Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1912.'
A. G. VANDERBILTS HERE
fiipl. Kmri'son Mot His Daugh
ter on the Pier When La
TO STAY TILL CHRISTMAS
Will Spend Some. Time In the
City mid Newport imtl Ttiko
In the Horse Show.
Mr and Mrs. Alfred O. Vanderblit rn
tiirned yesterday, on tho French liner
,i Provence without the Vanderblit
baby boy, who was born six weeks ago
iti Kngluud. Everybody had been ex
acting that tho baby would arrive
on tho I'rovcnco, but. they were dls
appointed, aid most especially so wo
hit grandfather, Capt. Isaac E. Emer
son or Hultiinore, wlio was at the pier
to meet his daughter arid her husband.
Tho baby, bus been left behind in Eng
land ,on Mr.Vanderbilt's farm with friends,
n it it-too ycung'to stand the rigors
of nn ocean
of tho Prov
FSLSltL mOSt UT!
No name has been oIiomm. as yet for
in? up tho lay. He was asked if tho I
luby would bo clirislcncd at his grand
father's farm or in Newport.
"How can it bo. christened there when
it's in Brers, England?" returned Mr.
He was told that there in a report that
Capt. Emcrsou is having a special herd
of. s-elcctod cows installed in a brand
new dairy on his farm for. the baby. Mr.
Vanderblit opened his eyes in wonder.
"Why should it need a whole dairy?"
Mrs. Vanderbilt wore a simple tailored
ouit of blue serge, n black lma with whlto
tips and a black picture hat with a purplo
ostrich plumo. Mr. Vanderblit when
first t'en coming up the bay wore a
green frieze, coat and green cap. Later
on the pier he appeared In a derby and
blue chinchilla overcoat.
Asked to discuss tho Horse Show, which
he comes to New'York to attend, he said
he didn't know what there was to say.
"It's going to be .a very fine show, "
he said, laughing.
Ho isn't .bringing over any horses from
(he other side to enter, and was much
interested to learn that Hock Sand, tho
famous Belmont stallion, passed him
on the Mlnnowaska bound for the other
fide. Ho said his stage route had had
u ' most successful London to Brighton
Tho Vanderbilts will stay hero until
Christmas. They left tho pier to go
to their suite in the Vanderblit Hotol.
l'art of the time they will spend with
Mr. Vanderbilt's mother in Newport.
Another passenger on the Provence
was Col. Charles Page Bryan. United
States Ambassador to Japan. Col. Bryan
isn't feeling very well because recently
while riding in a carriage with his secre
tary near loKlo tno carriage was upset
una ne was tnrown into a cutcn. lie
isn't quite sure what' is the matter, but
fears that he is internally injured and
may have to so into' a hospital when
he gets back home in Illinois. Moreover
he said the trip over was the roughest
passage ho had ever made. He is going
back to Illinois to vote. He was naked
if it waMi ttoo late for him to register
"What he said. "Too late? I'm nn
Illinois farmer, und it's never too late to
vote where I ooine from.
"The Japanese ure tho most sublimely
lovaf noonle on the face of the earth."
he said. "There is really no other word
to describe their lovaltv except sublime.
During the last illness of the late Emperor
I Used to drive up to the palace every
night to ask about him, and 1 drove
through thousands, and as his illness
advanced through hundreds of thousands,
praying outside the palace.
"The funeral was probably one of tho
most impressive ceremonies that lias
ever-taken place, coming as it did in the
middle oi tno nignt.
"Ho was one of the greatest old men
in the vorid and he and hU combination
or entourage one of the greatest in his
tory, Tho visit of our Secretary of State
to tha funeral made a great impression
on the Japanese."
This is the first visit Ambassador Bryan
has made home in four years.- He will
tiavo sixty days here.
NO OPERA COMIGUE DIVIDEND.
Little fioltl Obtainable Ih Paris On-
ItiB to the War.
I'Afita, Nov. 2. At tho annual meet
ing nf the stockholders of tha Opera
Comlque, Director Carre explained that
tho expenses prevented a dividend, but
he hoped that things would be more
favorable next year. As the stockholders
consider the. Investment an affair of
nrt rather than of business, nobody
Any on paying a small bill In Paris
with n fifty franc note Is certain to re
ceive seven or eight Silver five franc
pieces In change. The proprietors of
restaurants and shops nnd the officials
of the post office say .that it la difficult
to obtain gold. The correspondent of
Tiir Sun, who desired to secure 300
francs In goldat a branch office of
the Hank of Vrnnce, was. told that he
must apply to the bend office. At the
latter placo he was told that the possi
bility of war was certainly causing gold
hoarding, but tho tendency is not so
markcilas before the war In the Hol
k.ins, 7"he bank continues to Issue gold
as before, that Is, . 'person changing n
1.000 -franc note" may get 300' or 500
francs In gold If he likes. The bank
officials added that nothing In tho most
rcent returns Justified the belief that
the scarcity of gold would Increase.
OYSTERS AID CONSUMPTIVES.
"I.nncet" Nn I'nflent tirtn From
Tli cm Sra Water Tonic.
