sense
less, on Monday he was kicked In the
The two convicts in tne course or I York Stock Exchange,
their work came across two aulta 1
civilian clothing belonging to Keeper K. ,
J. Klnune, who board at the Wheeler,
house. Their plan for escape came Im
mediately. They crawled from the house
through thick grass to an old etone
lO.Olin lull fnr Alienation.
William H. llillinnn of Pelham yester
dft was named defendant In a suit for
, lio.noo brought by John II. Cronln for
alienation of the affections of the Lit
ter's wife, Mrs. Minnie Cronln. The hus
band charges ho found a letter ad
dressed to Mrs Cronln by Hlllman call
ing her "my good wife" and begging her
ti inei t him
The men from New Jersey were re
ferred to the superintendent of anchor
ages In this city and were sent by him
to the New York harbor line board, com
posed of three engineers Mr. Hamlll
lodged a complaint with the Secretary
of War and a protest against the anchor
ing of the dynamite barges was filed with
the harbor line board.
It was learned that the anchorage was
established back In Is'"1, and appar
ently nobody has an Jurisdiction over
It. Mr Milton said last night nothing
could be done looking to the removal
of the barges without a lot of red tape,
and In the meantime there was great
danger of explosions that will do In
calculable damage.
The barge Isabel, owned by the John
son Lighterage Company, which sank lit
Pier 17 of the Jersey Central Ittllroad
following the explosion at lllack Tom,
wus raised yesterday. In the hull were
found 10.000 sheila, nearly 'JO0 of which
Vesterdai's sensational advances In
tlie vvlie.it niarliit of about 10 to 12
lenls a bushel represented the greatest
general advances scored In a single ses
sion In the history of the trade, not ex
cepting he panicky markits witnessed
Just after the outbreak of the European
win Hey. mil a doubt speculation played
a nart In these extraordinary advances
bin the real M-rlousrnos of the wheat sup
' - ....l. .1 I...
p.l lUI"l.O!l Wll- I'llll'iinriii.-ii ... vti- .....
tli.it the rush vvlieat markets equalled
tlie violent advances of wheat futups
and then gained an additional cent or
two :i bushel.
Home millers are now alive to the
irravltv of the situation, and the Oovern
ment report of Tuesday, whlih showed
the winter wheat crop to be only 4 AC
nnn.nnn bushels, against C5.",,00O,0UO
buhel last year, anil the spring wheat
outturn at li'i'.ooo.ooo bushels, compared
with last ssnson a S..fi,000,OuO bushels,
has startled the skeptics tn this country
were of the 12 Inch type. Many had ex- i !in,i abroad, who for weeks have with-
shooting the bottom nut of the
t.oetbal OeT for Canal .one.
Wasiunoton, Aug. 9. Major-Celt
lioethals, (lovernor of the Panama
Canal, left Washington to-night for the
Canal Zone to prepare his last annual ie-
held from buying wheat on the supposl
tlon that crop killers were diligently at
work exaggerating actual crop condi
XI nal Pn I'enstl) for Delay
As a ns-uit of the dallvlng attitude
assumed by many users of wheat, sup
port and vut affairs In shape fur his re-. piles have been allowed to run down
, tlretnrnt In December and more than Hie ordinary replenish
leg and there was a cut a foot long to' quarry a short distance away nnd there
prove It. Vesteriiay wnne ne was in-cnangen ineir ciomes. v. nen ixet-iirr
fllght to the ground In tne nucging jiarun returncu mey.nao aianppeurrn.
Acroruing to citizens some on mw
Will Present Contract to Traetloa
Heads Before August 20.
Terms stipulating better working con
ditions and wage Increase! for em
ployees of the subway and "L" lines
will be preaented to the conference which
la to remedy conditions on the linos
where the men recently struck. This
was decided yesterday at a meeting of
the labor leaders who conducted the re
cent campaign. They will meet with of
ficials of the road before August 20, as
agree.) In the contract diawn up before
Mayor Mitchel and Oscar S. Straus,
chairman of the Public Service Commls
alon. t
The union men planned this after re
ceiving reports that more than 60 per
cent, of the underground and overhead
railway men had Joined the newly or
ganized locals. Thla strength, which
represents a greater proportion than oh-
talned on the New York Railways when
victory' was achieved. Is to be used to
force terms. To the men representing
the Amalgamated Association of Street
and Klectric Itallwuys tittle prospect of
a strike on the subway or "I. exists.
"We will not bother with the em
ployee of the B. It. T. at this time,"
announced William li. Fitzgerald, gen
eral organizer for the Amalgamated,
"We hope to unionize them and help
them better the r condition later. Just
now we are confining ourselves to this
side of the river.
