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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 12, 1910, Image 3

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PEACE PREVtS IN
PORTUGUESE CAPITAL
Guards Ready to Repel Attacks
on Buildings of Religious
Orders.
Irish priests exempt:
Effort to Win England's Good
Will — Cabinet Changes —
paratively Few Killed
in Fighting.
Lisbon. Oct. 11.-Although the city re
mains tader martial law pending a re
organization cf the administration, the
soldiers have' been gradually withdrawn
from the streets. Hardly any were to
bo seen to-day. The people have re
eumed their occupations and perfect
tranquilly prevails. Several churches
were reopened this morr.
Colonel Barreto. Minister of War, says
that the government intends to reorgan
ize the army thoroughly, bringing to
gether a formidaMe force cf 230,000
sien.
The Minister of Marine, Senhcr Gomes,
considers that the remodelling of the
navy will prove an arduous task on ac
count of the utter neclect which the
monarchy has shown toward the sea
fcrce. He favocs the building of small
I>r< atlno'Jghts.
Tt is '■:■.—-. that one of the first
prrnt works of the republic will be to
transfer the arsenal from the left bank,
cf the Tagus to the cpiHisite ahcrc. It it?
N iieved that this work will cost severed
hundred thousiLnd dollars. The- present
location of the arsenal is inconvenient
;cr foreign ships.
A detachment of soldiers making the
rc-ind at the Carcpollde Jesuit College
tMi morning was fired on. One of the
Tnen was killed and smother seriously
mounded. Xhe.tacSdait caused excito
■ment, the pccplc believing that tho at
tack had been perpetrated by concealed
-Tc-suits, but Inquiries disclosed that It
-a-aa due to a sentinel's mistake.
A warrant has been issued for the ar
■*-est cf the priest Laurence Mattes, who
•>b a leading militant Catholic
The Minister cf the Interior, Antonio
AJmeida. asked regarding the disposal c:
-he King's property, said that nothing
had yet been decided officially. All the
palaces, he said, were closed and care
fnHy guarded. They probably would be
xsxverted into museums, cr schools, or
used fcr ether public purposes. lie be
'Seved that any property or palaces be
hnucl»g to the King pen - would
be kept fer him, but it is to be re
rsembcred that if the Kisc left debts
to the nation thesb debts must be sat
isfied.
:
FTty visited to-caj tr.e Minister or tr.e j
interior and proposed to liquidate the |
King's indebtedness to the state by ;
-early payments and at tlie same timo 1
to the King an annuity. ]
Alinelda replied that the govern- |
ment would consider the proposal.
The Icrds-in-waitin? and court nobles
orho accompanied the King to Gib
raltar have returned, the King having
expressed a desire to be alone in exile. \
Ml the cfScers and crew cf the royal j
yacht Ajh - have been discharge and i
* r.ew crew, ail Etaunch republicans, j
sut on board.
The government ha 3 published notices
that se-ere punishment will follow any
raid upon private bouses, which, the
rctices state, "are inviolable." and de
clare that the report that priests are
hiding in nobles' houses is untrue.
Guards have been supplied to these
(■ciablishraents of the religious orders
which are still occupied and flying for
eign fags to prevent possible attacks.
The papal nuncio, Monsignor Tonti. has
Hoisted the Austrian Sag over his resi
dence at Cintra. but there was no sign
to-day cf hostile demonstrations.
The government has announced that
the Ir:sh Dominican Fathers and nuns,
who have conducted a school here for
many years, will be exempted frcm the
order cf expulsion. This step doubtless
i= cue to the desire of the Republicans
To keep en good t^nr.s with Great Brit
ain. It is said that the Foreign Minister,
Seshcr Machado, has requested Great
!ETitiiln to grant immediate recognition
to the republic, ostensibly so that it will
be in a position to communicate its full
rrograinme to the British government.
The casualty list frcm the recent fight
\zg falls below the most moderate of
previous estimates. The officia! estimate
rives the number of kilied a= between
100 and 130. Unofficial estimates make
•he number still lower.
One of the pians attributed to the or
cani2CT2 of the revolution to bring
off the coup d'etat on October 5. when
King Manuel was visiting* the Premier
ir. the northernmost province of th<; king
dom. It was arranged that the train
beariz-g the King should continue
•hrcugh to the frontier, and the soldiers
there were to prevent the King from re
entering Portugal. In the mean time.
the Ministers, who would hive assem
bled in a body at the station in Lisbon
t& see the King off. were to be sur
rounded and arrested after the depart
ure cf the train. The republic was then
bo be proclaimed.
The proviEiona'. government has taken
itssesEicn of the houses cf several re
li^ious bodies. No opposition was met.
The contents were inventoried and the
booses sealed. It has ceen decided to
;ssue a decree enforcing compulsory
mfiStsxy service.
