Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1912.
CHARLOTTE WALKER YELL
Thou lttislmiirl EHjrono Wnltcr
Chases 'Mlurfrlnr" Up the
WHOI.K IIOTKL IS AROUSED
EIsIp .Innis, Upx Hpnch and John
Drew Apponr Without
A lit tip before f) o'clock yesterday morn
ing the rcHidptitn of tho AlRonquiii Hotel,
ROUVst Forty-fourth Mroot, were aroused
liy tho Bound of on old tlmo rebel yell.
Thoro wrtM n moment, of silenco and then
ncain ramn tho nwful shriek.
Tho sourro of thn ynll wan the seventh
floor, where Charlotte Wolkor, an actress,
hn n Milte of rooms with her husband,
Now Mi Wnlker was brought up In
th South and llvod In (lalveston at the
timp of the flood, Likewise she Is
subject to iiiRhtinare and whenoyer sho
RPtB to (IrciunlnR she always believes
that hnr hotel Is being washed away.
Therefore when her husband heard the
first yell ho rnllpd In from his room:
"Do to hIpp; your bed Isn't afloat."
Then ramn the next yell, and Walter
dashed for tho room, clad only In his
pink -ilk pajamas. Just as he not there
he saw a man hustle through tho window
to the flrn escape.
'I hen Walter let out a shout and rushed
down the hall, not that he wanted to Ret
out of the way of the intruder, but he did
think that assistance, might come in
handy He had no weapon.
t the end of the hall Walter found the
evatnr man, an enormous negro named
William. Hy this tlmo there was not a
more left In tho hotel and scared guests
lipK.m to peep out from behind their
William, the elevator man, came run
nlnR down the hall with a streak of pink
Jut behind and under him. Mr. and Mrs.
I.no Ditriehsteln saw the man.evidontly
pursued by a pink ghost, and bang, their
door was shut.
In a moment the key turned and then
there was tho sound of trunks being
moved up to tho door. A guest at the
hotel has since inscribed this little poem
An) tiling like the sound or ft rat
Malics their hearts teat pit apat.
But the theatrical people who stay at
the Algonquin are a chummy lot, and tut
they know each other well most of them
did not stand on ceremony but camo
right out in the halls In their nighties.
There wa the most wonderful display
of nightgowns, so 'tis said, that ever ap
peared outside of a Fifth avenue shop.
And the pajamas they wero of ever)'
conceivable hue and color.
l'.lsie Janis appeared on the scene and
right tx-hind her Hex Reach, keen on
the scent of something for a new book.
Meanwhile the cause of all the trouble,
a Fienchman named Paul Ilenuud, was
on the fire escape. Henaud appeared at
tho hotel yesterday morning. Ho finally
picked out a large, comfortable place on
the ninth floor but said that the price was
too high. The room was held for him,
however, and left unlocked, mi that when
hp came in late Saturday night he hud no
difficulty in gaining admission.
Henaud was on the ninth Moor landing
and Waller was on tho seventh, On the
tenth floor is the room of Col. Hill Qage,
ajlobe trotter and mining expert He can
bp at home any place, as ho used to show
in Chicago when he would come in from
the mines with the regulation miner's
clothes, go to a hotel and then come out
again nressed as the only and original
The Colonel's room opens on a fire es
cnn hut it was not the one Henaud was
on So he ran back through his room,
picking up a pipe rami as fie went and
climbed onto the other escajie. Then he
ran down and Henaud ran up. The
Colonel pointed his pipe case at him
mid shouted: "Hands up!" hut Henaud
ran post him,
When Henaud came up. ao did Walter,
but at tho oighth floor he had to stop.
Ii was a simpl thing that stopped him,
just the breaking of the cord on his
i-uijamas, but ho was forced to take a
long wait whil ho recovered las clothes.
My this tlmo the corridors wore over
flowing with xopto. On the twelfth
floor six Pomeranian spaniels had es
caped into the hall and were adding their
fihrill little barks to the uproar.
.lust a few doors away the windows of
the Iroo.uoi.-i Hotel were crowded with
more people trying to find the trouble.
I he police from the Kast Fifty-first street
station arrived then and tho ontire block
John Oipw, another guest at the Algon
quin turned up nbout tho samo time that
ex -Commodore It. A. C. Smith of the New
Wk Vachl Club dropped in from iiis
lull, clad in a night shirt that readied to
hi-, knpps. Standing in the doorway of
the hotel he kept up a steady shout of:
"Catch Hi" boob! Catch tho boob!"
The Conimodoto hadn't lieen homo long
either, for he had lieen entertaining the
'.Ulcers of the Atlantic fleet ut tho Astor
'jitil the early hours.
I'rew and Kthel Rarrymore were
not in fir usual fanltloss attiro, hut thoy
'iy that'tteir night clothes were of tho
nt !&. .....I l.
in-.-i wi nun,.,, iw uiimii n uiiisutciiu was as i
nearlly curleti as nvor. William Farnum 1
jMin.Mi in me neuer skelter chaso around
! took only a few minutes for Frank
ise the manager of the hotel, to iipiieur
in i tie pursuit. Frank was a little more
t. articular a liout hisattiro than his guesta
eie ,iiil had donned a flaming bathrobe,
i ..I. tuige pursued tho "burglar up tho
Me ivc,iH to tho eleventh floor, throat
eriiiig every minuto to shoot but unable
t i 'll.lke good.