William I. Mahon, president of the
Amalgamated, left town yesterday. Ills
aids will remain here for several months
putting the new union loco's on their
feet. llefore the end of this week the
nrganlxatlon in four boroughs will be
loinpletrd and the nucleus of a local
formed in Hrooklyn.
The recent agreement signed by Mahon
nnd Fitzgerald with the directors of llie
dlffeunt lines carries with It no reatrlc
l Ion of future conduct, It was made
-lear by Muhou before ho left.
"When we settled the strike we made
" plain to the Mayor that we did not
"nit to be tied up in any contract which
-"mid restrict our future action. We
v innde no promises as to the future.
oiii proent Ullllcultles will be disposed
i f at the conference within the next ten
da; c. All future questions will be met
as 'hey arise,"
Fiom Vun'iers to Battery Park all cur
lines weie In normal operation yester
day In Queens, although the full sched
ule unu observed, the men who have re
turned In work have found n new grlev
nine. Tlit y ask a higher rate of pay
than tin: t agreed upon by the road be
fore the strike. Their complaint will be
consideied at the. conference,
ihe srround In the bucking
horse contest the horse kicked him full
In the face, causing his features to in
termingle freely. Had the horse been
shod Howard' skull would almost sure
Iv have been fractured; as It was the
doctor ay he "doesn't think It is frac
tured." As he strucK tne grouim
let out another " ip-ee.'
urrv Walters, one of the most suc
cessful and popular of the contestants,
was aerlously Injurea uetore ine sou
began. He waa thrown while practising
.im. .nunr nnd his skull wa. fractured.
The only other person hurt yesterday
was Johnnie icpuuen.
A bucking
an automobile pick up the two fleeing
men and carry them toward New ora.
Short v after the escape Paul Plerson.
a florist Just outside of Ossinlng. tele
phoned to the prison that he had seen
two men crawling through his nursery
and when they were discovered tney
took tn their heels toward the Scar
borough railroad station.
Warden Osborne was not at the prison
a' the time. He left Monday to aitenn
a confeience of wardens at Clinton i
Prison. Deputy Warden Spencer Mil- (
ler. Jr.. sent out a general alarm to ine
steer threw him, kicked him In the face , pollct, of n,nrby cities and New York
and stepping on him broke his collar
bTk. hls-nest crowd that has turned out
since last Saturday was at hand yester
day to see the contests. More than I-.-
000 people were present, ion
believe tnat sincn .oi. iwunv....
made known that It Is the best spec
tacle of the sort he has ever seen the
attendance will be better. Col. Hoose-
velt's early life, spent In the west. en
ables him to know
when he sees It.
and had the prison whistle blown, while
automobile posses or prisoners .n.u
guards were sent out broadcast. I
m . . -v roi mMWFm . mmmm. h
laasAI lUIJHJP in i ittr 17? VZTTTi VTZ Jfyi r M 1 WW '7 TW. -M W, IK
Two. Separated for Fixe- Veara,
.Xlrrt In lUerrlar Vard.
Two brothers who had not seen each
real Western stuff 1 other for five years met yesterday in
the Tombs as prisoners, vjne is nwim1
1 I.,? netton nf the (Irand Jury on a chargi
Hrenrd In 'BolldosTKlnK."
The ateer bulldogglng contest, which
seem to interest ine cruwu
anything except possibly the wild horse
race, produced a world's record jester-
day. JeSS NtO III OUIlUOKKeu nic-. ...
19 seconds, clipping a full second from
the world's record. Jess had to break
the record to win. for ahead of him 1-red
Wilson had done It in 21 'econds.
Johnnie Rick In 22. Henry Morris In -.1
and another In 21.
Next to the steer bultdogging contest
and wild horse race the most thrilling
.-.,,,.- f ihe afternoon was the hat
of Jim Dahlnian. known all through the
West as the Cowlioy .Mayor oi milium.
Mayor Dahlman's big sombrero was
quite the creamiest and broadest hat
that his ever been seen out of the
novles, nnd around its crown was a
broad light ping siik uanu, wim rrencii
knot embroidered In It. and the cutest
i....i aim rode a. horse twice around
the track, swinging a rope and pipping
To-day Is motion picture day; rest;
cowboy 'motion picture actors, such as ,
Art Acnrd. Hoot fllbson, Charlie AI-
drldge and otheis who are appearing
regularlv at the Stampede will have spe
'clal contests. Douglas Fairbanks will
compete against these men. Then ng
other group of leading moving picture
actors and actrekses will ride, but no
rough contests have been arranged for
them. Half a hundred or more stars
are In this group. The regular event
will be also held, beginning at 2 o'clock.
