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New York Times (Newspaper) - October 21, 1902, New York, New York “All the News That’s Fit to Print’’ imtô. THE WEATHER. Fair; west to northwest winds. VOL; LII. ^0- 16,471. BIG F1BEL1TÏ TMST BEAl Equitable and Prudential Insurance Interests Associated. The Enlarged Institution to Control the _ Prudential—■ What Vice President ' Hyde of the Equitable "Says. Si>ecial to The. New York .Times. ^ NEWARK, N. J, Oct. 20.-John Öen, President of the Prudential Insurance company, and rjzal И, McCtrter, Pro«- dent of the Fidelity Trust Company, Tssiiea a joint statement this afternoon explammg in detail the reason for the Jjrge mcrea.^^ of Uie. capital stock of the Fidelity _ I'ompany, the-preliminary arrangements lor Avhich were made at a meeting о Ftoekholders of that company to-day. -The plan which follows in detail provides that the' Fidelity Trust Company shall control the Prudential Insurance Company, but at the same time the latter’s interests ore to be dominant faetors in the trust com-]>any.~ The joint statement -of the two I’residents follows: As has been known for several days, the capital of. the Fidelity Trust Com^ny is about to be increased from .$1.йОО.О<Ю to S.f,000,00»), the new stock being sold at S750 per share. This will result the Fidelity Trust a capital of .?3,00ü, :i surplus of $i:i.0»X),00(>. and a considerable amount Of undivided profits, . “Sufficient of this stock will be taken by the Pnalential Insurance Company to i^lve it. together with its present very large holding of Fidelity stock, the absolute control of that company. A very large ' portion of the balance of said stock is to be taken by the Equitable Life As.surance i^ocicty of New York, which wdll give to that company a very substantial ínteres in the Fidelity Company, and therefore justify it in materially increasing its business with the Fidelity. “ The bulk of the new money thus to be leeeived by the Fidelity Trust Company is to be used by it in the acquisition of a controlling interest in the entire capital stock of the Prudential Insurance Company. “ The officer.s of the Prudential have for a long time felt, in view of the extraordinary growth of that "company, and of its future anticipated grow^th, that the 1 has come when, in justice to its 4,000,000 policy holders, its control and future management should be safeguarded for all time HI such a manner that neither the death of its officers nor any other agency that hu- - man ingenuity can foresee can endanger the ~ rights of its policy holders. When the.company w^as smaller and the stock was closely held the need of such action was not so apparent. Uilless something of this nature луаз done, the stock of the company in tne л'сагз to come would necessarily become more scatteredj, and the control of the company more precarious. “To accomplish this desirable result a contract has been entered into between the Fidelity Trust Company and a majority or stockholders in interest of the Prudential, - in which the latter take Prudential stock, or as much thereof as may be necessary, to tVfp Fidelity Trust -Company on or betöre àïasr Д пей i ЯЮО for every »IW of par ' u' !s pfoviaed In the contract, lhat the Fidelity Trust Company shall or îer the sam^privilege to every stocKholder tbp T^riidentiHl i’d tliât us the P ?-Upan^/"fw ow’ns ïhârt'holfer^f the®Prudential avail Wmrelt .f bts privilege to become a party to the ""h^r °iiiow ^hôld?^wouwÏÏVe\^^^ Fidefity tí;:,ip.4‘ny““tLSed majority ot the Pru- “^Tho?e° of' the Prudential stockholders «•bo rin not sign this contract will sell a \vhfte bt. This ^rtemern'ihe SÜdSíal ТЖ í;:ídTe"?idivsy"^.rí‘í.^A"Va- Îorit^ Of the capital stock of the Prudcn-onmiol meetings of the tw'o com-he sS^ arranged aiid other ar-?¿ígements will be so made that the Pru-d^aT will forever be the dominant lac- ■ are unit ed in their belief tnat this move is to'x&srs Ж ' lESt&n«^;ÄCTeÄ=inBliIs^?h"e - ^roimnnnce of the present management - ' of the Prudential, both in its home office - onri in the field. The advantages ot the ' phan to th? trust company are too obvious '"■Ti ”t"d, to consummate this en- ’’TS' пот ’мг’^’дюсапос w?uTcî ^scuss the affair further, merely, that the announcement was.com- - : pllte Ind that there was nothing behind it. ~ Vice Pre.sWent James И. Hyde of Equitable Life Assurance . Societs . when a^kcd last night what significance the F delity Trust Company . deyelo^pmeiits Tor the future relations of the bquitaoie and the Prudential Insurance Company, re-; ^^“^The Equitable and the H^'odential m every possible way—in finance, ^lankin^ and 'in in.surarice—are on the most triendly terms possible.” _ ' PHILADELPHIA COAL PRICES. Dealers Still Asking $17 a Ton for An-thracite—Bituminous Variety Much Cheaper. Special to The New York Times. — - PTTILADELPHIA, Oct. 20.