' a-e was waiting for Henaud when ho
muiiied into a window on the eleventh
tl'iir hat's more, ho wasn't a bit afruld
'.t ;lio MMiitilv clad "huralar." He went
i.. linn, took his arm as that of u long I
1"-' friend and marched him to the ole-1
.1 1 . .!
It'll i hen new difficulties arose. No one
I'd mi the car down stairs and every -llv
shouted at once: "I.ook out for
hi" guii'" Not even the Colonel would;
liillke the ll'lp. I
l!eiiaiid was rushed into the car before i
me argument begun and the door locked
'i him compromise was finally reached
William, I he elevator boy, climlied
i" 'hi lop of the car and ran It from there,
' the ground floor there was a mighty
h"si n, policemen waiting to receive tho
lv landed Frenchman. When he was
satel guarded Walter onro more put
' .in appearance and attempted to con
Mm m ith the limn in French and Italian,
'' ti"i a word could he get out of him,
, He was airaiitiied at the Harlem court,
1 ' ' Mis Walker did not appear to muko
' " '"I l.nnl. iih nothing had lieen stolen,
i l olic. found H pockets full of ques
'' ii.-ii'le picture, however, and ho was
t ' I'l "ii that charge. Ho will becxamliied
l"c-d,iv ami Mi Walker will ht
s i 1 i mi"d to appear.
I hi early morning visitation was the
'ti and onlv lop-.o of conversation at the
.' A ,',,(,"'y And it was a mighty
mi. V jOW(1 "f P'l'le that did the talk-
kts Walker tpent moat of tha day up-
HAVE BEEN OURS
ODS Coapaay haa Mcceetfotf
for two re mom :
1. We hare aotaething for
tale that people want, to writ, a
rapid, con realent aad awe way
to aearcti aad guarantee titles.
2. Oar baatmi haa been
awadad wHh a eye to the far
fMare. Oar daaraatee fond
haa baca bafit ap far beyond
that of aay other Coatpany la
oar Haa of b Inci.
la cattad for oar owa Inter
eats we hare laaarad the aaiety
of oar cMeirU.
2f" . . $5,000,000
lTOB'way.R. T, ITfl Minn at-
braiding herself for having let loose the
old Confederate battle cry, thereby rob
bing every one of sleep. Hut she says sho
wasn't scarod a bit, although the ex
perience of seeing a strange man stand
ing at the foot of her bed was a bit
$12 A MONTH CLERK KILLS
Eighteen Honrs Work Dnily
. Tired flellor, mid Wnjro
A man named Schneider, owner of a
delicatessen shop at 2M5 Third avenue,
near H"th street, was shot and killed yes
terday morning in front of his store by
an employee who had just thrown up his
Job. Tho employee, Elly Oeller, 22 years
old, of 2017 Third avenue, was arrested
after a short chase.
According to Oeller he had been hired
on September 23 by Schneider to work
In the shop, and his salary was to be 112
a month. To earn this money he had to
work from S A. M. to 11 P. M. seven days
in the week.
Oeller did this until yesterday morn
ing, when he decided ho was worth more
money. He went to work as usual and
then told Schneider that it was his last
day. He demanded J8 pay for having
worked eighteen hours a day for every
day this month. Schneider offered him
14 to square things. Finally Oeller put
on his hat and coat and walked out.
Schneider followed him to the street.
"Fit shoot you if you don't pay mo what
you owe me!" shouted Oeller.
"Oo ahead and shoot," said Schneider.
Oeller pulled out a .32 calibre rovolver
and shot twice. One of the bullets went
Into Schneider's right breast and the
other into his right ear.
Oeller was caught bv Policeman North
rop. Dr. Chillian of Lincoln Hospital
found Schneider unconscious and was
placing him in tho ambulance when the
delicatessen dealer died.
Oeller was arraigned before Coroner
Heuly, where he told his Btory, and he
was then sent to the Tombs to awuit the
Inouest. Mrs. A. Ooldberg. with whom
Oeller boarded, confirmed ills story of
the eighteen hour day seven days a
week and 51- a month salary.
WOMAN CALLED TO DOOR; SHOT.
Injured In Knur PIhit lull In i:i.
pefteil to Hrciivrr,
Miss Amelia Sturman of 303 Tenth
avenue was shot four times shortly
after midnight this morning by Thomas
.1 Hleney, 30 years old, of 50fi West
Twenty-eighth street. She was hur
ried to New York Hospital anil Is In a
serious condition. Hleney was locked
up In the West Twenty-eighth street
Miss Sturman, who Is 30 years old,
was entertaining a party of friends at
her home. A boy appeared at the door
and said she was wanted In the street.
When she I cached the outside door sln
saw Hleney waiting. Without n word
of warning he drew u revolver and shut
five times. The woman was struck In
the Jaw, the left wrist, the left hand
and the left thigh. Hleney starteil to
Policemen Benslnner and Hooks came
up and Hleney stopped after Henslnger
had tired a couple of shots In the
air. While Ilenslnger took the prisoner
to the police station Hooks sent In an
ambulance call, and Dr. Ward took
charge of the rase. He said he thought
the Injured woman would recover.
Her only explanation of the shooting
was that Hleney was Jealous of her.
The prisoner said he did not Are the
shots at Miss Sturman. He said the
revolver dropped on the sidewalk und
exploded In t tin t way.