Uleve.i Are Introduced I it House by
Chairman Flood.
, charge
of murder and the other Is under Indict
ment for felonious assault.
They were Alton Hollub. 2'J, who Is
charged with having fractured the Jaw
of Joseph Holuska last July , and Kd-
Ward Hollub. 21. who Is acruaed or hav
ing Induced Otto Kohout to Kill i.ari
Sehorer. a Janitor of r.OU Kant Seventy
third street, last July tt.
ewsl. - 1 St. .nnnvnUI Aiath At lias r 111
lilt unuiirin i r whip - j
the yard during th exfrclne prrlod. They 1
... . . . .. ..... .
li.KI time io gieri earn inner, ,
den Haiilcy refused to allow them to
occupy the same cell.
Ililde Iron Ore Vein Fonad.
On, i'ity, Pa., Aug. 9. A vein of Oxide
iron ore innsinir In thlckne"" from six tn
eight feel lias been discovered In Venango
county, near here, and shipments of the
mineral are now being made. The vein
produces yellow ochre and Venetian rr1
ores nnd coutalna a large percentage nf
Lvjy for mineral paint.
Infln uf Ulens Sninller Than fnr
KlRhteen Vrars.
Wasiiikoton. Aiw, 1 Increase In
population by Immigration amounted to
only 1SP.061 during the fiscal year l16.
Statistics announced to-day by the Im
migration bureau show the Influx of
aliens was lower than It hr.d been In
elghtcn years.
Aliens arriving In the Culled States In
the year ended June 30 numbered 960,
its. of whom 29S.S2H were Immigrants
and 67.C22 non-Immigrants. Allenn de
parting numbered 240.N07. of whom 129,
7I1R were emigrants leaving without In
tention of returning and 111,042 non.
emigrants who Intend to comn back to
this country.
I IVderallsed Troopers l.eaie I'nder
' Dependent Family t'ltiaie.
S.vs Antomii, Tex , Aug. 0. Die
.charges under the dependent family pio-
........ - ........ . J I.. SKI .......
Vision neve iiri-H siwhh 'i ' ., , ,'
WASItlN'IToN, Aug. . I.ieven iiuim no- ,. KedcralUied State troops were,
gtnen llie iieuini iij ans . . .u,,. !,,,, tt)p ,rder.
ui...a.i in slrei
.h united states were introduced to
dav by Chairman Flood of the House
Foreign Affaina Committee.
Several of the measures were drafted
by the Department of Justice after Ad
ministration conferences. They would
restrict the representation of foreign
Government In thla country to rtlplo.
matlc and consular officials, regulate the
movements of Interned soldier anj sail
ors authorise thi Inspection while In
United States watera of vessels of for
eign nation at war. nnd authorize tlie
seizure of arms about lo be exported for
use In violation of the laws of th United
8taU. The bllla wers referred.
placed on patrol duty along the bonier,
according lo figures secured ut Ihe de- j
partrnent lieaiujuariers lo-nsy.
Officers say u great number of releases
nf this nature will be granted as there I
n steady flow of applications from men
who are needed at home,
Tries to Kill Wlfei Rnds l.lfe.
nnciirsTrn, N, Y., Aug. 9, Andrew
Mrowii, 0, a lellre.l farmer living near
Chill Station, quarrelled with his wife,
4R, early to-day and flred two shots at
her with a revolver. Mrown then went to
the barn and hanged himself. Mrs.
lirown was uninjured,
GREAT many of our moat prominent man, commercial and professional, are drink-
, r. sl 1 1 " I I &1 - tA A.
srt or Deer, iney Keep 11 in mir nomii auu uij smia uimt
Tti.v erve it hrsuie. baaideg beinaT a delisrhtfully refreahins beverage and a
plendid quencher of thirat, it has a distinct food value and, when used in modera
tion, is decidedly beneficial to health.
They believe with Henry Watte rson that
"The introduction of Bemr in America haw done more for Temperance than all
the Temperance Societie$ and all the Prohibition lawt combined."
Prof. T. J. Clouston, of Edinburgh, said:
"Alcohol it a food and may in a diluted form be a very valuable adjunct to
ordinary fooda by exciting appetite, improving digeetion and stimulating certain nu
tritive processes.'
Public Patronage is strong evidence of Public Approval 1,000,000 BAR
The Heir That Satisits
It represents the acme of the brewer's art in taite, aourithmant, uniformity and purity.