-Therê-was ■ no- fixed schedule of co.al anthracite- or bituminous, in this city to-~ • day. Speculators who bought heavily of coal at top-notch figures were hurrying to get rid of it. Regular dealer.s were^ still a.sking'$17 a ton for domestic thracite, .$12 for pea. and $. for ". They advised customers^ not to buj, mo e than a ton or two at .$17. ^ ^ Soft coal prices fell off hea\il> ^ city. Speculators were to^ay offenng .^ 1ц $'l 45: Thè Reading ^as a large market io takÿîaVe^S^tsN'ew'îFngl^ ¿ustpmers “lRradinK^otnSÏs‘''were husy *o¿f‘\|aftÍc; e ‘ÍJw Ы,1‘а tew . - díys eff. They llave made arrangemente to get every av.ailahle litd offh.avc bJn'askwl to miniare to start Reading ,.ee^ «rp.»iS«'2^r‘‘S?nd,llon twan was expected. __ SMALL GRAIN SHIPMENTS. Officials of Chicago West-Bound Roads Discouraged Over the Outlook • -tie Flour Being Moved. special to The New York Times. CHICAGO, Oct. 20.-Trafflc the Chicago weet-bound roads couraged over the continued stagnation ni grL and flour business. Tl«y e^.etA^ a Lon, by the middle of September which time generally <he new crops tegln to go forward bufeo increase in business has laiicu ‘Tilf*;veek s grain ehipn.«;a^i-™ Chi- cago to the Last wtie the^ ofih bu^iheF a thSn a year, being o^VdOO bushels from ?Jns fnr'ihe week, and a decrease of tons from last year. SEw"^BK7~TOÊSDAŸ^OCTOBËBriirÎ902.-SIXTEEN PAGES. ’TmjñmñÑ^ ! MOLINEUX’S TRIAL j CONDITIONS O.ehnn Savs If His People Copy ! PROGRESSES RAPIDLY N. .Y. Y. C. Committee Agrees to Lipton Challenge Terms. FOUR DEFENDERS TALKED OF A Gardner & Cox Designed Yacht Among the Possibilities for Next Season's Trial Races. GIFT OF TATNALL HERBARIUM. Prescntea to Colorado College by Daogbter oi the Collector. Special i.a The New i ork 'I imes. COLORADO SPRINGS, Col., ^^t. _a-Colorado College is the recipient of the Tatnall ■^ierbarium, lately presented b> Mary И. Tatnall, the daughter of the collector, Edward Tatnall. The collection consists of specimens ООО species 'and varieties of plants belonging to 2.322 genera and 190 orders, all suitably labeled and protected against the attacks of insects. The catalogue which accompanies the collection is itself consid- groups of the plant world. __ BANK OFFICER ROBBED. Hlsbxvnyme» Get a »10,000 better of Credit and Some Jewelry. 'special to The New York Times. r^jjjCAGO, Oct; 20.—Edw’in L. Clark, Secretary and Treasurer of the Mishawaka, Ind National Bank, was assaulted and robbed of a ЯО.СЮО letter of credit c.iid some valuable jewelry by four men ear^y Yesterday morning. As a result of his injuries he lies m a critical condition ^ the '“’‘FoSLmen'’*includlng Frank N^unsey. a noL of the property taken from iheir victim has been recovered.__ ASSAULTED GOLFER’S REGUEST. He Aiked That tbe Charge Againet Mr. Underwood Be Withdrawn. special to The New York Times. MONTCLAIR, N. J.. Oct. 20.-Benjamin B. Hampton, the golfer who was struck bv Walter Underwood on the links of Erwin Park Golf Club yesterday, will not atrainsL his assailant when the case tended to his business duties as usual today. ■ ___ SEEKS MAN WHO AIDED WIFE. Trenton 3Iillionaire Advertises for Rescner at Wreck Who Disappeared. Special to The New York Times. TRENTON, Oct. 20.—Clarke Fisher, the millionaire mill owner of this city, is advertising in the New York newspapers for information as to the identity of the man, who aided №. Fisher in the recent .t^n•eck at Menlo Parkin the "^^Æen Mr'sî^l^hl" ^h\Ybein^ut free of the débris of the wreck she Î^KÏ .Tof eudurc the P-'iin cm.eed ”"Mr'^F№cr s"ek= iof oi h,™ hands ind” knies 1„ tie m\l andi supportlng the injured woman on bia back, crawle l^he'LutteiefhL^Le^pfalcrGiioard he '''MÎT^Flsh'er is still in the Presbyterian Hospital. York City, in a serions con- dition. ___ The conditions of the challenge of the Royal Ulster Yacht Club for the proposed races for the America’s Cup next year were considered by the Challenge Committee of the New York Yacht Club at a meetir^ yesterday afternoon. Vice Commodore