LASSOES THE CANDIDATES.
lnllllrnl Science Armlrmj- Will (let
linen lo 'In Ik lllrert 1'rlmitrln.
'I he programme has been announced
for the annual meetliiK of the New York
Academy of Political Science nt Columbia
I nlversity on October 25 and 2. The
subject to h discussed Is "Efficient (lovernl
ment," and It ii pipected Hint there will
be a notable leathering of college professors,
lawyers and business men
At the annual dinner at the Hotel Astor
on the evening of October 2.1 there will he
a discussion of the "Direct Primary veisus
the Convention .Method of I hooting Candl
elates for Public ufflee." Pror. Albert
lliiHlinell llnrt and State Senator l.diturT.
bracket! will make the principal addtesses.
Also at the dinner there will be statements
from Hedges, htran and Suiter on "Mv
Position on Direct Primary Legislation "
The candidates will be present or each will
huve a representative
There will bo thiee sessions nt ' olumhU
1 nlversity. At the flrsl session "Tho SpIpc.
lien and liemnwil ot Judges" will ho ills
ciiHsed. 'I he speakers Mill Include Dunn
Stone, .liulgu Learned Hand, (iilhert K,
lloe, ,1. Iluinpdeu Dougherty, Hiclmid H.
,Krn Mnsheil hy Another Mny )p,
John Ciardner, 3.1 jcais old, a negro of
IVAonnrt t. I.. UIIN I u 1,1 .,.,1 l'lcl ..ItVil
on tho Merrick toad anil his assailant got
nuriir I ! I, I i! II ! ) mill .lull, , fLtrelw utinlltiip
negro, got Into a iiuaiirl In ;, s,iimui here
and went outside In llnlsli It. It wis
thru (hat a thltd n'Kio, who Is unknown,
slashed ti.irdner with a rarer, (iaiilner
will probably not rcroer. 'Ihu puller ai
i ruled Jarvls as a wltnesa,
lilies Wilson lift Per Cent, Vote,
Dsrar l'nderw id, Democratic leader of
the House, arilwd at 111" Huffman House
eterday with a prediction that Piesldrut
Taft and Col, noofevelt tonethsr will
gft nhout 35 pr rent, of the popular vote
of the country and llov Wilton th" lest.
As to whether Roosevelt would lead
Taft he laid n could not prophet?.
40,000 IN PARADES FOR
HOLY NAME IN JERSEY
Orent Throng Sines "Stnr Span
jrled Ban nor" nnd tlic
SUA HP SERMON FOLLOWS
Mgr. Wall Denounces Wealthy
Who Sacrifice Church to
More than s'O.OOO men paraded In
Hudson county yesterday In tho three
annual Holy Name, Society demonstra
tions. The largest outpouring was In
Jersey City, where upward of 20,000
Ten thousand more took part In the
rally In Uayonne nnd as many more In
tho exerrlses at St. Michael's Monas
tery, West Hobokcn, to which place the
various societies of tho Hobokcn and
north Hudson pnrlshes marched.
Thousands nnd thousands more turned
out to witness tho long processions of
men, young and old, sturdy and strong
and bent and feeble, ns they trudged
along behind brass bands carrying ham
boo canes with the Holy Name banners
fastened on the tips. It was the biggest
day ever for the Catholics of the county.
Mgr. Francis II. Wall, D. D., rector of
St, Charles Horromeo's Church, on Mist
street, Manhattan, was tho preacher at
the Jersey City demonstration held In
West Side Park, said to be the biggest
playground In the world. He occupied
the grand stand with a hundred other
priests and reviewed the 20,000 paraders
as they passed. It took more than two
hours for the procession to pass the
James J. Ferris was grand marshal.
He led the parade, followed by the band
of 100 pieces from Immaculate Concep
tion Mission, Manhattan. St. Peter's
Church Holy Name Society was first In
line 1,500 strong. Tho Hev. Joseph A.
Mulry, 8. .!., president of St. Peter's
College, led this division. At his sldo
marched ex-Judge Murk A. Sullivan,
formerly of the New Jersey Court of
Krrors and Appeals. There were nine
teen other societies In line, with more
than twice that many bands.
The line of inarch was a mile long,
Upon reaching the park the throng,
which had swelled to 40,000, gathered
around the temporary altar and sang
"The Stnr Spangled Hanner" with such
volume that the distant hills resounded
and the earth under foot fairly trem
bled. This was followed by Mgr.
Wall's sermon and the cclebrutlon of
the Ulesscd Sacrament. The celebrant
was the Hev. .lames J. Hall of St.
the Hev. Joseph A. Mulry, president of
Aloyslus Church, Jersey City: dea
con, the Hev, Joseph A. Mulry, presi
dent of St. Peter's College; sub-deacon,
the Hev. It. A. McOlnley, rector of St.
Aedan's Church, nnd master of cere
monies, the Hev. Kugene Hurke of St.
Aloyslus Church. .
A male choir of TOO voices sang "O
Salutarls" nnd "Tantum Krgo" and
led la the recessional "Holy God, We
Praise Thy Name."
In his sermon Mgr. Wall pointed out
In a sharp manner the fallings of'
Catholic men nnd women of to-day. He
also served hot shut to the wealthy
ones of his faith who do not send their
children to parochial schools and col
leges. He said, among other things:
Many so-called mrmbt rs of the Church
seem to be more anxious to keep their
at tides of faith pure than their- own
hearts pine, more careful about retaining
the form of sound words In their creeds
than the irallty of sound principles In
It Is as certain as anything human ran
be that there are far more good women
In the world than good men. If In the
natural order man Is Intended to tie the
head of woman, her wise ruler and loving
protector, why does he fall so egri slously
In the tlrst duty of a superior, the setth.g
of a good example?