Eome changes in the new Cabinet will
be necessary. Erarillo Telies has de
-■lined the portfolio c* finance, and the
duties of this post have been under
taken temporarily by the Foreign Mm
Irter. Bernardo Msc'uado. Josfe Rcivas
probably arfO b<? appointed to this office.
extremists' a DANGER
Intrigues Which May Cause
Wreck of New Republic
Lcndcn. Oct. 12. — The correspondent of
'The Daily Chronicle" at Lisbon sends
the fcllowlr.g dirpatch:
"The republic is gaining in favor with
tr ; * ;>eople, ar.d the provisional gcvern-
Tr>*nt ia doing Its best to redfcem the
pledges which the Republican party
"-C the people m the days when the
rrpchHc was only a cresrr;.
"The niristers are showing them*
e&lvcs wisely tolerant in refraining from
persecuting their political opponents,
especially those actively Identified with
the Iftta monarchy. This tolerance, how
ever. l£ net altogether to the liking of
certain extremists of the Republican
party, who form a powerful but znis
fU!4*c body, and if they had their wav
they * <->uid push th? new government
down the road -which ends in the abyss
of destruction. *.
"The grovernment up to the present
has resisted the intrigues of this power
ful clique, which", bein^ outside the min
istry, makes its headquarters in the cor
ridor of President. Bragu's office. I am
inclined to think that the government
will resist to the last, realizing how much
Portugal is dependent upon Europe's
good will, and that the members of the
Cabinet will resign rather than yield to
the demands of the extremists. But of
course there is always the possibility of
triumph for intriguers.
"Th- Council of Ministers -as. care
fully considered the whole situation, and
as a result a minor crisis has already
be-en overcome. Telles. who is credited
with being a disturbing element in the
ministry, nas relinquished the portfolio
of Finance, and Jose R^lvas, who is
credited with being an able diplomatist
with an intimate knowledge of foreign
affair?. is likely to replace ilachado as
Foreign Minister. Machado was anx
ious to remain in the Foreign Office, but
has towed gracefully to the exigencies
of party politic- It is now hoped that
the ship of state will experience fairer
weather and that Internal discord will
disappear. The outlook may be re
garded as eminently hopeful.
"TVith reference to the attack? from
religious houses on the soldiers, the
priests all maintain emphatically that
these acts are the work of "agents pro
vocateurs/ v.ho wished to supply a
plausible pretext for the present ener
getic anti-clerical steps."
Washington. Oct. 11.— A cable dis
patch from Commander Luby, of the
protected cruiser D<-s Moines, which ar
rived at Lisbon on Sunday, contained
the only ofiiei?' advices on the situation
in Portg-oal received by cither the State
or Navy department to-day.
"The re-volution seems to be abso
lutely successful," said Commander
Luby. "All orderly business Is being
pursued as if nothing had taken place.
There is. however, considerable feeling
against the Jesuits, vho are to be ex
pelled. There Is no further necessity of
cabling, as a full report is coming by
mail. The cniy official intercourse with
the new government v-'as to return
boarding calls."
ITALY TO BAR OUT MONKS
Government" Plans to Prevent
Orders from Settling.
Rome. Oct. 11.— A semi-official com
munication states' that the Italian gov
ernment has adopted measures to pre
vent the religious orders which have
been expelled from Portugal from set
tling in Italy.
The report that many of the clericals
driven from Pan - intend to find ref
uge here has called forth a protest from
the Liberal press, which maintains that
this country is already overcrowded with
monks, Rome having three times as
many religious houses now as it had be
fore the fall of the Popes temporal
power.
Advices mailed from Lisbon to Spam j
and thence telegraphed to Cardinal j
■•,--■ del Val were received at the |
Vatican to-day, and confirmed the press
dispatches which told of the expulsion
of the Jesuit and other religious orders
frcm the Portuguese capital. Up to this 1
time the Holy See had held the hope that j
these reports "were exaggerated. Noth
ing direct frcm Monsignor Tcnti. the j
papal nuncio at Lisbon, has been re- i
ceived, owing: to the prohibition placed j
on cipher messages by the provisional :
{Tovernmenc
The belief has been entertained at the .
Vatican that the new pevemment of ]
Portugal would be considerate of lie re- j
lirriius orders In view of the patriotic ;
work which they had accomplished In j
Portugal and its colonies.
Father Francis Xavier Wernz. ?<-n- \
eral of the Jesuits, conferred for a long j
time with the Pope and Cardinal Merry ;
del Val over the reports of the situation :
in Portugal. It was decided to use all j
possible means to save at least the prop- j
erty of the Jesuits and oti;er orders.
FIGHTING IN VALENCIA
Many Persons Hurt — No Home i
for Fugitive Monks.
Madrid, Oct. 11.— A violent collision ■
occurred in the streets of Valencia to- I
day betv.-*efn republicans and members j
cf the Catholic Club. Many persons
were injured, and the po'ice had to
teparate the combatants.
The Republican and Socialist members
of the Spanish parliament are arrang
ing for a great meeting, to be heid prob
ably on October I<j, to celebrate "the
triumph of the republic of Portugal."
