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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 26, 1913, Image 2

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'windows, hut thfcie was no one S
to be strU'-k.
Raamstnhfdni again, the stri
mad with enthusiasm, marched i
In Fifth avenue t<. ::ist street, m
they turned west to Broadway
continu? ; "rih. '
The greatest demonstration of
afternoon occurred m Astor C
west .if the Waldorf-Astoria, bet'
88d and 34th street?. The ?arrov
ley was Oiled with a hooting, hov
mob. Manager Boldl asnl a hurry
for h<lip. As the police reached the ;
they rushed .a tie mob. t the
stood its ground. Th<- policemen I
slabs and ? leh* <i them with sia-i
feet that a score or more of the stri
?rere laid up with broken heads,
'noise attracted the attention of
mo,jut. d tram.- pollcetner. on ?
gvenue, and 'hey galloper! into
fray.
go bu?) were the strikers bett
nith th.- pollcemi n that they .lid
notice th-- cavalry until it was on
of them. Down 84th ?treet, at
gallop, . ame the mounted polieei
'.\ hundreds in wlndowa ev
arhere shout Into the itruggllng r
>f in- i: they drove. The strikers Y
lated, ?ravered, then broke and
leaving Uve Of their number in
banda of the enemy.
Undaunted b) defeat, the stri
mined courage as they left the v
Jorf .11 th.- distance, and through .
street they went to the new atcA
l?.c! Th.- hotel management
been forewarned, however, and a sq
-..'i.- reeervea poured out of
obby, driving th.- crowd before it.
they Red "ii*- of ill-- waiters hurlo
brick which atruck the left hand
cm- of the polit emen. His hand
fractured and la- waa taken to a I
Pita I.
M In Ftynn, Patrick Qulnlan and s
t ? induatrl ,! Work? '.? of the W
leaden addressed ti?.- atrlkera at a m
Ing in Bryant Hall hi the afternoon. ?
l-'lyim told t!x .- trlkei -, t-. tie ace
? ' ni of beers, of the aucceea of
-tu?-, sic read out a list of twent)
ii--t majority of whose employ?e
? -i the >trii;. While abe wsa api
Ina deleaatlona "f walten and kite
help front other n?tela marched in
san? unced they had quit. Ai eai b deli
tlon arrived -t was greeted noially,
. rowd atandlng on chairs. After the m
?ni: the strikers man hid down Sixth ;
nuc to Union Square, arhere they aw ai
th?: den
fresca, the industrial Workers of
World leader, who wsa arrested out*
Bryant Hall on Friday afternoon, sp
yesterday It ? ? i In Jefferson Mar
court, unsbli t" get 1600 b ill. Up toa 1
hour last night the ball bad not h<
furnished.
t .. Hotel Xen'a Association Issued
statement In th. afternoon. In pert
r? n>l:
Hotel a n< n I
Intel n itlon il Hotel Work?
in. d to ei : ? g ?tlaUona with
to havi ii ythlng
? m, l- auat t
that they ?rere bel
? :. al ?rlth t.- o? ; ..:
atandlng In thi
t thi ? i?!? ra md ma
? - wen no bi tti r than t
-,tv ? ? the Philippin? Islands.
v ned firm In t
?tana .' ide tbes, and as a result tin
crippled, Su
? are affect ? re madi s i I
? v.-1. Influ? ? I
. . :?
w hlch are badly crl
pled embers of this a -
and until ? W< re not organist
?
ive caused to I ed are i
I faith, bul are merel) a subterfui
Almost . v. rythli
contained In them waa granted by ot
men.': ? arlly long av. Th? COI
plaint? which they also make never e
lated
The Hotel Association la more ?leu
' than ever, if that la possible, n
tc have anything to do with this pe
bdiou^ organization, and the restaurai
? w ise. i >? t? rmlned sctli
by oui |u '?-? - a 111 bring to I
end an) further acta <>t violence and tl
c? sti ut tlon of propi rty.