It Is absurdly paradoxical for women to
fold their white robes about them and
shut the door relentless against a wom
an whose robe Is not quite so white or
has nut always been so. and open It wide
to the man whose moral habiliment Is
smirched to sooty blackness,
And again It ts sad beyond all sadness
to witness the conduct of so many of our
Catholic people who have amassed wealth
stifle the faith in their hearts and In their
Kieed for social prrstlne send their sons
and daughters to places of education
where faith Is Jeoparded and their moral
character wrecked. Therefore we have
scandalous spectacle of the sons and
daughters of those who should be i-alous
members filling the divorce courts, shock
ing the religious sensibilities by bringing
unmerited dishonor upon the Church.
Fourteen societies from Hoboken.
West Hoboken, I'nlon Hill, West New
York. New Durham, rllffslile nnd Her
genfleld, 10,000 strong, marched to St.
Michael's Monastery at West Hoboken.
They assembled nt Weehawken, and
headed by Grand Marshal C. .1 Arllng
haus nnd the Twenty-third Heglment
band of New York passed In review
before Mayor Charles A. Mohn and
his board of council at the West Ho
boken Town Hall and before the clergy
of St. MIchnrl'H Monnstery In front of
The Hev. William A. Keyes. rector
of St. Joseph's Church, West Hoboken,
preached the sermon to a crowd of
20,000 persons who gathered on the
monastery grounds. The tilessod .Sac
rament was celebrated with the Hev.
I.lnus Monnhnn, rector of St. Michael's
Monastery, celebrant; the llov. I.. Hof
schnclder of Sts. Peter and Paul Church,
Hoboken, deacon; Hev, ,1. I.. Itutten,
St. John's Church, Hergenfleld, sub
deacon, and tho Hev. Pnulinus Iloran,
fit, Michael's Monastery, master of cere
monies. In their crusade against blrusphemlng
8,000 men, representing thirty Catholic
church societies from Newark, West
Hudson, Caldwell, llellevllle, Nutley nnd
Irvlngton, N. J., marched through the
principal streets of Newark yesterday.
Thousands of men, women and chil
dren lined tho curb along the route
nnd viewed the procession.
Carrying blue nnd white pennants
hearing the Initials "II. X. S.," tho
men proceeded to the grounds of inn
new cnthedrnl at Park nnd Clifton nve
nues. A tempornry nltnr was erected
nt the side of the hall of the Sacred
Heart Church and after exercises a
benediction was given,
The Hev. Jnmes ,1, McKeover. pastor
of St. Rose of Lima's Church, oiriclntcd.
The Jtev, Michael P. Corcoran, n curate
of the same church, was master of
Addresses were made by the Rev.
Dr. Francis McIIiluh of Scton Hull
College and William I, Toohey of New
ark. The tev. John F Klernan led a
i choir of 100 nltnr boys In slnglnir
1 psnlms, Twenty-five thousand persons
I joned In singing "Holy liod We Praise
Thy Name" and "The Star Spanslcd
ThMTiM F, O'Brien wu grnd
shal nf the parade. The parade was
formed nt Military Park and tho march
was nlong Hrond street, Itellevllln ave
nue, llloiuiifleld nvenuo and Park ave
nue to tho cathedral.
BOUND TO END HER LIFE.
Womnn Saved From F.leveled
Trnlii llnnKs Herself In Celt,
Mrs. Anna Chrlstman, wife of Rudolph
Chrlstman, n furrier, living at lfi28 Hoe
avenue. The llroux, ended her life by
hinging In n cell In the Cist 126th street
police stntlon early yesterday morning
an hour after she bad been placed there
on a charge of attempted suicide.
Mrs. Chrlstman nnd her husband were
unhappy, nnd sho went to her brother,
Jacob Dlsgrnger of Ififi Fast Forty-sex--enth
strret, and temalned there Until af
ter I o'clock yesterday morning, discuss
ing with him the matter of divorce pro
ceedings. He started home with her.
They changed cars at the 12!th street
station of the Third avenue elevated and
ns a train came along the woman throw
hrrself on the tracks. Her brother nnd
a special officer Jumped down nnd got
her away before sho was run over. Then
she was nrrestcd and charged with at
At the station house Mrs. Chrlstman
declared she wanted to die, nnd the ma
tron, Mrs. lirldgrt Marlon, was told to
keep a close watch on her. Mrs. Marlon
left the woman's cell for a moment. When
she got back Mrs. 'hrlstinan had made
n noose of strips torn from her petti
coat nnd strangled herself.
MOUNT WOKE WANTS
Head of Woman's Colleen Says
Attitude Isn't Snobbery,
but CniniiKHi Sense.
SotTTlt Hadlrt, Mass., Oct. 13. Miss
Mary Wooley. president of Mount Holyoko
College, whoee recent remarks about girls
who work their way through college havo
caused discussion, added to her state
ment in an interview to-day. She snld:
"The majority of women's colleges are
gradually coming to tho conclusion at
which we have arrived, that girls must bo
prevented from starving their way
They otarvo when they do not eat
proper food. Thoy may eat tho necos
Fary quantities, but not the right kind.