Spanish monks and nuns who have
fl^d from Lisbon arrive at Vigo, Badaioz
and other points on the frontier. At
Bndajoz, on the order of the^ bishop, the
nuns are carei for at the Carmelite Con
vent.
i ivincr tr pending legislation affecting
:he religious orders the influx of refugees
is embarrassing to the Spanish govern
ment. Premier Canalcjas said to-day
Lhat the government was moved by pity
to receive the exiled persons, but that a
permanent invasion could not be toler
ated.
BRITAIN'S AID TO KING
*
The Royal Yacht to Carry
Manuel to England.
Gibraltar. Oct. 11. — It is announced
that King George has ordered the British
roya! yacht Victoria and Albert to go
to Gibraltar an>l embark Klr.g Manuel
and the Queen Mother Amelie.
King Manuel and Queen Amelie to-day
went for a short cruise In the direction
cf Algeciras in the Governor's pinnace.
The Duchers of Guise, the Queen
Mother's sister, arrived here to-day. It
la said that, th*- Duke of Oporto and the
Queen Dowager. Maria P:a, will accept
the offer of Princess Clothilde and take
up their residence in th. castle at Mon
calieri, a short distance from Turin.
London. Oct.* 11. — A dispatch from Gib
raltar says that a Portuguese who ar
rived there direct from Lisbon has been
arrested. Special precaution* have b«en
taken to guard Kir; Manuel.
j£; r g George received in audience to
day Commodore Pa.:m> r of the royal
ya^ht Victoria and Albert, which will
have Portsmouth to-morrow for Gibral
tar to bring King Manuel and Queen
Amtiie to England.
All dispatches from Lisbon concur in
the belit-f that the n'.-w republic teems
to be permanently established. The
country is quietly settling down to the
| necessary work or administrative
; change*. The new ministry appears to
have surmounted th" lirst Internal dis
agreement, and the situation arising from
the expulsion ot the religious orders has
i ecome leas acute- There U no hint of
; anything having occurred to justify the
wireless reports thai a pall of smoke is
! hi-.n*;. over Li.sL^"
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, Of— ,HER 12. 1010.
1 DASH Will BE FAST
Conditions Favor Spectators in
Liberty Statue Flight.
MUST FINISH IN TWO HOURS
Race for $10,000 on Afternoon
of Oct. 27 Open to Aviators
at International Meet.
It mh ■:- to assume that Miss Lib
erty will greet two weeks from to-morrow
for the second time In her history a man
in a flying machine. This time he will be
bent upon cutting his visit as short as pos
sible, for on brevity will depend, his chance
to win Thomas F. Ryan's 510.000 prize.
She may greet half a dozen flyers or a
full dozen. I' so, she will *• hard put to
reinemDer their names, for the trick of en
circling- her once and then fading- away in
the mist of an autumnal afternoon toward
Belmont Park must be done within two
hours.
A year ago thi.« month Wilbur Wright
flew around the Statue of Liberty and re
turned to Governor's Island.
The Statue of Liberty prize of $10,000
given by Thomas F. Ryan must be contest
oil for on Thursday, October 27. Contest
ants must start from Beimont Park be
tween 2:45 and 1:45 p. m., suiting their
convenience and their motors' mood. The
contest will be open only to those flyers
vho shall have rema!n<?d aloft at least one
hour during the earlier days of the inter
national tournanient.
The aviator who makes the best time
from the starting- line at Belmont Park
around Miss Liberty and return to starting
line, will get the $10,000.
Conditions Favor Spectators.
These conditions will do away with the
early morning flights that catch even the
milkmen napping, and the system of bait
ing bops tbllowed by twilight twaddle, in
which the motor is made responsible for
everything, including fall's early sunsets.
The winner must be back in the midst of
the Beimont Park spectators not later than
.1:00 o'clock, on the same day.
A direct flight would he over the con
gested sections of South Brooklyn, a total
distance of thirty-three miles for the
rcund trip. The distance by the oversea
route would be sixty-five, miles. The avia
tors will be asked to decide upon the route.
:md then all who participate must follow
the course agreed upon. It Is believed that
the shorter mileage will be chosen, not
withstanding the thousands of rooftops
offering no sudden solution to an aviator's
necessity to alight.
While it is the largest prl=»> to be com
peted for at the tournament. It is consid
ered improbable tr -t any of the highest
power monoplanes will be entered. It will
be a task for the machine that ha.- not
been stripped of all those things making
for durability with the sole idea of speed
ing around a flat, protected racecourse. It
Is expected that the 50-horsepower Bleriots
and biplanes will visit Miss Liberty, the
pivot in tme of the most difficult 'cross
country flights ever made
Seven Men, All Possible Winners.
Seven aviators already entered for the
international contests have done things to
argue strongly in favor of each as the pos
sible winner of this prize.