Magistrate O'Connor, hi the night com
bit- last n-.u-i.t discharged the t?-n mi
who ?rere arrested earlier tn the evenir
is front of the Hot?-l Knickerbocker on
charge of bnpersonatmg oft; eis. In tl
court at th?- time were es?Fire Chief E<
Crokej, b) whom the men wer?- en
; ? I, and Mr Regan Thej ..ad a loi
Conference. Later Mr. Rep.m raid th?
th. men bed ledded to ruin?: Individu
set.- against thi Police Coauntsskmer f<
faly-- aii'-T
BS?Plre '."hief Croker, when sak^d aboi
the arrest of his men, said :
"I -will have them hack again In nn
f'iria in less than one-half hour. As t
Tol!i e Commissioner Waldo, T will r
charitable and any thi?: "The Con.mlsslor
er I.- not responsible for what he does.'
William B. Joyce, international orgai
izer Of the Hot-1 and Rentaur*nt Kn
aloyes* Internatlonsl Alliance and tl
Bartenders' Internattonal League, hot
Of which an affiliated with the Anier
cae ?'? seralon of Labor, gave out th
following 'tatemen! last night:
" present strike of the hotel worker
und, ?:? the auapleea of the Industri;
Workers of th. World Is bound to be
failure. Not only -will th.- publie and t?
employers be Injured by the strik?- hi
tea ?rorkera themselves win proiit not!
lag by their preeent methods of violen?
and sabotage. I propose to organize th
hotel workers on a moro conservatlv
la?.- and along the lines of true trad
unionism. A great number of the hot?
WOrkera now out on strike are dlssatie
fled with the high-handed methods of th
presenl atrlke leaders
i ahall open a hesdouartara at No. ^i
West 60th street to-morrow. T have flv
ppeelal organisers under my charge an
wlU BTSl attempt an organization union
the hotel waiters
PRAISE FOR SUBWAY PLAr
Col. Williams, of the B. R. T.
Calls It Best in History of City.
The Biooklyn Hoard of Real Est?t
Mr k*-r- h. Id it- seventh annual dinner a
th?- Rrcklyn ('bib. Merrepont and Hin
ton BtreetS, last Bight The speakers wer.
*fhdge Fre?!erick K. Crane. Frank Bailey
vi. . -pr? sld.-nt of th. Title Guarantee am
Trust Cosspany; Oeorgs V. h Winiama
Publie S? rvice Commissioner, sad <"olone
\\ illla ins. f.resident of the Riooklyn Rap
.<] Transit I 'ompary.
Coli '?-1 Williams said that the propose?
subway contracta resaessntcd no anal
MSS ?.dvantage for the Interborough.
"At no time in the history of the city,'
h<- declared, "has such comprehenslv?
plans for the betteriuenl of traffic condi?
tions leen evolved in New York. If they
?i?- put through, it will be due to UM
Mnlty with Which Brooklyn people have
huppon? d them
'The Clitldsma of the eontracts Hrc not
properly criticisms: ihe) are a dellberat?
attack on iia- whole schama "f private
operation, made >> those who woald work
a political is-ue out of the nrgent demand
of th* peofta for transit relief. This at?
tack was started months ago, when Mr.
Shcaui. representing Mr. Hearst, gave his
ehJeettOM to the contracts at a meetln??
of the l'ubli? Hetvice Commission with the
hoard of Estimate.'
A r< solution asking ?lovernor Sulzer to'
u*.e hi? Influence to insure the ratification
of the contrait? wu? passed by a i lose
vote.
SUBWAY SKIES
NOW CLEARING
Proposed Contracts for Dual
System Turned Over to
Counsel for Their
Final Drafting.
MAJOR FEATURES SETTLED
Mass of Minor Details Still
Faces Lawyers ? Inter
borough Offered Conces?
sions?Willcox Like?
ly to Hold Over.
The proposed subway contracts for
the dual system were turned over yea?
tcrduy to counsel for the Public Ser?
vice Commission and the Interhorough
Rapid Transit Company for their final
drafting, according: to members of the
commission. Practically all the points
suggested for change have been agreed
upon, and there remains only the physi?
cal work of drafting the revised forma
It was said, which becomes the task of
the legnl advisers. The points at issue
on the Brooklyn Rapid Transit t'om
pany contracts were said to have been
satisfactorily adjusted at the COO?
ference on Thursday.
Chairman Willcox said last night
that further conferences with the
Interborough were unlikely. He said
there were one or two minor changes
yet to be made in the provisions of
that company's contracts, but that an
agreement had been reached upon
them, and another conference probably
would not be necessary.