Oenerally seakiug, girls who come to
college on nothing a year Intend to teach,
and according to our statistics teachers
are earning less than thoto in other voca
tions. "Snobbery is not at the root of my
attitude, which attitude, by tho way, is
being taken by tho majority of tho
women'scolleges.butaconviotion that no
girl can serve two masters -her college and
her pocketboolc. Let me toll you some
thing of the place that Mount Holyoke
holds in the college world, then you can
seo why my stand seems so radical. Tho
impression seems to obtain throughout
thn country that this college was founded
for the poor girl, that it was to bo a college
where a girl could give service in return
for un advanced education.
"We never help poor students. We
give scholarships to girls that prove their
ability ami who give promise of being u
credit to thuir alma mater.
' "'I lit-hi) scholarships reduce tho cost of
tuition, not of board. I get letters from
girls who seem to think that they can
come to Mount Holyoko for less than
nothing. They read weird lull about
girls who have paid all their expenses and
won high honors und scholarships, i have
to write them that I do not think it ad
visable. No girl nl Mount Holyoke is
allowed to undertake any work other than
study without permission, for tho college
work must como first
"Thre is one point that I must empha
size. That is tho economic vuluo of ease
of mind. This is u point that many twir
ents overlook, but it is one to which tho
colleges are giving much thought The
girl who has to hurry through her studies
in order to do some lino laundry work
for her customers, who has to skimp her
laboratory work in order to run errands
to iay for her meuls, invariably lrow
luiok in her class work. While in class
her mind is apt to be dwelling more on
her ItnaiK-es than on her Oreek and
"1 have several specific reasons for my
attitude on the work question. One is
the small amount that a girl is paid for
her labors Hack of this work question
is the question of what a college education
means. If it means just book knowledge,
the memorizing of facts and the solving
of scientific and mathematical problems
then a girl might work and still keep up
her classes without injury to herself."
"The college means much more. It
means culture In tho best sense of the
word, it means social pleai-ure nnd the
formation of friendships that may in
iluence a girl's whole life. We are not
making scholars but women in our
NntniMMPTON, Mass., Oct. IS.-Smith
College girls who wish to pay their
own way through the institution aro
now being given n chance to ilo this in
nart bv entrnuinir in housework, and
thev like the homely tasks so well
that more girls have applied for positions
than there are openings. Under the
direction or Miss Julia Kmery Turner, n
VnsMir graduate, sixty-two girls nro
enthusiastically entering into tho plan
of giving one hour a day to some form
of housework. In return for this work,
which ranges from being on hand to
answer tho telephone nnd doorbell to
washing dishes, tho ordinary etinrgo ol
J.'lfK) that the college makes lor a dormitory
room and board is reduced to S'.'OO.
EXPLAIN LOW REGISTRATION.
Fleet, lluselinll, flecker Trlnl
llolliliiv ns Urinous.
Samuel S. Koenlg, llepubllcnn county
chairman, snld last night that he was
not nl all worried liy the lightness of
registration In tho first two days. He
predicted that tho figures for the full
four days would not only be larger
than four years ngo but would be com
mensurate with the population Increase.
I cannot regard the falling off for the
first two days as an Indication of apathy.
The llert Is lino, the world's seiles Is on,
llcckrr Is being tried nnd Saturday was a
holiday. Such distractions would Inevit
ably keep voteis from the polls. More
over theie are very many Jews who would
not register on Satutday, their Sabbath.
It Is our expel lencn that when registra
tion Is light for the tlrst two days It Is
unusually heavy tho last two, Hy next
Saturday night you II llnd all the Republi
cans registered anywiiy.
A Progressive leader said he had
been told by u close observer of politics
In this city that n great mnny voters
bad refrained fiom registering becnii'-e
none of the Presidential candidates wna
to their liking nnd that till parties will
gel fewer votes than hnvo been ex
pected. other politicians of nil parlies viewed
the sltuntlon In about the same way as
Mr. Koenlg. It was generally com
mented upon that the registration In
tome of the downtown Democratic dis
tricts woo especially light, "Which
means," paid Mr. Koenlg, "that Tam
many la losing I U hold where It has
Car Turns Turtle in Dnsli Down
Oiled Mill From Abbey Inn
at 10 1th Street.
SIX PINNED UND Kit Nil A Til
Party Out in Rented Mncliinc
to See Worships Itescued by
The most serious of a number nf auto
mobile nccidents thnt happened yesterday
In and around the c ity was that nt llroad
way and IDIth street, where at thn end
of n run down the steep hill that lends
from tho Abbey Inn a mnchino turned
turtle and pinned six of the occupants
beneath It. One was so seriously Injured
that his recovery is doiHdful.
Tho injured are:
HAYDKN. JOSKPII, n broker, Pros
poet Park West, Hrooklyn, contusions of
the loft arm nnd both,
HAYDK.V, MIIS, .MAItOAilLT, shock and
I.A.VK, nr.OIlOP. P.. hotel man. 3112
Tilden avenue, llrooklvn, lett ankle broken.
LANK, MIIS. ANSI!!, right shoulder
broken nnd bruises,
HEOAN. WILLIAM, monument builder.
an; l'jist Thirty-fifth street, skull fractured.