John B. Sfolaant, American, made a
Sl?ht with a passenger from Paris to Lon
don. He had never been In England and
found the Crystal Palace with a compass.
Henry ■vrr.ann. American, flew from
Paris to Cwnnoat-Fen in one day — 260
miles.
Alfred Le Blanc la the winner of the
recent 4SS-mile 'cross-country flight made
in France In legs of sixty and seventy-fiv*.
miles.
Charles K. Hamilton flew from New
York to Philadelphia and return.
Walter Brooklna sailed from Chicago to
Springfield, 111. Emile Aubrun, French:
Graharne-Whlte. English, an! Arch Hox
sey, of the Wright team, are ail danger
ous men when prizes are hanging high.
James Radley. of the English trophy
team, tested his "■ rsepowar engine on
his Bl4riot yesterday at Eelmont Park.
He expects to ft. any day in practice work.
Four German and one French aeronaut
arrived on th« steamship Kronprinzessin
Cecilie yesterday on their way to St. Louis
for entry in the international balloon race
starting next Monday. The party con
sisted of Captain Hugo yon Abercron and
Lieutenant Blanckert^, of the German
army, who will sail the Germanla Herr
Gericke. pilot of the Diieseldorf II; Lieu
tenant Vogt, whose balloon is the Ham
burg 111. an-1 R£ne Ga?ni*r.
AERO'S MOTOR EXPLODES
Parmeiee Glides to Ground from
Height of 500 Feet,
Birmingham, Ala.. Oct. U.— While 3ve
hundred feet in the Mr the motor of the
aeroplane beir.g used by Parmeiee. the
aviator, at the rtato fair, exploded to-day.
The aviator succeeded in bringing the ma
chine safely fn the ground, although he was
burned somewhat.
WTSLLMAN OFF THIS MORNING
May Start Airship Across Ocean if
Conditions Are Favorable.
Atlantic City, Oct. 11.— It was announced
to-night that Walter Wellman and Melvte
■ . - would rcake a trial
• i . rahlp America at Btmrise to
w. Work on the airship was in prog
ress all night and it was expected that
thing would be ready for the trial in
morning.
; ';an:man said that whQe the America
wiU be taken out merely for a test, if it is
uundltiwiH ar" favorable and
the engines are working m tart on
-'ousand-mile Joa
Atlantic Ocean might be ma^
• -.s end In view pro\>leions for seven
men for twenty days were stowed in tue
and the Ufebcat attachtd to it and
clothing to protect the crew against r:;,
weather and a sufficient supply of
• ne for the engines placed aboard.
FLIGHTS AT JOHANNISTHAL
A Long Trip Made by Gorriasen — Acci
dent to Thelen.
Johannisth^l. Germany. Oct. 11.— In the
aeroplane contest for height, which was
continued to-day, Wienziers reached an
altitude of -.640 feet In a Blertet machine.
In the duration competition against Lind
painter. who yesterday remained in the air
for I hours and 20 minutes, Lieutenant
Gcrrissen made a flight lasting 2 hours and
25 minutes.
Thelen. with a passenger, had an acci
dent, one of the chains of his machine
breaking. The aeroplane fell to the ground,
but neither man was injured.
RUN ON MONTREAL BROKER
Payments of Outstanding Accounts Re
fused at Office of Charles D. Sheldon.
Montreal. Oct. li.— There was a run
on the office of Charles D. Sheldon, an In
vestment broker, to-day, and all payments
of outstanding accounts were refused,
"heidon ha» b«en doing business in
Montreal for two years. coming ban from
Sf\v York At his omee to-day it wan
t'aM that be had gone to New York, but
viould return on Thursday. At the office
of his banker-* it was said that b« had
cloned his account.
Bheldbn operated •• '.Wind pool' and
claimed t«. have three thousand customt-rs
an.i investments aggregating IM«MM
MORSE MSI WOT M
President Will Crnsider Clem
enry in Regular Order.
HIS RETURN TO WASHINGTON
Will Spend Two Days in New
York Before Going to Na
tional Capital on Oct. 20.
Beverly. Mass.. Oct. IL-President Taft
announced to-day that he would decline to
take any action whatever on recent appli
cations for clemency in the rase of Charles
W. Morse, the o»«vlrted New York banker
now serving a t<?rm in the federal prison
at Atlanta, until the pap»rs In the case
come to bis ii<»sk through the resrular chan
nels.; and with , report from the Depart
ment of Justice.
The latent application in behalf of Monte
was made to-day by Gilbert A. A. Peavey,
of Boston, whose daughter married a son
of the former banker. The President told
Mr. Peavey that he was not ready to act
on ,v, ca.-e. and would not be until the
papers had reached him and he had had
time to examine them. Just when this
would be Mr. Taft said he did not know.
While generally opposed to hearings on
pardon cases, the President told Mr.