F. h. Bourne, ex-Commodore E. M. Brown, Archibald Rogers, J. Malcolm^ Forbes,^ William BuUer Duncan, Jr., and George . . Cormack were present. The absent members of the committee were ^^’ommodoie L. C. Lcdyard and J. P. Morgan. After the conditions of the challenge, ^hich ar the same as tho.se for the races ^ ’ with the exception of the change ol a • had been carefully considered, they ^ere signed by all the members of present. As Commodore Ledyard is ^ti at Newport, the papers will be taken ther for him to sign. As soon as his slgnatur and that of J. P. Morgan are the document it will be forwarded to the Royal Ulster Yacht Club, where it wdl be signed by the representatives of tha club and then returned to the New Yoik Yacht Club. Talk about another defender gf the Am -lea's Cup from the designing boards о Gardner & Cox continues m УЬ-'^''tlng с cles. It would be a considerable undertaking to organize another syndicate to compete for honors with that s Prac tically pledged to the Herreshoff pUa^. and there Is doubt if it can be b»“« íkTt?stl Gardne“L crninety-^fboter ing steam yachts, and they p у virould iSTrceTy f?e/Tn^cllS'to le^tU Wportunity fS dSign a cup defender go by -.hould it come to them. „„pppgg of the 60-footers yachts, and has as possible Ш S¿ptember, ЬоШ Voats Should ®]a^and the Weetamoe there S?‘"a‘’Gar!ñ,eTUÍ:“ for a cup make out »^strong case ^'‘|,етега1 occa-it could hav^ К it shall appear that, as many think. 4 &|eLof£reachc^Ше.г^ at- W”o”?I kcWe ‘in'SS'i 1 ¥4f4L"mlfLL^“Lríap"s”'íhVLL Illrk wish, if not a hope, that a }wi?h LfeaLr ’might be out next bum- mer- — Colored Bishop Says If His People Copy Them They Are Not Likely to Reach Heaven, Special to The New'York Times. WILLIAMSPORT, Penn., Oct. 20."-Bishop Arnett of the Pittsburg African Methodist Episcopal Conference here, last night made an address to young men just entering ministry. He said: “ When you marry and go to church dark nights, have but one lantern; let your wife enjoy the light with you. Do not allow another man’s wife to have the light o yours to walk-in the dark, or you will soon tlfe^^ung people of the congregation he said: ” I also advise the young ladies and gentlemen who are present t®. ^^arn trades in order that you and цition of norters, cooks, bootblacks, anti LaShmeL'^C^e’playlng the act of a du^^^^ With a two-dollar hat on a During slavery vour fathers could not ad vance, but now the schools and colleges aie ^“^Doi not'Ske your preachers a^ camples or YOU are likely not to get to Heaven by a long shot. Be the kind of “x tended the coloredi man to be, not a poor excuse for a woman.” Jury Completed» Prosecutor Opens» and Witnesses Are Heard. Mr. Osborne, Curbed by Justice Lambert, Makes Calm Address—Dr. Hitchcock and Cornish Testify. LIFE INSURANCE FRAUDS WORKED IN LOUISIANA. INDEX TO DEPARTMENTS. Commercial World.—Page 10, - an Out-Of-Town Buyers.—Pave »i. P.usiness Treubles.—Page 14. Uourt Calend<ys.-Page 10. Insurance Notes.—Pa^e 1— j.egal Notes.-Page I MTrlne^inteufgence^ and Foreign M'ails.— New (.lofporations.—Page IT. Ra i 1 road s. —Page A». Real E-^tate;-Page 14. Society.-Page^J. United Service.-Page 13 Weather-Report.—Page 10. Yesterday’s Fires.—Page 14. Chi««o.—Adv. — WOMAN STABBED IN STREET. Passer.sby at Third Avenue and Twenty-first Street at 9 o’clock last mght saw Annie Kingsley stabbed by a man who. she said, was her Lusbanth They seemed to have met by chance. The man was heard to plead with the woman to come home y||ith him. She refused and started to leàve him. “ I’ll end it all now! ” he said, and drove a single-bladed knife into her left breast just over the heart. Then he ran down thé avenue. -yt .x- The woman was sent to Bellevue Hospi- not known there. She also said îiSri'efÆ ‘ïisbalîï SncT'V^’o ^c^Îdren ^^Later^?n The evening saw a man whose appearance was similar to the description of Kingsley Ave- innn at the northeast corner of Third Ave mm .4d Twentv-fourth Street and arrested him The man described himselt as muA K'in«-sley, aged thirty-iour, but he dwlU the'stabbing, although wlmn ac-ensted bv"lhe policeman,, he asked hoy his « ifP was He was taken to the hospital bo identified, but the woman was unconscious. ^ _ STEEL RAILS FROM GERMANY. BERLIN Oct. 20.—The Horder Iron Com-nanv has received an order from America fur 40,iXX) tons of steel rails. TO TEST THE PACIFIC CABLE. Expert from London Office Will Make Trials for Thirty Days on Vancouver Island. Special to The New York Times. VICTORIA. B. C., Oct. 29.