Matters were substantially smoothed
out at what was probably the last con?
ference, at Mr. Willi ox's home on Fri?
day night. Chalrmafl WlOcoa did not
wish, however, to tlx a definite time
when the contracts would be ready for
execution He intimated that It might
tike several days for the lawyer* to go
over the mass of details essential to
the redrafting of the instruments.
No Reason for Material Delay.
"Satisfactory progress has been made
on every point," said Mr. Willcox, ?and
I see no reason now for any material
delay. All of the main suggestions
brought up'ia\e been arranged for, but
1 don't care to say that everything has
been settled. The minor points at Issue
probably will not necessitate another'
formal conference with the representa?
tive of the companies. The work of re?
drafting the contracta is now in the
hands of counsel, but that may take
esterai days before they are ready for
the Board of Estimate. A'e are not
employing any undue haste, but we are
getting ahead as fast as possible."
Bather definite assurances were Riven
to the Purlii Service Commission yes?
terday, it is understood, that Governor
Buhter would not rush the appointment
of Mr. WUleax'a successor, so that he
i an hold over if the contracts are not
ready to be signed before February 1.
Mr. Willcox and his associates on the I
commission who stand with him in
favor of the contracts, however, were
not hurrying matters because of such
assurances, it was said. There was a
certain amount of work ahead to be
done Irrespective of any other consid?
eration, and it would be done carefully
end thoroughly In accordance with
every consideration for the -ity's in?
terests. Mr. Willcox declared.
Still, after all was said and done,
yesterday, the prospect was much more
cheerful than at any time recently,
ami Mr. WtllCOX and the other com?
missioners, who have been Riving so
much of their time to the Solution of
the transit problem for the last three
years, reflected their satisfaction in
look and voice. There is every reason
to suppose that the most vexatious
question the city has ever encountered
will be settled once and for all In tho
near future.
Interborough Offered Concessions.
One of the conferrees pointed out yes?
terday that a long stride toward tho
final and harmonious agreement was
made at the conference at the Mayor's
office on Friday, when counsel for the
Interborough offered certain conces?
sions which went far to smooth over
the difficulties then requiring settle?
ment.
Corporation Counsel Watson, who
was present at the conference with tho
Mayor and later at the one with the.
commissioners at Mr. Wlllcox's home.
Is said to approve of the contracts ivi
they will bS finally submitted to the
Board of Est?mate. As his formal ap?
proval is necessary before the con?
tracts are signed, his advance opinion
will obviate any material delay when
he has to pass upon them.
Among the callers at the home of
Mr. Willcox during the final conf?r
aaesa on the contracts was Scth Low.
former Mayor, who strongly urged the
adoption of the dual system funda?
mentally as formulated in the present
instruments.
Mr. Ix?w submitted to the commis?
sioners his letter to Governor Sulzer
In which he pointed out In detail his
reason? for be?OVing the present plans
the best that could be obtained by the
city, and at the same time urging the
retention of Mr. Willcox until the con?
tracts were signed.
Hundreds of letters and resolutions,
from citizens and various civic and
commercial organizations, have been
added to Chairman Wlllcox's files dur?
ing the last few days urging that the
contracts be signed at once.
The committee appoint Si at the meeting
of the twenty-three commercial and civic
organizations, held at the rooms of
the Merchants' Association on Friday,
was occupied yesterday in booking the
representative* of the various organiza?
tions who will go to Albany next Friday
to urge Governor Sulzer to take no action
which may delay or prevent the final exe?
cution of the dual subway contracts.
Organizations which were not represent?
ed at the meeting have been heard from,
und there is every indication Uuu U??
JOHN M. OLEASON
The policeman killed in the "L" crash;
photograph taken two years ago.
business interests of the city, in all five
boroughs, will he represented by an ade?
quate delegation.
Outerbridge Urges Quick Action.
K. M. Outerseldge, vlce-presldsnt of the
Merchants' Associstlen, conunenttng fur?
ther on the situation yesterday, said:
"The apposition in reference to the
pending contracts and the position In
which the city would be left In the event
of their not being promptly concluded Is
perhaps not fully realised by the majority
of citizens. Publie needs demand the
?-lulckest possible relief.