Peavey he would give him a chance to be
heard before he had finally disposed of the
case. Mr. Peavey came to the President
with a letter from -Representative Samuel
W. McCall. • V -
President to Stop in New York.
rnisMrnt Taft's plans for the return to
Washington have been completed. He has
top OVW in N"w York f.ir two
: - th^ of his brother. Henry W.
Th';. who han just returned from Europe,
an.l will n-it be back at. the capital until
October :X>.
The President will leave Beverly next
Monday afternoon. October 17. and will
reach New York on Monday night. While
the President's New York visit is to be
largely one of pleasure, the chances are
that some of the Republicans there will
take advantage of his presence to consult
him about matters in the state.
H*nrv C. Ide, former Governor of the
Philippines and now Minister to Spain,
spent two boon with the President this af
ternoon. Mr. Ide spoke briefly of the re
cent upheaval in Portugal, but would not
discuss any possibl- bearing that it might
have upon Spain.
"Conditions in Portugal had been Inflamed
for some time." said Mr. We, "but I don't
believe any one imagined that the result
•would be so radical and drastic."
Republican Chance in Texas.
H. F. McGregor, of Texas, who had been
visitinc hLs old home in New Hampshire,
saw the President to-day and told of plans
to build up the Republican party in Texas.
Mr. McGregor believes that the party can
get a strong foothold In the state If given a
little encouragement. Mr. McGregor inci
dentally Is out for the scalp of Colonel
Cecil A. Lvon. the present Republican na
tional cemmitteeman from the state and
the controlling influence in the party there.
Mr. Taft expressed interest In the Mc-
Gregor plans, and Mr. McGregor has prom
ised to keen him posted.
Colonel Isaac Oilman, of New Haven,
and Charles M. Jarvis, of Berlin, Conn..
were among the President's visitors this
afternoon. Colonel !iman, one of the Ke
publican leaders of his state, declared to
day that th«» politicians are all at sea.
A delegation from the National Horseshoe
Manufacturers' Association, sightseeing
along the North Snore, called on President
Taft with a letter of Introduction £rom
Senator Lodge. The President asked ma
visitors if the automobile nad not cut into
their business in any way, and was toi>i
that It had not been felt at all.
Mrs. Taft is still househunting for next
season. A decision as between three or four
cottages between Beverly and Gloucester
may be announced before the President
leaves on Monday.
The President will review a portion of the
Columbus Day parade In Boston to-mor
row. H:s let) foot is net entirely well as
yet, and be will not be abie to stand during
the passage of the lone procession.
THE CRIPPEN BODY BURIED
Case Before the Grand Jury
Trial To Be Opened Monday.
London, Oct. 11.— The body unearthed In
the cellar of the Hilldrop-Crescent home of
Dr. Hawley H. 'dripper., and declared by a
Coroner's Jury to be that of the doctor's
wife. Belle Elmore, the actress, was burled
to-day at Finchley by the Music Hall La
dies' Guild. On the lid of the coffin a plat©
bore the simple inscription. "Cora Crip
per. died 1310. aged thirty-four years."
Despite the care taken to keep secret the
day set for the burial, news of the cere
mony leaked out. and a curious crowd
gathered. Street venders followed the pro
cession, offering for sale memorial cards
bearing the name of Cora Crippen.
It is probable that the trial of Dr. Kaw
ley H. Crippen and Ethel Clara Lieneve for
murder will be opened on Monday. The
case was presented to the grand Jury to»
day by the recorder, who reviewed tb« evi
dence presented at the preliminary proceed
ings at length. The recorder said that he
considered it doubtful that Miss Leneve
knew at the time that a murder had been
committed, but he recommended that a
true bill charging her with being an ac
cessory after the fact be brought against
I her. as he was confident that every con
sideration would be shown the young wom
an. A bill in keeping with this recommen
dation and one charging Crippen a3 the
I principal undoubtedly will be returned.
Crippen will be represented at his trial by
1 three lawyers, the beat known of whom are
Alfred Aspinall Tobin, Unionist member
of Parliament, and Huntly Eugene Jen
kins. Of the two who will kN after the
i interests of Miss Leneve, Frederick Edwin
i Smith is a leading Conservative member of
; Parliament.
TO SUBPCENA JACOB H. SCHIFF
Hearing Begins to Test Sanity of
Woman He Had Arrested.
Justice Guy appointed Charles W. Dayton.
Jr.. yesterday referee to take testimony to
determine the sanity of Annie Volinsky.
who was arrested on the charge of threaten
ing Jac»b H. Schiff. She will meantime
remain in BeUevue Hospital.
Miss Volinsky was in court yesterday on
the application Of the Corporation Counsel
to have her committed to the Manhattan
State Hospital for the Insane. Dr. M. S.
Gregory, of BeUevue Hospital, testified that
she was suffering from delusion*.
Counsel for Miss Yolii^kv denied that she
was the victim of delusions, and said her
story of the Insult ahe had suffered at the
hands of a patron or the Montinore Home
was true, and he would prove it. He added
that h» would subpoena Mr. Schig.