-Clvil Engineer Dearlove, who superintended the laying of the Pacific cable from NeW Zealand to Fanning Island, has arrived here from London. He goes to Bamfield Creek, a landing station of the cable on Vancouver Island, where he will for thirty days subject the cable line to a severe test before accepting it from the Telegraph Construction and expeas ^irom perfection of the that a sp6cd of 100 letters a tninute be attained. Dearlove transmitters. ::;i^nvention: of his owm be used on H’^expected the list section from Fanning" to ^ completed by Nov. DCarfove does not believe that it is assVmecl fact, as stated, that the cable from Hawaii to this line is to be constructed. The matter is being considered. Eastern Compariies Believed to Have Been Victimized to the Extent of $75,000 or $100,000. Special to The Nexv York Times. NE^V’^ ORLEANS, La., Oct. 20.-B1g life insurance frauds have just been discovered in the New Orleans district. The officials and detectives of some of the large, Eastern companies believe they have clues to ” graveyard schemes.” Attorney MacBride, General Solicitor for the American Adjustment Company of New York, reached the city last night in advance of a corps of secret workers. Mr, MacBride is from St. Louis. The - companies paying the risks have lost between ^75,000 and $100,000, but the full extent of losses is as yet unknown. _ The scheme that has been worked m New Orleans, and within a radius of laO miles of this city in the a^oini^ng рагш^ is this: A man would арр1У for the agen > ni one of the best known of the life insur Snce Lmpanles. He produced ations o£ an apparently satisfactory natu ^ SfHeSVTtlSne?« tind the agent understood each otnen A*nolicy holder who would soon die Tvcmld be secured. The physician would pass him ЯПГ1 take out the: policy. As a matter ot tha piemijmr a^n^d tim prinapaT°is made & h Cnt’L rLiiMafr S:SS'ig ti Гсу paid The fraud has been worked more successfully in the parishes and smaller ‘°Soffl?lais aifd'lelal Counselors of the companies will endeavor to secure indictments in the State courts. FEARED TO OFFEND AMERICANS. Vatican Did Not Send Mgr. Zaleskl Here Because His Nationality Is the Same as Was Czolgosz’s. LONDON, Oct. 21.—The Rome correspondent of The Daily Chronicle says that Mgr. Zaleski, (.Apostolic Delegate in India, who, it is believed, is to be appointed Apostolic Delegate in Canada,) has been trying for the past year to secure the appointment to however, says the cor-re'=’pondent. refused to send a United States for of displeasing^^^ people of that country with a Delegate e, the nationality of the assassin of Presi dent McKinley. _____' APATHY IN MASSACHUSETTS. Smnll Attendance at Both Kepnbllcan aud Democratic Rallie*. Special to The New York Times. BOSTON, Oct. 20.—The small attendance at the Republican and Democratic rallies throughout the State thus far in this campaign has caused unusual uneasiness at the party headquarters. The Republican and Democratic gatherings this year are unusual so far as attendance l.s concerned, and the managers of State politics are <11-.* pfaying no little concern as to the .signifi-?ance there may be in this exhibition of араШу on the part of the voters of the ‘^ThiquJsimL'is being generally d's'ujsed, and is comm.anding unusual prominence. The apathy is wholly non-partisan. Under the guidance of Justice John S. Lambert, the second trial of Roland B. Molineux, charged with the murder o Mrs.' Katharine J. Adams, progressed yesterday with a speed that was fairly bewildering to those who attended the hearing of nearly three years ago. u e course of the day the twelfth juror 'Wjas obtained, and the following is the complete list; EDWAP.l) Iz. YOUNG of IT. Wall aeei- of .lapaiiesti inipoviinti hou^o. - an Wost Elghty.ninth titreet; nu-mber oi the New York Athletic Club. and Tweuty-eierhth Street.. EDW.XP^D II. I^OVELACE. Secretary and Treas^^ urer of the Stationers - Board Nassau Street; lives at 1*0 '> • second Street. • sMS'’^;eet“‘ana 'IVvlui Place; lives in Bedford Paik. , - CIIAP.LES M. O'CONh^P.. . Srx”tioSm’’sm.eU livS m 220 W.st One Hnn- " dred and Sixteenth Scr-eti PENJAMIN J. SNELBING. ijalesman for Thomas *B Wallace, fruit dealer; lives at *0 Ninety-third Street. ! the Adams flat on the morning of Mrs. ■ Adams’s death, and himself tasted the poison from which she died. He iound Cornish suffering, and he advised Cormsh j to notify the District Attorney and the j ^ Cmnish and Dr. Hitchcock walked together to the oftice of an undertaker on the morning the^ «doctor fold^c“ that this^^as a “ golden opportunity” for Ffank^S.