"Construction work on thes?- plans to
the ?xtent of $70,000.000 is now under
way. Should the conclusion of th- oper?
ating contracta now be unduly delayed, or
entirely ?band<">ncd, the city would find
Itself in a predicament too serious for
? ontemplation.
"ChaOS would take the place of the well
deflm-d plan : continuity "f construction
would cease; many of the branch lines
would have t?> be Indefinitely aban?loned ;
the main stem in Manhattan might be
completed. Paving the other boroughs un
provtded f'-r. checking) for an indefinite
period, the building up of the population
of the boroughs, the Increase In taxable
\alues of realty mid the growth of b'tsi
nefs in all its ramifications, to whk h
productive energv and consumption BO
largely COntrlbUti
"The credit and Integrity of the ritv
would undoubtedly be seriously ait- ted
and the mssaea Of th? working p.-ople. who
ar< most interested in the accomplishment
of the plans ?rfd< h have been provided for
their w. Ifari. ?rould find that they bad
been victimised by th? efforts of psopk
...'?viming and pretending to be a.-ting in
their intere.-t.s in opposing th'1 ronrhu
of th<s<- agreements, the >.-irr\ing oui of
which alone ran bring th" beneficent re
huits for which they oo fondly kopi "
Albany, Jan -"? Maurice Connolly,
President of Queens Borough. <"nferr?-d
with Governor Boiser to-day on the Wew
York City subway situation Mr. i^n
nolly asked the Governor to appelai ?
resident of Queens to a place on ths New
fork City Publie Service Commission lb
submitted th? names of five candidates
any one Of Wl ?? ' lid, would b> .1
ceptabli to the people of Quei ?
HOPE SPRINGS ETERMAL
IN BREAST OF SULZER
Governor Still Looking for
Solution of Subway Tangle
Before He Acts.
IP. Tslagmiltl tr, Th? Trlh-.in?- 1
Albany, Jan h?.?-^Oovernor suizer p
hoping against hope that the New York
subway difficulty will be settled before
February 1. ?Then the term of Chairman
WIUCOS expires. He will then he reiu-v.d
of the necessity of either offending his
friend, William Randolph Hearst, or of
blighting hi- political future by opposing
the wishes of Chartes ?? Murphy. The
only pleasure be K't? out of the subway
entanglement is when reports ar<- brought
to him that th? New York authorities and
the Public Service Commission are mak?
ing progress in th?ir negotiations, rio
said to-day h<- was pleated that they
were making efforts to reach a quick con?
clusion.
The Governor'?, attention was called to
a statement attributed to Mr. Murphy
that the Tammany leader would use his
Influence, to detect the confirmation of
any nominee for the place of Chairman
WMlcox who favored municipal owner?
ship. Th? Governor would make no com?
ment, and refused to be drawn Into a dis?
cussion on the subject, saying that he
would not creas bridgea until became, tu
them.
Hugh Gordon Mllbr, John l<awrcn?-e
Maine and VV. Irving Scott s? nt this tele?
gram to the Governor to-day:
"Representing a large number of tax?
payers of the elty of New York, we earn?
estly urge that the very reasonable re?
quest of the Mayor, majorities Of the
Boardb of Bftfftrltfj Aldermen, and others
to allow Chairman Wllk-ox to hold over
for a reasonable time to cou'lude the
subway negotiations be granted"
Asked If George M. Palmer, chairman
of the Democratic Btate Committee, was
a candidate for the position of Public
Service Commissioner to succeed Frank
W. Stevens, chairman of the 'JA District,
the Governor replied: "He is-and so are
37,582 others."
QUEENS FAVORS CONTRACTS
Citizens Appoint Oommittee to
Urge Suizer to Action.
firganliatlons n-presenting more than
ten thousand taxpayers In Queens decided
at a masting held at the Queens Chamber
of fpilllDSIl S. In Ixmg Island City, last
evening to hold a mass. meeting, at which
-itizens of the borough may Digram their
sebtlments regarding the proposed sub?
way contracts.
A ??ommittee, consisting of James K.
f'lonin, Jamen K. Wllkenson and Julius
Harder, will arrange for a mass meeting
to be held either Wednesday or Thursday,
and will pend a telegram to Governor
Suizer urging him to expedite the sign?
ing of the present contracts.