' RIOTING IN GERMAN TOWN
Police Charge Mobs at Remscheid —
Many Persona Wounded.
Remscheid. Rhenish Prussia, Oct. 11.—
Miners who made a demonstration to-day
against the new blacklist issued by the em
ployment ajenctea attacked the .police with
Ktones when the officers attempted »■> .!:■=
pens them.
The police charged the crowd repeatedly,
using their sabres freely. Volleys of stones
'rcm houses ff!l on the officers, who Bred
into the windows. Many person* were
vuunued before order vu ■"*
Park & Tilford
FOUNDED 1840
For over fifty years we have sold j
the Clarets and Sauternea shipped j
I to the United States by
BARTON & tOESTIEB j
Bordeaux
I and have always found them unex- j
j celled in quality and of exceptional !
I value.
Fifth Avntj- and Twenty-sixth Street
AND BRANCHES
i
CUSTOM TAILORS GO OUT
Strikers in and Out of Union Said
to Number 20,000.
ALLIED TRADES AFFECTED
; Troubles Lead Neckwear Firms
and Merchant Tailors to
Form Associations.
Following on the strike of the neckwear
workers, the strike declared by the Custom
Tailors' Union on Monday went Into effect
i yesterday. According 1 to the leaders of this
strike, the non-union custom tailors, as j
well as the union men. struck. They de- j
clared that ten thousand went on strike at
I p. m., and that ten thousand more went
i on strike at 5 p. m.
| Jacob Shankinan. the leader of the cus
tom tailors' strike, said also that four thou- j
; sand trousers makers and five thousand
l^ivercoat makers have become Infected with
, the strike fever, and are expected to walk
out at any moment.
The strikes hail the result yesterday of i
] bringing about the preliminary organiza- ;
tion of an association of neckwear manu- :
facturers and an association of merchant j
I tailors, the latter being composed of the i
i employers of the custom tailors. The asso
! ciations were formed at separate meetings
in the Broadway Central Hotel late in the .
: afternoon.
About one hundred manufacturers at
tended the meeting- at which the neckwear
manufacturers organized, and while the
meeting was going on agents of strike
breaking concerns were on the watch. Their
visit was premature, however, as they did
not gel a. chance of conferring with the em
ployers. The meeting was called by Mar
tin C Ansorge. a lawyer, who presided.
When It was over M" Arisorire made the
following statement on behalf of the neck
wear manufacturer*:
"The m»^tiTi< of to-day wax att«?nd«»d by
all the proKiin^nt neckwear manufacturers
In this city, and preliminary organization of
the Meclnrear Manufacturers! Protective
Association effected. The meeting was
culled on acount of the conditions brought
about by the strike of the neckwear
workers.
"All that was done, except to discuss the
situation, was to form the preliminary or- •
ganization. No plan of action was adopted. '
as the manufacturers win not tako any ac
tion, and probably will not attempt to flJl :
the places of the strikers until they know j
the exact attitude of tho strikers and what !
they actually rant.
"The manufacturers are going into the j
matter with an open mind. A committee
of four was appointed at th» meeting to
day to co-operate with me in arranging for
another meeting for Friday, at which per- i
manent organization will be effected and a ;
I definite policy adopted- At \nl 8 meeting a
representative of the Neckwear Contrae- ,
; tors' Association will be present.
"The New York manufacturers supply {
at least SO per cent of the neckwear i
throughout the United States. As to the j
: demands of -he strikers, they have not ]
I been made in any detlnite shape. We ■■> J
| derstand that they demand sanitary shops, j
| While some of the smaller shops may b« j
: insanitary, there is no doubt that the large j
factories are in the very best sanitary con- ;
; dition."
The other association formed yesterday !
i was the Merchant Tailors' Association. Its
president is H. A. Ritchie, and its vice- j
I president is Max Marks. None of the j
j members would discuss the strike of the j
' custom tailors until permanent organiza- j
| tion Is effected at another meeting, which I
1 will be held in a few days.
At the headquarters of the striking neck
| wear workers in Clinton Hall it was said
: that more, of the neckwear manufacturers j
i had made settlements. Miss Mollle Hainer. j
i the woman leader of the strike, appointed j
j a number of committees of girls so as to \
j be in readiness for picket duty when nec- J
; essary.
Miss Mary Van Vleeck. of the Women's j
i Trade Union League, went as a volunteer ,
j to inspect the factories, and will make a
! report of the condition of such of them as ■
j axe unsanitary.
Headquarters for the striking custom
i tailors were secured yesterday at the Man -
' hattan Lyceum, in East 4th street; No. 21 j
Delancey street. No. M Forsyth street and |
No. 106 Forsyth street, in Manhattan : No. j
' 407 Bridge street and No. 165 McKibbin ,
! street, Brooklyn, and No. 93 Thatiord aye- j
nue. Brownsville Headquarters were es- !
tablished for the Harlem strikers at Third !
avenue and 107 th street. The demands are ;
! a nine-hour workday, 30 cent 3an hour for I
piece work. 40 cents an hour for week
work and recognition of the union.