ItlXIAN'. MILS. IU)SK. shock and Internal
Charles Heherst. of SIR Thirteenth
street, Brooklyn, hired his touring car out
to three married couples who wnntisl to
see the wnrshiis. Heherst and his chauf
feur, Henry Miller, got on tho front seat
and tho machine was driven up Iliver
sldo drive to 158th street. Thorn- Miller
turned off and went up llroadway to tho
Abliey Inn. where there was n stop for
Tho road from the inn east to Broad
way was steep nnd it had just bsm oiled.
Near the bottom of tho hill, when tho cor
was going nt full specci.tho brakes jammed.
Witnesses say tho machine flipped over
and landed upside down at the sldo of
the road. All but Heherst and Miller
were caught beneath tho car.
Policeman Oarvoy of tho St, Nicholas
nvenuo station and Policeman Gallagher
of the Kingsbridgo station came up with
a string of automobilists nnd managed
to get the six out from under the air
Ambulnnco calls were sent In, but a man
with u touring car pressed two other
automobiles into service and tho six
wero started for the Washington Heights
Hospital. On tho way two umbtil.uii.es
with Doctors Clarisaddlo and Ilanton
mot them, but It was decided to keep
on nnd the ambulances followed.
BOY LOSES LEG IN AUTO WRECK.
Iliicbliols Car lilt liy IlllrUr nailcr
fer's Chniiffciir Maiy Die.
A collision between two touring cars
yesterday afternoon nt Westchester
nvenuo and Purchase street, Purchase,
N. Y may result In the death of a boy
nnd a chauffeur, who nre In the United
Hospital at Port Chester.
They ure Charles Ruchholz, 6 years
old, son of II. J. Ruchholz. Westchester
avenue. Purchase, whose left leg was
amputated at the hip, nnd William St.
John, the chauffeur for Mr. Huchhotz,
whose skull Is fractured und who has
Mr. Huchholz's boys, Charles nnd
Richard, 12 years of age, went driving
with the chauffeur. They turned out
of Purchase street Into Westchester
avenue when H. O. Hllrkensderfer, the
typewriter man, who lives In StnmforJ,
Conn., came along In his car at a high
rate of spefd. Roth drivers tried to
clear each other, but the Ullckensderfer
auto struck the Huchhtilz machine,
turning it over and pinning Richard be
Mr. Ullckensderfer was thrown head
tlrst over the front of the car, his head
striking the Buchhols car. Charles
Ruchholz was thrown forward, tho
Ullckensderfer car hitting him. The
chauffeur struck on his head.
Richard's cries were heard by I).
Abbes of 200 West KIghty-slxth street,
who was driving nlong Purchase street,
Abbes quickly got Richard out and
found that he was not seriously Injured.
The house surgeon at the hospital found
It necessary to amputate Charles's leg.
The chauffeur was brought In by an
other machine. His condition Is critical.
Mr. Ullckensderfer escaped with a slight
SAVED BY HIS CHAUFFEUR.
IlrnnUljn Man l.lflril I'rnin I'tider
Tars In Collision.
Sayvim.k, I.. L. Oct. 13. Walter V.
Lang, who lives at the Crescent Club,
Brooklyn, nnd Is in business nt 20 War
ren street, Manhnttan, was saved from
Injury hero to-day by bis chauffeur.
Charles Lcstuge, who grabbed him and
kept him from falling under the cars
When his automobile crashed Into an
other machine In front of St. Law
rence Romnn Catholic Church,
In attempting to avoid hitting a
motorcyclist, hostage turned his car
In front of one In which were Henry
Ilnrker of Central Isllp and a party of
One man nnd a woman with Lang
were slightly bruised, but they refused
to go to u hospital.
CARS HI T TWO ROLLER SKA TERS
Ilo; a, Left I.clin llroUen, Vnt In Hells
Mile It- Mile,
Arshaver Herjczan, 11 years of ago,
3!Wi Third avenue, was roller skating
on Park nvenuo nt ITfith street, yester
day afternoon, when nil automobile
owned nnd driven by Joseph Suckey of
S13 Hast 225th street struck him. Suckey
hurried the boy to l-'ordham Hospital,
where he was put to bed with a broken
A short while after this accident Will
iam Kpsteln, 12 years of age, of S7S0
Park avenue, was taken to the hospital
and put In a col alongside of young
Herjezan. He had been struck while
skating hy an automobile driven by
William Havolka of !il8 K.ist Sevenlj
hl.th street, and also sustained a
broken left leg,
ROY KILLED DODGING CAR.
Ki-.limtlcr Clinch Appears for Ite
Inllir Who lilt f'hllil,
V'nnner Stipneme Court Justice Kd
ward H. Clinch of 133 West lSlst street
went to the Coroner's nlllce yesterday
In behalf of his brother-in-law, Will
iam P. I'hler of 233 South Second
street, Mount Vernon, whoro car hit
a boy on Itlverslde Drive.
Coroner Holtzhaueer did not deUJa
Mr. t'hler, who said he had Just turned
Inlo Dyckman street when two boys
tried to run across. IJe slowed up and
one got across. Afler ho had put on
power again the other hoy started to
run back. The machine could not
swerve far enough nnd hit him.
The child was dead when picked up
nnd the body was taken to tho St.
Nicholas avenue station, where tho
name was given ns Hnrkway Hums,
8 years old. living on Riverside Drive,
near Dyckman street.
CAR HITS MOTOR CYCLIST.
Passaic Rider's l.eic Broken in Col.
Ilslnn In .'feM-nrk.