U. S. OFFICERS IN CUBA
Major General Wotherspoon and
Party at Caimanera.
Caimanera, Cuba. Jan. 25.-The special
board of Cnlted States army and navy
officers, designated to study plans for the
fortification of Guantanamo as a naval
station, arrived here to-day on the Presi?
dential yacht Mayflower.
Ths party includes Major General W, W,
Wotherspoon, who took the place of Gen?
eral Leonard Wood, chief or staff, and
litar Admiral Hugw OstSThaam
POLICEMAN KILLED
i.l H
< ontlniied from fir?,i ?..iv
the ,'V4th street station and -gained
speed within a few feet from the start.
What caused Hearn, the motorman of
the second train, to put on this speed,
or how he was unable to control his
train after he saw the one ahead had
stopped could not be learned because
Hearn was not In a condition to be ex?
amined: but his train smashed ?nto the
one ahead with great force.
Simon Lsvine, a schoolboy, who was
taken to Hellevue Hospital, was lying
on the station platform with the doe?
) tors betiding over him when he saw a
i reporter who was questioning others.
"I'll tell you all about it. mister," he
said. Then, pointing to Hearn. the
motorman, who was on the platform,
lie went on:
"That's the fellow whose fault it Is.
I know It. I was sitting In the front
seat, right opposite the motorman, and
he was going . long at a good c lip and
he ran into that other car.
Boy Accuses Motorman.
"1 saw the other train stop and I
wondered why we were going so fast.
I looked at that fellow there and he
was looking out of ? side window.
Then he looked around and saw the
other train. He tried to stop, but he
couldn't. We were right on it.
"I made a rush for the rear He's
the whole fault of it, he is."
Hearn, who was not then under ar?
rest, would say nothing.
Differing from Levtne'a version, but
discredited by the testimony of con?
ductors and others. John Rellly. one
of the Injured men, declared the train
Ueser stopped St 3tth slreet, but rushed
past the station and crashed Into the
train ahead. Rellly said he was read?
ing a paper when lie noticed a Btstlon
tiash by and the collision came Imme?
diately afterward. He eras positive
there were twdve passefigera In the
first car ot th? second trait . where he
occupied a middle -eat, and that four
of them were women.
Mi. Rettb/i assertion thai the trait.
rlld no? stop a' 34th street BTSB Hatty
deni- 1 by chirks Lankenau, "i No
till Arthur avenue, The Bronx I
conductor in cbsrge of the Heej
train, as art M as by J< sei h Bmltti
No 2'.M Weal ISftb atreet, ticket chop?
per at the :i4th atr? et ?'??'? ?v and tl .?
guard- on the train.
Passengers Sent Sprawling.
The Impact broke m< at of th< ? Ii' -
In th- two cara th t c llded ?<!.?!
the J.r SI t.t | i- M tlg< ' ???:: ??'
the floora in both tra?na. The
could be heard for several blocks, a I
? ? . di.t.iv i rl< - of terror
? r. ),. isn to reach thoi e on th< ?tree!
helo?
Pollcemsn John Bewick, of the E I
:c.;h street police atatlon, was ?1 Um
corn..- of 34tb itreot and Third
Hue and saw the I olhsmn HI
was to si ad '.n a tire alarm as : lh< n
? ii f. r embutan? i ?
\j, ,. .. h ' ?>.. pas ? : c t on
tra?na in cm a rush t" safe! 1
rammed car w-^ slready In flamea and
.s ape from the forward train to the
.'I4th street station WSJ 'lit off. Tie
psBBsngrra en this tram hurried to the
front ear and then down t" the path
ong the rails, walking to tic 28th
stret t station.
The passenger! In the trsln that
caused t)..- t olllslon found th. lr oa
easier. The last < ars WCI1 ?till aluc. '
the ;'.-lth street station, and rushing to
them, they made their way out on the
platform and to the street
Pandemonium reigned, how.ver. in
the two cars that arere smssbed lira
Mary Lanceri i passenger in the Brat
?ai- of tie- second train, told after her
rescue how the root of that I ST COi?
Bspsed alter the collision, burying her
and other pSSSSngora midi r Un dehn.?..
She was plnn? d down and unable to
move ?hen one of the men freed him?
self and ran for the door. She railed
out to him for help, and be tore away
| the wreckage and assisted her out of
the ear.