London, Oct. 22. The oyster ImB had
Its praises, sung so long nnd so often
that it scarcely needs the iMuvet's
commendation ns lielng "n tonic of the
urst order and a complete food, most
beneficial to weakened patients unit
those In whom appetite Is deficient."
The .(inert, however, lias further dis
covered that tho oyster may bo of great
otvlco to those tuberculosis patients
who would, us Is well known, derive
benefit from drinking before meals a
small quantity of sea wter, but who
alilior the taste of It. Tho difficulty,
H e l.nncct points out, may bo over-
"inc by the use of oyster.1, und M. J.
ailrs mid ,M. It. Iaquo( strongly rec
vmurnd It. H large oysters, fresli
m previously Impregnated with sea
water contain In their shells from llfty
flve to sixty grums of this liquid.
r Is amount closely approximate that
iMially prescribed. The clinical results
inih obtained have been most satis
orv and quite comparable to those
' lowing tho simple Ingestion of sea
water. . ti
ARGENTINE TRADE GROWING.
Iti-port MIiimv Increnar nf (14,300,000
In Vrnr'n Importa,
HtiKNos AtitKH. Kept. II. Argentine
trade returns for tho first six months
tho current yar bIiow that tho total
imiKjrts wero slightly, over $183,000,00(1
gold, mi Increase of f l,5oo,0()0 over the
corresponding period of toll, imports
which duties were paid wero valued
at H3,(xx),(khi, un increngfeor $U', 000,000,
and thoso admitted duly free wero valued
at $ HmioO.OOo, n decroaso of Ss.ooo.ooo.
KxiortH were vatued at tl'll.TSo.ooo, an
Increase of $17,000,000. This largo In
crease wan made up of agricultural prod
uce. 'Die four principal countries from
which this country derives Its Importa
are as folows lit their order of Importance:
United Kingdom, 20.' per cent.: Cler
many, 17.-1 per ccrlt.; United States, 15.4
per cent., and Franco, liM percent.
In tho name order tho imports from
the United Kingdom when compared
with tho corresponding period of 1011
show a decrease of o,2 per cent., and
Germany u decrease of fl.2 per cent.
United States shows an increase of 30
ier cent, and Franco an increase of 3.4
Of.Argen.tlne oxports the United King
dom took 25.8 per cent.; orders 10.7 per
cent.; (lermany 12 jior cent.; France,
8.2 ier cent., and the United States 7.5
per cent. Following are the increases:
- I"' tho United Kingdom. 25.
f Oermativ. 1H.5 or cent., and
. d of 28.7 ,er cent.
FATHER'S $400 IN TOYS
Left. Kiirm to Sec New York
Yoiiii;r Holdups Here Proved
His Undoing. ,
It was just daybreak on October. 24
when Charles Walters, 15 years old, on
undersized country boy. slid from lliojwln-
dow of his home at Newcastle. Pn., and
ran through the apple orchard to a village
near by and waited for the next train to
He was tired of farm life, and he set out j
for the city, V.-hero he Intended to see as
much life as he could. In his pockets he
had $100 which he had taken from his
Tho money was pretty heavy In his
pockets when he arrived in tho village
early in the morning. There he bought
a double barrel shotgun for $10. a rifle for
$12 and a bicycle for $30. He had the bi
cycle shipped to New York and had the
two firearms wrapped in a case to take
along with him.
Ho arrived here at tho Pennsylvania
Station about noon and inquired where
he could llnd a room and board. Some
one told him that a Mrs. Brown at 483
Lexington avenue could fix him up. Ho
found Mrs. Brown and she gave him a
He got his bicycle that day, paid for his
room and hoard in advance and went to
a deartment store to do some shopping.
tie Dougnt a canoe lor jji.ts, an electric
train and numerous toys and had them
sent to his room at Mrs. Brown's. When
he tired of playing in his room he ventured
out' on the streets to get a peep of city
All went well until last night, when he
walked by a small crowd of boys a' 7hird
aenue and 1'orty-tlfth street. Jhree
Loys jumped on him und took away $1.45
of "his money, lie yelled for help, and
Detective Oswald of the East Hlty-Iirst
street station got his money for him and
let tiic boys go.
Ho wni mi profuse in thunking tho de
tective for helping him thnt he told him
part of his experiences of escaping from
tho drudgery of farm life and of coming
to New York. Detective Oswuld ac
companied him to ids room. One look at
the contents convinced him that the boy
had got inonny soinowhern and lots of it,
too. Ho asked him, und young Walters
said he had taken the $4oo from his father's
1 he Children's Society was notified and
Walters was taken there. He w ill be taken
before Justice Mayo in Children's Court
to-morrow. His parents have been no
tified. NEW CURE FOR HEMORRHAGE.
Victim's lllonil Thlckrueil With I.lfr
Fluid of FrlniiW.
Oranise, N. .1., Noy. 2. Tho first case
of n hemophiliac or "bleeder," to be suc
cessfully treated at the Orange Memo
rial Hospital has Just been entered on
the records. The name of the man is
Ho was cured of a bad hemorrhage
by the Injection of two quarts of blood
taken from n brother nnd some of his
friends. It was not a case of blood In
fusion, directly from one living subject
to the other, but the blood was treated
before Injections were made Into the
veins of the patient.