^Sk*^ rSte?rt?d' thjs nhrase “golden opportunity” many times crSssLxam'lLtion ^ wa^^J l:rwa"5nL«lcT;L"£'th? BoSi of°p and he meant that he could get the ma Tol" hlik^?part^ o-.udAn about your position. aske( larly ^loirn^bouu your‘position? asked Nothing except that I was on xny way tr» the Coroner’s office, anyway, and could make a ®b?tter report’verbally than over % '^'afioSl'h't To ihoil £rS"eo„nsel for the def?iS?e that Mrs. Florence J. Kogern.. Mrs Adams's daughter, was more solicitous about Cornish than she was about hci mother Mr. Black got the witness to Ux-Ufv that onlv about one-quarter ot a tea-spóonful of the niaterial in the poison bo^^^^ tie had been removed,.and that it was n i rcallv known from what poison, tl ^ Lv Cornish was suffering. Di. Hitchcnek however, that Cornish looked very much llaSv S^'coiaiish was the second lie testified only a few minutes. IB B‘ld of the receipt of the bottle holder atul bd* tie of •• bromo seltzer ” on Dec. -4 He said that he had oftored ot it to his friend. Harry S. King, iwember of Ui*_ Consolidated Stock Exchange, who did not take anv of it because he had P® water m the ooorer in his room. He took the whob omti, to his flat t,l ,11 Highty-t,evemh Street. where^Mrs. Adams lived, on the ^^At^hh’^oíñrthe court took a recess until this morning at 19:30. OER Ï0' Ш 5ЕТТШТ PLSS Expectation Is That the Convention Will Accept It To-day. President Mitchell Addresses the Delegates, Urging Favorable Action-Steam Men Fearful of Losing Their Old Places. Ninety-inira rtieei.. i., ^MarTELA^^ at 270 West ifuUiÜ ta’i "V H SLEE, dealer in bicycles at 141 ai 7S5 west End fenue^ TOMV T REDNER proprietor of Redner s IIo-xX Fon^second Street and Lexington Ave- wiri LVM F HARING, manager of the Haring ^ siiam Flint Equipment f ■> West One Hundr-id and Twentieth btieev. CONGRESSMAN RUSSELL VERY ILL. KILLINGLY',' Conn., Oct 20.—The condition of Congressman Charles Addison Rus- many-to In who has been ill for several weeks, ?eiponsibllily for the crime, hts blcomrcrltlal. anU his recovery la not ; .h/most Important .part_ ot ^ Thfs^eVening Mr. Russell Ojfffi'ed two | cpver’e sinkifte spells from which he was fnabfe tS rialy, owing to his weakened condition. negro burned at the STAKE. IITTL-E ROCK, Ark., Oct. 20.-A dis-natch from Forest City, says Charles Young colored, charged with murdering Mrs. Ed- Lewis, white, was burned at the stake to-tiight by a mob._ The Golden State Ximlted _ 1 «vto Rock Island commmces Nov. Dally 1 via the Rock Angeles, Santa Barbara, frojn Chicago c.^co. finest, and most and , imnVjinted train across the continent, luxurious y Comfortable, electric Everythiiig to »"aae g^op. bathrooms. ÄTove.B- ‘‘oblervÄ Si ®Ä”^outSV Ä‘- ac^os, the conunent ¿or nmps and parUculars write A. H. Moffet. -401 Broadway, N. Y.—Adv. ^ SCHOOL TEACHER» NEEDED. Weat Virsinln Hns Not Enougli to Co Around. Special to The New York Times. CLARKSBURG, ^Yest Va., Oct. 20.-There is a scarcity of school teachers In nearly all the counties in this State. In some counties from one-fourth to one-third of the schools remain closed all Winter because teachers cannot be found for them. The school term in this Slate varies as to the counties, and is from four to six months, and the wages run from .$30 to $4o Tr>rnTTi nOO to 800 teachers could MurinaoTft! kihe*‘" orela/“th?r,£^drf'’bl a "ihool flachS's' famine in the-State In a year or cause of the lack of teachers is the f tha^any one qualified to teach can elfn rl^gre at almost any other vocation. New Electric Road for Long Island. Special to The New York Times. ALBANY. Oct. 20.-The Cross Country Railroad Company of Brooklyn, with a capital of $250.000. was incorporated here to-dav It proposes to operate a fifteen-mile Sir rr Ifal’iM^TGeo'aofe BernSrl' alt of Brooklyn. I.iixurions Traill to California ihfnE'i’n rouS? .