"There are others that ne*d help," ho
; told her, and hurried back to the car,
; Mrs. I^ancer said.
Robert Moseman, a chauffeur, of No.
243 Esst ."?th street, said he s/ai stand
? tng on Third avenue when he heard tho
i ?rash and the cries for help, He
Climbed a pillar to reach th? tracks
and assisted a man who was bleeding
from CtttS about the fa< e and head to
R-et out of the car through a window.
He declared that he ?aw the body of a
' policeman in unif??rm Mng oil the flrnr,
but the car was already burning too
Bercely to penult a rescue
With the arrival of the Bremen the
situation assumed a safer aspect. Lad.
jders were raised to both trains, and
while the Are flsrhtinp: went on many
loi tlio firemen devoted their energies
to helping passengers to safety, chief
Kenlon arrived early, and it was hi
who found the revolver that identified
?JleilHon.
A report of the accident was flashed
to the offices of the Interborough, and
Thfci.dore 1*. Shonts, prosld?-nt of the
company, and Prank Rodle*?, vlce
' president ami general manager, came
to view the accident and to aid In the
work of clearing the tracks.
Shonts Cannot Explain It.
Neither would put an\ blame ,,n the
motorman until he wax able to give hi?
version of the accident. Asked for a
statement or an explanation. Mr.
Shonts said:
"It Is one of those accidents that
? annot be understood easily. It hap?
pened on a straight track, on a par?
foetly clear day and a few feet outside
of the station."
Mr. Hedley said he had seen Hearn.
but had found him in a condition in
which an examination as to the causes
of the collision was precluded. The ac?
cident would be fully Investigated as
soon as Hearn could give an account of
It. Hedley said.
The collision was the first one in the
history of the elevated tailroad that
resulted in a death, Mr. Hedley added.
In the thirty-five years of the ele?
vated's existence; onl> twice paaseogsri
[had been killed on It after they hi
?once boarded a train, he said; one
seven years ago, when a train fell c
the structure at BM street and Nin
avenue, when eight passengers we
killed, and the second time yesterda
Car Traffic Tisd Up.
The collision paralyzed not only tl
Third Avenue Elevated Railroad, b?
the surface service on Third avenue ?
well. The current was shut off on tl
elevated structure hy the accident, an
every train from City Hall to 125t
street and Third avenue was stoppe
wherever it was at the moment. Tl
thousands in those trains had to wal
along the elevated structure tO.rSSVO
the stations and get to the streets.
It was not until ?5:30 o'clock that tin
streetcar service on Third avenue helo
(2d street could be resumed. At th
place of the accident debris had barre
the tracks and the position of the do
tnolished cars mud?; tratl'n- dangerou
until then.
Th" service on the elevated waa re
SUmad at HM'2 p. an. The burned ear
had to he lifted and replaced on thei
trucks, and the work was difficult be?
cause of the narrow space availabl
and the position of the burned cars.
John M. Oleason, the policeman killed
lived with his mother and three broth
?th. William, twenty years old; Joseph
eighteen, Aloysius, seventeen, and hi
little sister, Loretta, at No. 341 Eas
133d street. Nine years ago hl.s father
William <). QlsOjSOU, who had served it
the Fire Department for twenty-tw?
years, was killed by a Third avenu?
car which crushed him against an "!.'
pillar at ,'54th street
On?; of his brothers ha? epilepsy and
the earnings of the ?ither two an- in
raffs lent to sustain the family, ?rhtcll
was wholly dependent upon the police?
man.
Oleason applied for a position on the
fon?- on March 17. 1911, He was ap?
pointed M December 12, 1842, and at
Iached to the IfacdOUgal street station.
He left home at 1* O'clock yesterday if
ternooa and told his mother he trould
be home m the evening and tlmt be
wished in be called In the morning In
time to attend the '.? o'i loch mam -it
.-: Jerome's Church, Alexander ave?
nue and 138th street, as had been ins
custom ever) Bundaj morning, with
M - Julis ?affney, of Na l'l Esel
135th street, to whom he was shorm
i" be married. Hia mother is i mi?
tron In the Fu? Department service.