In n collision with nn automobile nt
Washington nnd ICIwnod avenues In
Newark yertcrday John Cnrk of 1.1.1
Ninth street, Passaic, wss thrown off
bin motor cycle. His right leg wms
broken nnil be was bruised about the
body. He wns taken to tho City llo..
The nuto Is owned and was driven hy
M. A, Reach nf 15S North Twenty-i-ocond
street, ICnt Ornngo. Mr. Reach
reported the accident to the police. Ho
wan allowed to go.
FAMILY HURLED FROM WAGON.
Antnlst Hurries Three in Doctor.
Who Find Man's lltn Ilroken,
A touring car bound for New York
from tho Delaware Water Oap ran Into a
carriage driven by Charles Anderson of
KeatiLburg, N. J,, nnd ho, his wife and
son were thrown out yesterday afternoon.
Anderson was turning Into Hd Hank
road when an auto shot around a corner
and hit. his wagon. Anderson and his wife
wero thrown out nx well ns their little
boy. who was sitting on his mother's lap.
The automobile stopped and hurried
the three to the home of Dr. Oarrison on
Monmouth street. The doctor found
that Anderson had received a possible
fracturoof tho hip. His wife escaped with
contusions of tho head and rignt side.
Tho child wan not injured.
The owner of the automobile refused
to give his name and left before the arrival
of tho police.
BRONX BUTCHER IS SHOT
Assnilnnts Appear nnd
Appear in n Dip:
Israel Outstein was shot yesterday
morning nt 1:45 o'clock by an unknown
man, reported to be a negro, who entered
his butcher shop and followed a peremp
tory demand of "hands up" by firing two
shots in rapid succession, one of which
took effect in Outstein's abdomen. He
was taken to the Kordham Hospital,
where it is believed ho will die. His
assailant, with two other men, escaped
in a large limousine motor car which
showed ho number or lights.
Coroner Jerome F. Heuly of The Bronx,
who is investigating, believes there was
some ot her mot i vo t han robbery . Though
not yet ready to declare that business
Jealousy prompted tho uttack on Gutstein,
lie said last night he had secured evidence
that the assailants were not colored men,
but white men with blackened faces.
A confirmation of this theory camo from
Gutfdeiu himself, who in an interval of
consciousness yesterday declared that
no demnnd for money had been made
and that the shots wero fired before ho
had made any show of resistance.
From tho statements made by neigh
bors it appears that tho limousine drove
into 1701b street from the east and stopped
near Clinton street. Two men stepped out
and walked hastily to the door of the
butcher shop, where Outstein was working
late tilling orders for Sunday delivery.
One wuited at tho door while the other
entered. After the sound of the shots
both ran to the waiting car, wnoso engine
had not been stopped, and drove rapidly
Though the faces of all three men were
dark these witnesses ussert that the brief
matches of conversation overheard, indi
cated thut tlie men were not negroes.
Outstein is single and lives back of his
shop with his partner, Isidore Reckson,
who was there when the attack occurred.
Iteckson heard nothing before the two
shots were fired, and when the ambulance
and police arrived ho had to be dragged
from under un ice box.
Capt. Samuel Price of the detective
bureau is in charge of the case, which tho
police believe to have been merely an
attempt at holdup. The wounded man
was in the habit of having his week's
accumulation of cash on hand Saturday
night when he balanced up his books,
and it was generally known in the neigh
borhood that he was doing a large busi
ness. Tho police have reason also to
believe that the limousine had been seen
in tho vicinity of the shop earlier in the
A young Jewish woman, known to havo
been an acquaintance of OutMeln, was
taken to the Tremont police station late
last night and examined at great length
bv Capt. Price. Tho police believe sho is
able to shiii some light on tho mystery
ol Outstein's assailants and their motive.
Hnln Defers lint Springs Tennis.
Hot SrniNds, V,., Oct. 13. Rain to.
day deferred the finishing nf tho Hot
Springs tennis tournament. Fred Inmnnnnd
.Mrs, Reeve Schley of .N'ew York will to
morrow mrct Miss Louise Kinmet. New
York, and A. II. Post, lialtlmore. for the
championship In the mixed doubles. It.
11 llarned of New Y'ork nnd W H, Kurtz,
(lei mantnwii, who to-day were to have
met K i kU I lie Huford and McKee Dunn of
Richmond In the second round of tho men's
doubles, to-day drew for the match and
lost, llowevci, Huford and Dunn had to
leave to-night They promised to rrtuin
next .Sunday and play Fred C. Innian anil
Plvnnder Schle, New York. In the final
Yale vs. West Point
t West Point
Saturday, October 19th
Philndelpliin Merclinnt Adver
tises for Kmployee He
WAS DISCHAROKI) AS THIEF
Sufferer Seeks llepnrntion. nnd
I'liit.AMM.i'MtA, Oct. n.- "The man who
was nccused of n misdeed twenty year
go will please communicate hhi nnme
nd present address to .1. Clifton Huck
of Smith, Kline & French Compnny In
order thnt the wrong may be righted."
This advertisement nppenred In tho
newspapers hero til-day nnd tho story
of nn Injury to n man's reputation and
the honest endeavor of a business man
to muko reparation came to light.
Twenty-two years ngo n member of
the largest firm of wholesale druggists
In the country falsely licensed one nf
his employers of dishonesty nnd dis
charged him nftcr accusing him of
stenllng n purse that contained less
than ten dollars.