““chlc^o Iil,N“\h?WesS; BARON SPEEDED AUTOMOBILE. Baron Andre de Neuflize, twenty-seven vears old, of 15 West Forty-sixth Street, Was captured after a chase of fourteen blocks in Central Park M'est last evening h- Bicycle Policeman Nerney of the West oVic Hundredth Street Station, with running his automobile at an illj^gal '■“is °^Baron' had refused to stop when hailed He admitted before the S^geant at the station that he had heard the policeman shouting taut supposed the outcp' was St?ed by children. Bail was furnished os Sement jSst, also of 15 West Forty-sixth Street. _________ aged ITALIAN SENTENCED. Antonio Zirpoli, the eighty-twôNjrear-oÎd Italian wlio pleaded guilty last week to manslaughter in the first degree, was sentenced yesterday by Judge Cowing thP Court of General Sc.ssion.s to sixteen V^niMsonment. with hard labor, in ling'siig pSm He received his sentence him for'the crime, might go free llis wiie was but two years his junior and r,toS2rcU”le.Uoi^facc‘epfzlr"^^^^ he may bo released m ten years, when he will be ninety-tw^o._ Death of Detective Devanney. Detective John Dev^iney of the West Forty-seventh Street Station died of pneumonia In St. Luke's Hospital yesterday. He was appointed to the police force on M 1886 and was a member of the nioadway squad until two years ago, when m£^e a precinct detective and as-li-nld“^ to Capt. Schmittberger’s Precli^t. a member o% the Broadway squad De-4nner^?s stationed at Tiffany’s Fifteenth Street and Union Square. He was a widower, and he leaves two children. Assistant District Attorney James M. Osborne made the opening address for the prosecution, one witness was heard in tuii, and part of the testimony of the most important witness in the case To accomplish this took three on the first trial. But Justice Lambert has made it very plain that he will tolerate no delays. The Justice has also made it clear that he will permit no bj-play to the jury on the part of the la’wye in the case. ^ . So stern was the attitude of the court that Mr. Osborne during his entire speech yesterday obviously labored under a feeling of restraint. It was the general comment in the courtroom that he was no allowed to make nearly so powerful a plea to the jury as Recorder Goff allowed in the former trial. In that case he spoke for three hours and a half. Yesterday spoke one hour and twenty minutes. Four times Mr. Osborne was Interrupted by the Judge, without suggestion from the defense. There was none of the con-.stant objection from the defense that was so noticeable in the other trial. JVIr. ^Osborne wanted to warn the +vi.:xv must nroduce certain >\ltnesses m New Jersey who have refused the District Attorney s bidding. The couil would allow him to go no further. NOT ALLOWED TO ” ILLUSTRATE.” The prosecutor wanted to defend Hariy S Cornish from the charge of unwisdom in aamlnisterlng to Mrs. Adams a headache powder he had received anonymous > through the mails. ““would be Slawlig'i.ponThe imagination of the jury,” “Mr™ Osborne” m^r'a J deal of the alieeed hatred felt by Molineux msh and a man named Harpster. I tt-U “.Vmve”r”mfnd"7—ting,-' interrupted •’The AsS™ant'Dlstrict iScrocTon Uie pa“it o!”the pohsoner In this the deductions you want them SSiSgpigS ought ntu to do. m^^ nor the b? maS-to which he laid the was called by Yesterday diagnosis l^^ank. signy^ H. ^ declared, ing, tha^ he would admit ^¡“hic-h on their£a?e%ere prejudicial to bis add. »aJe-> b-,“'i,i““‘heT CANADIAN MINISTCR TO RESIGN. Mr. tarte Is to be Forced Out of the Cabinet Because of His High Protectionist Utterances. Special to 'The Nczv York Times. OT'TAWA, Oct. 20.—It was decided at a meeting of the Cabinet to-day that the conduct of Joseph I. Tarte. Minister of Public 'Works, in advertising a policy of high protection to which the Prefer and his other colleagues are o^^sed uas wholly unconstitutional, and Mr. Tarte s resignation will he demanded. tviprp- The portfolio of Public Morks •will there fore be vacant In a very short time. TO INCORPORATE UNIONS. Attempt to be Made In Massachusetts to Pass a Bill Regarding Labor Organizations. Special to The Nezv York Times. BOSTON, Oct. 20 —One of the results of the coal miners’ strike will be an attempt in the next Legislature to pass a bill looking to the incorporation of labor unions. The promoters of the movement, who include manufacturers, say that such a law would be beneficial to the unions themselves, as it would give them a legalized standing. The twro points upon w’hich the promoters of the plan rely are: Flrst-That the union, if complete and thorough, -is a labor trust, ?bbond-That m Lngland. w^^ MTT.KESBARRE, Penn.. 2»».-Tho anxiously awaith'd conveuti-ai ut ih«' U.j.vM striking miners xn< t to-day, bnt iTJ reach a vote on tlu- proiMis.