Ul.i those m the reef *ar oi the
first train waa sllsa Dora Tapper, of
1334 Brook avenue. The Bronx.
. ? ? hurrying back to The Bi on*
to a hall at 174th sire, t and Washing?
ton avenue, where her brother, David
Ta; per, was to I ?? married ai 4 "<-iock.
-. th it time i .mi' .uid in.-; stau r did
ippear it was decided t" await her
Tl - ' the v.. dding party
? ! f tl ?? e? i'i'-nt. end were fear
night havs been hurt. After
; n ana i a all Mis-- Tapper tele
.. o ?hi w/a i unhurt * s? pi for
h,? ; i ....... | ;il| ;it ,;
o'clock, end the wedding was per
: MOSS, HONORED BY MO,
HOPES FOR UNITED CI??
Prosecutor for Becker and Gun?
men Wants All to Help
Crush "System."
WITH WHITMAN AT DINNER
(Men Prominent in Big Business
Affairs Join in Compli?
mentary Feast at
Hotel Astor.
Some one Bald at th.- complimentai y
dinner tendered la?t night to Assistant
District Attorney Frank Mors, at the Ho?
tel Astor, that the only men who mlKht
be regarded as rivals in N'.-w York at
present Brers District Attorney rharlcs S.
Whitman and Frank Moss, but they were
Hitting side by side, apparently making
the most of each others society all
through the dinner.
.Mote than five hundred New Yorker?.
whose aames spell bljr fhlnsrs In the bsst
[ ness and professional world, united in a
non-rurtlsan way to honor Mr. Whitman's
assistant, who conducted the trials of
Uentennni Beefcer and the gunmen last
season. Such men as Henry (.'lews, An
drew Carnegie, R. Poll?n Cutting; B. J.
OreenbUt, both LOW. John O. Milhurn,
??eorpe or, Perkins, wniiam a. Prender?
gnat, Henry W. Taft, Jacob II. Fehlff,
Isaac N gellgman and Rsbbi Stephen S.
Wise appeared on the committee list
John T? triple Oraeea was toasttnaster
Mr Moms, on rlsltiff, said h?: thanked
(iod for his friends. As for them, lv
only hoped that tl.ey would COOtlnOe to
love ca.-h other. He didn't aspect men a
magnificent compliment and he doubted
very much whether be rosily deserved it.
The burden of his rather modest remarks
was the necessity for burying politics end
creeds, for the purification and anrieh?
t. eut of NOW Yoik, which,, Mr. Moss de
cleared la the bear! of the nation.
"Prom this city ko out the Impolies that
affect the lit", of the entire nation" he
said "A ninn may do more for his
country' to-day by putting his etierKl^s
Into tic- work of pood OttlseOOhlp !n New
York than on the real field of battle.
? It I- rot s0 much that such and such
a man shall be elected to auch and BOCh
as "dice." h?. continued; "rather tt l? thm
the peoph shall come together, united by
a common bond -no longer divided by the
Otdthne lines to advance, to incrsssB ti ?
honor and wealth of our city. Here is a
plsln, practical programme even if i may
? ail if a vision -arid th.- hold which it has
been gaining m my luart and life these
years is growing Stronger, and in tie
you have th'- word that it is my privilege
ii. say to you to-night
"Evil for?es are at work a:i fie tlm? in
this city. And they work together. The
"system," aa it la celled, csrea for noth?
ing neither difference! of race, religion
nor pol?tica its members work together.
They wrk for mutual protection, and
they draw our yOUOg men and young
B/omen down, takmsr them even nut of
public school* They ?orrupt them and
add them to their ranks. Thus they in
crease the army of crime. Good peopl
do not so unite."
Whether they be Republicans. Dem?
crats or Progressives, .\jr. Mona said, th
great duty of all citizens Is to make N<v
York the best place to live in in th?- BrhaJ
world. He ?lescribed the Hisnnsi in whic'
various religious .sects work in harmori
to carry on New York's great charitabl
enterprises, each working and believim
in his own way.
"Why," he asked, "should cllff.rer.ee:
of political faith prevent us from unitlni
for constructive citizenship?" His ajej
was for a "local patriotism." for a 'com
mon platform." on whteh all might Staat
in the interests of the home.
"When the good people of New Yori
?"Ity, animated by one common ImpStsf
set themselves tog?>ther to the ty>k s|
ordering their household flaunting crim?
will hide its head. In this i se; a greal
vision," he said.