A few days ago the man so nccuisd
appeared at the homo of his old em
ployer nnd told him that he hnd been
unjust nnd pointed to the drugglst'a
own record In church, social and finan
cial life nnd nskrd him to make amends,
for the wrong thnt he did so long ngo.
Tho business man nt tlrst did not re
call the Incident but after tnlklng with
his nssnclntcs remembered vaguely th-
bare facts of the case. Then It rud
denly dawned upon him thnt the man
who did steal the purse wns nfterwnrd
detected In other thefts nnd was pun
ished for his offenses.
In the stress of business matters thn
false accusation ngalnst the Innocent
man was forgotten nnd he, became 30
oppressed over the fact that ho had
done nn Injury to nn Innocent mnn that
he started out to find the person.
When the nccused mnn called nt his
home he did not say where he was
living or who he was, nnd ns the old
records of the firm have been destroyed
since the time of thj occurrence thn
business man did not even know his
So'eagcr.wa'a this public uplrltcd man
to find his victim nnd make reparation
that he advertised In all of the papers.
Mr. Huck said that he personally w,i3
not the nmn who hnd falsely nccused
the man hut that he won nctlng only
pastor quits tn Ilo nellef Wnrk.
At tho close of his sermon yesterday
mornlnK the Rev. Dr. William Hiram
Foulkes announced his resignation from
Rutgers Presbyterian Church. Broadway
and Seenty-thlrd street, He will he sec
retary of 11 new Presbyterian i.oard of
Sustrnntlon nnd Relief, foimcd to raise a
fund of J10.noo.nno fflr tho relief of min
isters who are sick or old,
Senator OUter's Daughter to Weil.
WasiiixoTo.v. Oct. 1.1. -Tho engagement
Is announced of Miss Jean Oliver, daiiKhter
of Senator and Mrs. (JeorKe T. Oliver of
Pitssburc and Washlncton. to Lieutenant
Commander Kdnard McCaulev, now on duty
at the XnvallObservatorv In WnshloKtnn
The wedding will toko place early in tho
SEW YORK New York City.
Fr Boys anil Tounf Men.
irormrrlT Sichi Collerlsie loitltutu
18-20 West 89th Street
Unit modern pchool bulldinr In eltr,
btululrly tlrepruof. Thorough prep
aration for all rollerrh. Commercial
department. Special allaallon paid to
firlmsry Instruction. Clasaeg limited
n Dumber, flpen air Instruction. Lei.
ions prepared In school. Afiaraoon
recreation daises. Laboratory, Cym
naslam. Fortr-Arst year begins Monday, Octo
ber Tth at tbo temporary ouarlera
77H-17N VfLsi f.rfO ,sK.
For catalogue addrraa Dr. Otto Koenlt-.
7;a Weil Knd Av Tel. Itlier SMt.
73d ST. and WEST END AVE.
"Frost Primary to College"
Prepares Boys Thoroughly
far all Colleges and Technical Schools
All light rooms. Individual Instruction, .sire
of classes limited. Military Drill (optional!.
Library, (lymnaalum. Athletic tinder el
perlenced trainer. Afternoon recreation class
for younger boys. Separate, building for
primary anil Junior classes: boys a lo 12. 700
Graduates have entered college.
lUunrattd Caiofijut upon appHeatton.
nnd Tear begins Kept, at
Headmaster ot School everv mnrnla.
AT. Warren. UrndmaMer,
:t4i vtrsr rn miimii,
llav prepared for Ihr Colleges and Ketan
II So (rhoiiia. PrlmarS, department. Modern
school building. Well-equipped gymnasium.
171th year begins October I.
Heal I'rrMinul Attention lu Kuril Pilnll.
from Ki.Mii:iuiAHTi:.M -iu oi.i.i-.fir.
lOUH nUNDHIU) AND M.VTY CiU.WJUATKS
HAVi: KNTHUKI) CObU'.OU.
OUT1M1 C1.ASSKS. OYUNAMIt'U, ATHLETIU
riKLD. ukoi'i:.s tier. 11.
JO I1ASI KOI II SI.
L. D. RAY, 15 W. 84TH ST.
hoys ritoM (i to :o. ai.i, iii:paktuknts
I&n (irndustcs Hair Untrrrd College,
Hrlimil New Open 'Phone sm .Schuyler.
The 21st Year of
Hamilton Institute for Boys
tit WKST K.NH A VK., M. W Cor, of Mth fit.
Cnlleee and Commercial I'rcnaratlnn.
For Cilrls anil Young Women.
MISS 1,U announces tint
THE C0MST0CK SCHOOL
located at r.'i I'n.t 7'Jd Nt., leopens Oct. 3d.
Hoarding pupUs from Id lo 21 teara ot age. Day
pupils from a to 70 years.
HAMILTON INSTITUTE gftla
.1 nest Nisi St. Central Park West.
A thoroiignivniulppeil, Ion t established aohool.
College certtnrnte,,. classes for llltli boys.
BookUrepIng, Shorlhand, Type
writing, Penmanship, Civil Service
and Academic Departments.
Diiy nnd Kvenlnc Kesalong.
I'hII or write for OiUlouue.
For Beth Hexes.
Tba Brown School or Tutorlnai exceptions!
lucoeaa In preparing pupils for schools and i col
Upti UcUviduai Inilrucuon. Ut W. 14SUa ts., M. X.
,...U l, tin. -