-d ;.lan "t 1- tlement. It is ex^jecied to do lo-nuo row. There we^re 662 delegates i.re^.-'Ut i ' th- Ne-bitt Theatre, where the t .».Uvii-i.-wus held, tind ti'ey were rmpMW-T.*d 1 iheir local imiuns I.) l ast >*♦■>* vu- s .>u - i against President Roosevelt s t ro: mmI^' -■ arbitration. The great majority »if tin* deleg-.t. s w-ue uninstrueted, the few who were b» tug • ng‘ neer.s. lireineii. and puinpun'U whe. i.e.r that the 5.tNM) strikers of those e'.a-ses rn .iv not get back their old-places, now heiu by -non-uYiion-men. This question ot the eo-gineers. iirernen, and pumpmen proved Tie only stumbling block in the way of almost immeiliaie adoption of the President s p.an. At one time to-day it seemed certain that the conyention was about to adopt th' recommendation of President Mitchell t end the strike, but the steam mens was too earnest, and the final vote W'.nt over. A high district officer said to-day thm-e would be no more than fifteen vote-cast against the afbitration plan. There were two sessions—forenoon ant afternoon-to-day, and the net a permanent organization, with air. ^Htcn-ell in the chair; his speech laying the President’s plan before the delegates, othvr speeches advocating its adoption, and thu ?lSf:?;™?h?s%°oLS.UeTMn”Mlfkellsa^ fin^^aTd' 0» • H n^r conv’ention decided to ^aatmue the ^ . if it should «o decide, and why the »ir^ ^ was declared off, if that was the outcom.' 'su4dsro?"^^ convention to-day was the decision to admit to all the sessions, open or even union miners, eagerly waitm« by tne hundred out in the street, could not get ¥re\klent T. D. Nichols of Scranton called the coiH|^ntion into session at 10?20 o’clock On f^count of Pressure ot business at strike headquarters Presitot Mitchell was unable to be. present. The Mitchell was unaoic lo ut- routine proceedings w’ere ing. A delegate from the ^^^aal^ng valley caused a storm of enthusiasm by singing Г song entitled “Give Three Cheers for Mitchell for the Strike That Me Have " °"'the afternoon «eplon Mr. Mitchell ^ ra”ve“Äd 'iufte"i:r^-eaTprÒp0rtions as I t-ffirmaV and N^«¿«01 fn%his coumj;j;._.hej^canbe^as_^^^^ leírefarí^-Treasurer ages for strikes which are adjudged to have been unfairly declared. rM«ror Henry Abrahams. Secretary of the Ligar-Union, No. 9i, one of the laigest „ — .a Gonriitnrv ni makers’ Union, No. -^''.o^f.^^-ecretarv^ of . walked on the stage, bodies In the State, and fjso Secretary oi g^w him they roi the Central Labor Union, u cheered their leader for s 4.*^ onv mnvPTTient WniCn >%iii x__ lecte ™аГ ш“ рсУта’пе-пГ ЗеУгсшгу.. ^st as the cheering for the election of the SîÆs'^-as _ e\dcd,_ Presldem MUchell ^ at rose en masse and th.A i'pnirai Laoor uinoii, i» vci v his opposition to any uJjion'i compel the incorporation of the “Incorporation, said he fo-day, ^ould b*-. a disadv'antage. M here you have law vou have litigation, and while the organiza-fiS4 would not fear suits,, ioeorporation would invite them in many instances. I tr-sonally. 1 see many' disadvantages and no corresponding benefits.” _ ELECTRIC COMPANY DEAL. A Storage Battery Concern of Philadel-phia Secures Control of^ an English Plant. Special to The New York Times. PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 20.^everal days ago it was reported that the Electr'ic Stor-ag-'^ Batterv Company of this city hati secured control of an EngUsh concern c.omg a similar business, and would hereafter compete for the foreign trade wit a Iho Westinghouse Thomson-Houston ^Com- ^ To-dav this report was officially con-firmed by Carl H. Reed, registrar of the , local company. The following stateraen. | has been issued by the company: J “Soon after the incorporation of Ih. Electric Storage Battery Company m Plw.-adelphia a company was formed in land, under the name of the Chloru o Lb -trical Storage Syndicate. Limited. ^ The company only recently reached a diviutnc- ^®^Tha?a^^vast amount of electrical work is tVh: ^V\X?S4th/vi:jv \ iiVnt-r^b^tw'een gi MsiivsSt-1 s-ai; ■; - ^ ” “ The Electric Storage Battery Coinpany, company. Electric Storage & ToVnf ii'i.r’no^’^balize lar..- clVeVrvd-thrtr V¿adpV‘•foг■;¿everaГmlnute^ Aftrr momentarv confusion due to an in-rnsTo? min^ delegates, who burst open the door and filled every vacant s,ea.. Mr. Mitchell read his address-. MR. MITCHELL’S SPEECH. Mr. Mitchell said; “ Gentlemen: In opening this convention for the transaction ’of busines.s. I take plca<^ure in extending warm greeting ana welcome to the accredited representatives of the 150.