Cheers for Roosevelt.
The toastmaster introduc-d the name 0f
Theodore Roosevelt as "th.- il ist citizen
of this great Republic and tic- iTSSteSl
private citizen of all repubUcs,'' Aft??.
th?- rhosrlng tied away Hr.. fJraves re?
aunsed:
"He is unable to b<^ with jrofl to-night
He whom WS haVe b?ate i ?o a ftassh) on
many occasions and w lernt are yet love on
all occasions bus sent his son to low to
this gathering to-night." .Mot?- ohl ? rlnf
followed as Theodore BOOSSVOlt, jr., Sites
to speak.
The ex-President s son said little except
to put the "O. K." on a hat the toastmus
ter had ?aid and to place bis approval on
what Frank Moss has aSSM
W. H. Hot? likis-, th<- former Progressiv.
stab? chairman, deprecated the prospect
of a divided front in the coming city
election.
"You men must name a citizens' ticket
to defeat Tammany. If you do I shall
advise the Progressives to plaee no ticket
In the lb-Id," In: sail, and added that h
was mighty glad to follow l,L- ch:
and do him honor.
The Rev. w. W. Ollee, of Bast Orease,
?aw an aroused publie Mneeteejce in New
York, lie said bs htmft-lf bad lust been
apprised of the existence of .in "am
trust." shown up Uv District Attorn?
Whitman.
?if the venerable disciple of Bpletetas
were h? re to-ninht he would not laud t
POUCS for..- BO high'.t OS be did thre..
months ?ico." the clergyman said. Ml
present the mime of tiiat bteoiTUptlhls
servant, Dbstriet attorney Chartes B,
Whitman, and his splendid SSSQClStS, kfr.
Mo*s."
Other speakers orere Abraham Grub "
and W. Boturks Co.-kran.
Those Oh ths <la:s with Mr. MOSS
eluded District Attorney Whitman. John
C:;,Mln, R. l-ulton Cutting, Jus:
aid A Gl'^-.-ri'-h, tbl K. v W W. fJH
of Esst Orange; Abraham Gi
Rev. Maurice H Harria, Edward v.
Hatch. William H. Hotc kl -
.1. ftfcGulre, form, r Assistant District
torne) . Thorn is Mull - ?
George it Sheldon, Blab? p Lu er B.
Wilson and Theodon Roosevelt, jr.
At thi tabli - wert Magistrate c
<; ? rge G--r<i"n Rattb , Ei ry H H
n> r. damui i .1. Bio mini
< 'ai non Dai Id N. i ' irv ? ; F.
? ? : k Rol ? ri u d I". : ? A J
Dittenhoefi r, W. c I
stem. E. M. Oattli
M. Goldfogle. ?l .1 Gr.ihut, i-'
i, o. hi. >!??? riff Jullui
K Harri? Magistrat. El i i
Kempner, w. .1 Kl
K<x ntffi E Iward Laut?
Maboo. Ti rence .1 Mi Menus I
Matthew - ? . J rdge .'?'
Sic ill. Bamui : Ordway, .i i tai
Rhosdes, Judge < >tt > A Ko d
P. Russi II, Th roi R. 8ti
Wetlmsn and Jui tl ? /? er, of 1
..' .-?p. i : ! S. B?
Old English Furniture
from the Hampton Shops
'"PHE Walnut and Oaken furnishings
which gave to the Living Room
of the 17th Century English Country
gentlemen its air of comfort tempered
by a patrician dignity may be intro?
duced with suggestive effect into the
home of today.
Only such Reproductions, however,
as are to be obtained from our Hamp?
ton Shops can be counted upon to give
the touch of old-world expression to
their modern surroundings.
Such, for example, are the long
Jacobean Study Table and the imposing
High-backed Chairs of lustrous Oak, or
in rich grained Walnut, the Cane-Seated
Settee and the China Cabinet whose lat?
ticed front offers tempting glimpses of
the gay-colored porcelains and sparkling
glass with which its ample shelves are
stored.
r, ?ratmstapti
lurniture Company
tNCOS.POa.ATCOjk or
34 and 36 West 32d Street
Between Fifth Ave. and Broadway
New York
HAMPTON SHOPS

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