THREE HURT IN "JOY RIDE"
j Auto Turns Turtle Near Lake
j wood, and One Man May Die
[By Telegraph to Th-* TTibuns. ]
i Lakewood. N. J.. Oct. 11.— "Fred" Gilbert.
j chauffeur for F. A. Pott£. of Lakeweed,
j with three companions named E Burdl
jJ. Leming and Harry Applegate. appro
: priated Mr. Potts's car for a "joy ride" to
■ iSSJIIIJ Park.
Everything went as merry as a marriage
j bell until the party, with Gilbert driving,
1 reached the sharp turn in the road just as
!it turns into Spring Lake. Here the auto
j mobile turned turtle, pinning all but "Big
Joe" Laming, as he is familiarly called on
account of hla size and strength, urder
the automobile.
He landed In the sand to one side of 'he
' ro<:d. .ir.ii immediately went to his friends
assistance. He ... tho automobile so
they »-ould crawl out. Applecat" .vas
probably injured fatally, but the others
■ escaped with bad outs and bruises
• »
j DAMAGE BY GALE AT CAMPECHE.
■ Mexico City, Oct. U.~ Telegraphic report*
| say that tiigh winds on Th. GnU yesterday
j causal <n Inundation of the port of Cam
! peche, capital <>f tiv province, causing ccn
j s!tler:;ble damage. All railroad traffic with
! Merlda, Yucatan. Is .suspended. The au
thorities ffar that unsanitary conditions ie
i suiting from the receding waters may cause
another outbreak of yellow fever. There
was no toes of life. _
— • — —
AUTHOR'S WIFE IN STAR PART.
j Mies Charlotte Walker Is to repines Miss
; ida Conquest in "Boots and SaddKs."
■ Eugene Waiter 1 * new play. Mr. Walter
aai.l that .•• had the highest regard for
Miss Conquest's ability as an KM but
that she was temperamentally uasnK ("o*
the part which she mm to hay- taken in
; hi» play-
Hl.s wlfi*. li- said, agreed to ike the part
(only -. v.-ii another actress could not bo se
envni
"Wild's Orientals
There is one thing that ha? sriv.-n 'M;-: i
Orientals" their noted reputation
— -the long wholesale business relations with
the Orient that enable us to buy wisdy for
our retail customers.
With us, hundreds of rugs are discarded in
the selection of specimens perfect enough in
character, texture, and coloring to be placed
among our stock of Wild's Orientals.
Our name is a guarantee of genuineness
yet our prices are no higher than others.
Rttsii purchase- debver'd free wttktn roo mtltu.
Joseph'^ild £ O> :
FIFTH 'AVENUE
&3!! T " STREET
1. Altaian £ (En.
MISSES* AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING
AT VERY MODERATE PRICES
FOR CHILDREN FROM FOUR TO TEN YEARS THERE AHE
SHOWN COATS. WORSTED SCHOOL DRESSES. FRENCH AND
DOMESTIC GUIMPES AND A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
COTTON DRESSES ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES
MISSES* SEPARATE WAISTS OF COTTON, MESSAUNE AND
CHIFFON: COATS. MIDDY BLOUSES. SEPARATE SICIRT3. ETC
firm Jiwrnie, sub and «n> $tm!s, P.«w York.
CLIFTON
1 CLIFTON. 2} i*. if* BEDFORD, 2t"-ki«i \.
. TheKeW
I ARROW
Kotch COLLARS |
Sit snugly to the neck. th« tops meet ,
! In front and there is ample *pac«
for th« cravat.
13c. .: for Be CbiecuTtmbody fc Co^Makmn
CELEBRATIONS HERE TO-DAY
Columbus Day To Be Observed
with Parades and Meeting's.
New York will drop Its cares to-day to
celebrate Columbus Day. which has been
j designated a legal holiday in this state.
' While the celebration to' this city will be
' chiefly hi the hands of the Italian citizens,
the Knights of Columbus ■will hold a public
meeting at the Hotel Aster this evening.
'.John Purroy Mitchel. President of the
! Board of Aldermen, will address the meet- |
■ in? and Daniel J. Griffin. Father Farreil.
i Congressman Sulzer and Bishop Cusaca ,
! will also $peak. The Italian societies of
neater New York, with a membership of
twelve thousand, will parade in Fifth a ■•••*- j
nue. i
The public schoois will be closed to-day. .
&3 will the exchanges and the banks. The »
S United States government on October T
: took official cognizance of Columbus Day. ;
1 the Treasury Department authorial-*? the
assistant treasurers at New York and Chi- !
MOB to close their offices to-day. "*» far j
as public business will penult."