<X)0 men and boy.s whose heroic struggle for living wages and American, conditions of employment has won the_ a miration of the whole civilized world. Language is inadequate to express the sense liii rvr-orci no -vont my purpose to rcVio'f passed into history. T^^^nntv; b.q.„ cKit'-'.il ,'tb, , t li. art . “rAfvib«: 'A;‘ . ^ -f ' a oiM-elv s and on J,K,y.■rц Hut Strang 1=^ 9 in V ai coniine iid Ì and in rn would eu' the mil ei a sufticie a littl.’ h •nd encour g ni ’I', 1 I I 1 ir ^ t t rl'O I 40V ItV u 1 I 1 Oiiib- tn -t. • ...1 their ‘П lies aim it •-* t-i ¡ tn d ’ tlKin to nj- V Р4П e ud I n-him m-tt ad which has I. Dr. Hirsh to Address Jevwlsh Women. Dr. Emile Hirsh of Chicago will address the Council of Jewish Women this after-nion ara o'clock in Temple Emanu-El. The »lid-Day Chicaspo via New York Central and Lake Shore.—Adv. srri-f oV of ‘he rarej^^ holder sem with tne P letter box in” rhrname of Conjlsln and-moat^^ta- D. « Wh? was it that had gentle B. Molineux. with the ameni- breeding. hiid ^ MoTneux. Who wus ties of life? of great intelligence’? it that ^^\>]5ineux YVho was it that waa Roland B. Mollnei^. Roland B. Moli i color maker, and cyanide of meriu?y^could easily be made from chemi- ^‘^i\vho^wa's^1t’that had relations in both warm friend there. Who was neux had a . letter box in the name it rented *1 B Molineux. Who was iTthaVhad had a long standing hatred “'l“fenfSl%"h"e®oufse1™a”sr«^ the jury ^ X u^npflt of everv doubt in cases liSuin ^^iPthTs^'m^orS Lambert would do nothing of the kTnO. TESTIMONY OP WITNESSES. Dr Edward F. Hitchcock, who was the first witness in the former trial, was placed upon the stand. He was called to CUP POR ADMIRAL SCHLEY. Given to Him In Name of City of Duilnn, TexaH. special to The Nczv York Times. D\LLAS. Texas, Oct. 20.-Admiral ScMey was to-day presented with a loving cup Tiame of the city of Dallas. -he Presentation took place in the City Park. May or Cabell introduced M. M- Crane, ex-Attornev General of Texas, who made the presentation address. Admiral Schley re- ^ A •__ * 1 tl;e i lo in 11^ Y..(- _ ^^II^Thericbt ot sraLitade v\ ovv^.^ f, - low w'orkers in_ this am a - ’puV,- dc’t of grattiiide y,4o have suppori- us during thm memorn-er bU adcquut.-ly repaid. Bsrsc- «-hi 'SitS rsh” " and” tranquillity in the coal fields. LABOR'S RIGHT TO ORGANIZE. •‘The day is past when great orgnni-zationa of capital can maintain ‘he fa.s? position that their employees shal. b« .„.Ion address. Admiral Scnu-y re- . ,ij|on that tlieir emp.u,e^= - =td^r^"V:^^PUon at the Danas | t“h^^£^=: .f„.ooon. but Mrs. Schley n-as „f ,vhich 'hey are members. Ile rec Bnrnett’« Extract of Vanilla. In purity and .strength pre-eminently superior. —Adv. « ninoLa &, White,” the Real Scotch. It’s all right and you feel all right.—Adv. fp'ircierman «.««ies ,hiJ Lapse of a Honduras Concession. SpeM to The NeU’ York Times ■WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.-Consul IV. E. Ai-er of Puerto Cortez reports that on account of the failure of the company sty ed Honduras Syndicate to carry out the terms of its contract, the concession grant-ed it by the Government (to contract an :,"e‘b”rfnT*e”sta”b"S"bban”l^:)”ha‘s’'”lapS^^ Jnt a”id""S*c”on’;r\”cUu!iip^^^^^^^ .ntTfn 1897 ' The syndicateahas asked the request was presented to Con- S-ess ’which adjourned without taking action It is expected that the matter will be seuied at the next Winter session. Annihilates Time. The Pennsylvania Special leaving N loss. o£ businasa time,—Aav. tion of which ’hey are members. ^ e_rec-■ognize the right of capital to /a federate and to speak and to act through Us organization, but in according these rights 1 nrivlleges to capital we demand and and PTivimBes L privileges for those i tSl Between the combination of I who tod. f hand and the organ^za- capitai on tne o other, there should bo tion ^irreconcilable conflict: each ^"‘^I’^fSctSr in the economic development IS a factor in ^ ^ application of of 9«*'„''Vudgment’and plain common sense imifd^eiiable tliem to work in har-each • interests of labor and X not bv any means identical, capital ar v^rttteiess, reciprocal; each is f Go?Xment^ o4^^^ ¿"^of prosper -r i/«i «™fr W iLK S«ted bv’’ th7 president ’of vhe United ^t^€e’ ‘"w^?cr-you hav, been calSf Spon to consider ‘o-dAy *lf,: rhr/hr'‘pMf>”'Y Sld™“hV. pr.-
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