Tha ingredients composing it are tba bast obtainable) tho process to wklch it is subjected
are tbe moat modern and most improved. Every known precaution is obeerred, resulting in
the purest, safest, mint wholesome beet produced anywhere on earth.
In Bottles and on Draught. Bottled at the Brewery Exclusively.
The Jacob Ruppert Brewery
New Yo'rk
gaaaw si ssasaneasst arsm asm r eanasei'
i -in vii! y i n Ft ii i ill ii
NEW AMSTERDAM Mats. Ssi Wisl.a I -i
The I oldest Hnnls III tlie I . !. .
BRrwrirt BOTTi"
a cr
faavTnvs4rftiiri ajtsirmaj
iriunuUsUiv hftp
DbbnaVW Mais. Tfl.ll VA s.,l .J
ltrrtbeHhn HKK amp this I heal re l
sml Notalile (st Inel.
Char le Cherry
Ferdinand (Inllsilialk
In the london Correly lilt
nn II I IMP irsrsy n-i xt
ill nail A I'.veiitiiir. s -HI
.Mat Sat 2 -HI.
is Another ' Hoi m:rinj.' "
N V llend.l
ItoArs of liuiditer " S m
IMlll IllJ.tS) O liresenls
Seven Chances
j .M t y. si
I .! A A I I
QAIETYI!', VvvtV,'. THUflS , AUG. 17
by Mlmliell sinlilt A Jeliii ., Iia r.l
nr. i Mi l i ii-ii i
W'lKl .'d S I',,,
M it. sl A i
wllh MAIMiK KlINMlin
l l I. 1. ,V ,ll
I I. il I
.Mullliee lli.,t.i, ,,ll, . lo St, .VI,
39TH ST.
''"r: Tn.MIRUT i
llellll K se ts i s j ,
mi mi i . iii in i
el v n i (,' (
Lyric 4'i('r!,M..'.N is; mon. aug u
Hn M.MUal
S iv.
I'.llll .111.1 II H.t
MlltlMl 1,
I II ll I i 1 1
Mais Wi I r..h , Hi '
I ur.
with him him: , i.nt ist
.en i
IM'l hs ig
5 0 C . A D M ! S S J O
'.'11,000 Kests next Ar.ns nl .VI...
I'HII Ks-Jilf SI..1II
SHEEPSHCAl) I ay spkeduav
Krr its iht' "Ii ,n p t
BJBJBBSjSJBBl tlllil Sh Ul t.ll N'f:ll jbim
IiiiIImiii si. Iiiirden, I'nes A I'rl., S:J.", i
H.M.TKIt IIKVIU HorilW I.I.I.. i
Snl ist r. r uic liir l,nllel i
M.tta in, ;.. :u, ,'iiie. it, ,i .
ai lix iiftlee, (j niliei liro. W.ins.
taker's Tv tiB'. itiiirl.le'. und Alir.ii, m
Jl Mrau..
(v si Tel lir'ni
t" s 'io mi st ,
HITNS i il.VK.MI r s :in.
WJ!lrfs!lJH,lHiL J
Pll r IX r, I I II
Joan 1'ilHin
Hit Altli;
( lldllllll. Mlirlnu A
B'wav 171 Moure, hnlin.ir A llrnnn
llallyMat S.V.JI In "Nurserj Iuiki," , in
llellelniis l.moiiile sieried I'ree in ll
III T A "K'""K i.' k a wn.riiKii
I A L I ll.l,,,;ln Ml. I I TO l'
Ort'Liotris iKiiliiiii. i
Charlk L liu.illn hi I , -,i
Columbian r.v'r:"':
Day sod MlIu lUthlnt
Hrlie 1'ifl.e Mnlk I eri I'rl Mint,
free Tex. fur Hie I'lilldren.
NV.W MsI.TimUx
llrlghlan Hraeh.
I.r.ire I u line. It 1 1 k
A l.lrlle. Initilii. ,,
Uenitxiirili, I'rinii
"t ritnlierri". " oiliei.
ii i
Itll.tllt k'. 1 il 1,1,
111. I I I' I.I 1
II irk s I i,i
ll.lfre I'm'- ' r
K VIU "KVS 'vi i
I" I', inline I III III 1(11
IV I lit t 1 la I
M 'sir-itiil i-. Ii . . ''in.
lllillllKI.VN .I s:mi;nt,),
Jni .V I'ltttim V.
III. Xlillll l"''i
J()TKt ANII ltr.sr.s.l'M ntI.
I ,1.. s,,.l,isiS...I-im-.'.1.SS.H.' 'V..NS. SX
14th Street near Fourth Avenua

xml | txt