A.t Caldwe!!. N. J-. Grove* Cleveland's '
i birthplace •■ be 'he objective point of a i
j pilgrimage of the Democrats of New **• j
sey to-dar Woodrow Wilson Democratic j
candidate for Governor, will be the prln- i
•lpal speaker. Other speaker will be Gov- ;
' -rnor-elect Plaisted of Maine, Richard j
; Olney. of Massachusetts: •*• Smith, of j
j Georgia, and Charles s?. Hantlin. '■
' In celebration of its IS years the Fourth j
Presbyterian Church. West End avenue !
' and 91st street, will held special services ;
beginning to-day and continuing through;
! Sunday. _
Under the lead of the Ist Regiment. « oa.-.*
Artillery, commanded by Colonel Walt ■:*• '
\\ Wtgma;.. the Bushwick section will hold
! i parade to-day. The line of march wii: t*»
I from Tompkin.-* avenue, along Willouehby
i avenue, to Bushwick avenue, to Fesnsyt- .
vania areace. where the soldiers w'.V .!i>- j
' band. .John FUrroy Mttchel vrill prob:tb.y j
j review •;■• process sssx
i FIFTH AVENUE ROBBERY
j Police Seek New Butler After j
Jewelry Theft of $750.
A week ago yesterday Abraham Stein, a
t wealthy l««ath»;r dealer, reported to the po
! lice the disappearance of jew»!ry ard
money tn th«- value of $T3» from his home.
No. 1063 Filth avenue, and accused a butler
ef the theft. The facts in the case, how
i ever, were not mad- public at me det»«
tivtr bureau until yesterday. Mr. Stein told
the police that tb.2 butler had been in ais
employ only four day* * nd had disappeared
lon October 3 Th« police «tre *tl!l ; **[
Apnlytog tat * tot *.- fcutt«r. ihr lan
1 gave references from families i:> «■ t>.i-ion ;
' suburb. On October 2he wan -u/.'-i pon
to hang picture* on the third floor .>: tB«
, house, and was left alone for some ilme.
Wh*n the head butJer went to the third '
: gee* later the ■•• roan was |o«m. 'j
An examination of the room* in tiu> aou*«
Neurasthenic
Misinformation
is widely difTnsM because th« dlaeaz
itself la found almost everywhere.
■When any 111 afflicts humanity qtiack»
and quack remedies arise on all side?.
Quite as much harm is also dene by
wel!-mei*nlna;. but imperfectly tnatr >
people, large numbers of whom believ«»
and teach that neTirastherla la only a
mental condition, a form of hysteria,
out of whlc!i the sufferer has only to bet
persuaded. Science, however, baa found
through Investigation that neurastheiilx
is primarily a starvation of the uei »e>
and body tissues of two important sab
stances, albumen and phospicrss. *ssi
He at r.he basis of all tccayhi %ad ac
tion, being consumed in those pi i us— m
This fact— it is not a mere theory—
fully explained in a hook written by a
competent medical investigator for th*
Bauer Chemical Company. 94? Bismtt
Building. Union Square, New Tea*. who
will send a copy on application, free o**
charge. This hook — 'The American
Disease. ' it la contains by way
of striking 1 proof of its statement* th«
testimonials and portraits of mi fatal
dlstinyuished people, promtaeat to dif
ferent walks of life, besides references
to abundant other testimony of tSk*
highest value contributed by medical
scientists of world- wide fame. Tea tes
timony bears on Sanatofja. the) fbow
tcnlc. the ideal remedy for nervous peo
ple, as a compound of the very sab
stances most craved by the broken
down body and nerves, which it supplies
In the farm of a soluble, practically
tasteless powder to be takes ts soy
favorite beverage. The book, wrttteaj Is
, popular and entertaining stylet taken ta.
connection with the astonishing Imlur—
-rents which it contains, furnishes sim
ply overwhelming proof that neTiraa
tn-»nia is a physical disease, and is often
c.uickly and agreeably remediable) by
physical means. last, not least, by San3
toggn.
"Drink Olive Oil"
is the frequent advice of
the modern physician,
because pure olive oil
prevents disease and
preserves health.
I cHiim
(Prono«=e=d SHERTS)
Olive Oil
a the purest olive oil obtain
»-t and is particularly noted
for its wholesome flavor.
Ch»ri» Chve Cii will g^rre
tetter satisfaction and pro
dues better fes»t» than any
other brind of : .v cnL The.
quality iocs it.
Cr ITT tT TTP r. 3. Ajrest far Astrta»
O. tUUHv, Citrla. Orasa*. Frmaca.
Dept. C. IS Matt street, <c* York
BLAIR'S PHI- ifLrBHITID ENGLISH
KKMEPV FOR GOCT »ND KHMM*n*M
|»tTK.%.\P RKllf* tr\OCßD«tut,l^
' showed that the foilowtnej articles had <li*
i appeared: Three sold srosm, a gold w»tc!i.
' five stickpin*, two diamond rtnga. two cth»—
Tfc^;r?. a ««a match uo_ ullv&r lob ssui
nioaey.
3

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