The serum or watery part was
separated from the blood anil frequent
Injections of the residue were mailn In
the nrm of the patient. Two weeks nf
the treatment accomplished the desired
result. The process was practically nn
artificial thickening of the man's blood.
NICARA0UAN ELECTION QUIET.
,lilf! I)ln. n (iilKormllvr,
rhimi-n li I'rolilciit ,
Maxamm. NIcar.iRliu. Nov. 2. Adolfo
Diaz and Fernando .Salorzann to-day
wero elected President nnd Vice-Presi
dent respectively of Nicaragua. Iloth
are ('nnservntlves and were unopposed,
there being no other ticket In thu field.
CJen. Chnmorro was one of the chief
supporters of tho ronservatives, and It
Is believed his Inlluenco largely kept
other candidates from entering. Mem
bers of tho Assembly also wero chosen.
Ileports reaching tho capital tell of
minor election riots nt several places
dun to friction engendered In the recent
revolution. Troops wero on hand nt
many places to preserve order, but ap
parently were not neu'.od. f
BENEFIT FOR FRENCH HOSPITAL.
C'rn-h- l)rnniiiliii- p I'.MIImier
KriuicnWc I'lnnn Prrforiiiiuu-p.
Tim Cerrle llriiinntluun lie I'Allinnce
I'rHiic.iihe do. Xmv York nill begin Itsxenxon
bv giving a Mrfornioiicii for tho benunt
of the Trench llonpitnl lit Mm Aeriiirriie.Ure,
Mm New AniHterd.tin Tlimtni iiimex, Korly
Heeoml Htreet nnd Soventh iiveiuie, Satur
day iiUlit, November (i.
'I ho pioaramino-wll' consist of Mireo ono
net plays "1" KrreiiridJean," liy lliigeno
Verc'iin-ln "Pour Siiuver Jeiimi I'emino du
Monde," by A. Dreyfus, and "Hdiriir etH
llonne," by IJiblch: "'I he Actress," a
dinmiitle monologue In I'leneh by l.awreneo
Sterner, in which Pilar Morlnvill appnar,
nnd monologue by Clati'le lienedlct and
.ttlini'x. Tlcl.ets villi seenred Irom l.uelen
1 1, Itpnlieiir, president at West Twonty
elirlith street: nt tho Preach Hojpltul, an
Went Thirty-fourth street, or at the theatro
A geniie Piuola Player-piaM
may be purchased for $550
and on ptyitunti of only
It is a mistake to assume be
cause the Pianola Player-piano
is pre-eminent in its field, that
you have to pay extra for iti
You can sit at the Pianola Piano as soon as you choose "PIANOLA player-piano." This name only applies toTonc
and play every musical work' of interest ever written. Al- specific instrument the only one that can give you the ad
though the Pianola Piano supplies a technical ability that 1 vantage of the Metrostyle, Themodist, and other exclusive
years of practice could not give, it, is actually your mind and rt features of the Pianola. The Pianola player-piano is a
your hands which, through the intensely susceptible expres- ' combination of the celebrated Pianola with the famous
sion devices of the Pianola Piano, endow the music with life Steinway, Weber, Steele, Wheelock, Stuyvesant, and
and expression. --i $ Stroud Pianos. Prices from, $550 upwards. Easy
Do not think that every piano-playing instrument is a monthly payments if desired.
THE BEAUTIFUL VICTOR SALON Owner of Victor a,' and all admirer? of these
remarkable instrument will find in our new Victor Salon, the most perfectly equipped
department of it kind in the world, with instant service. Victrolas from $15 Payments from
SOc weekly. A special Victor Demonstration is given daily from 12 to 2 p.m. all are welcome
THE AEOLIAN CO, Aeolian Hall
The Largest Manufacturers of Musical Instruments in World
WEST FORTY-SECOND, STREET Between 5th and 6th Avenues
S. A. 3EITZ IS KILLED
Shot With One of His Own
Shells in (inn Handled ly
YOUTH HAD BEEN WARNED
He Attempts to Commit Suicide
After Shooting Rich Leuther
Philadelphia, Nov. I. Samuel A.
Seltz, a wealthy leather manufacturer
of this city, nnd Junior member of the
firm of(Jnmes II. Seltz & Co., with one
of tho largest trunk plunts in the l.ist,
was shot and killed at Cresco, Pa., this
afternoon while gunning In the moun
tains above the Wuter CJap.
Mr. Seltz was killed by a shell from
his own gun that ho had Just lent to his
comiianlon, Joseph A. Murray, the
twenty-year-old son of Dr. II. .1. Mur
ray of this city, who Is also wealthy,
und lives In Oermantown.
Witnesses of the tragedy say young
Murray had considerable trouble with
his own single barrelled gun. As a
Hock of pheasants flew across the field
MtirrAy grasped ono of Seltz's shells
and loading his gun llred In a moment
of excitement, before he had really any
chance to aim. The full contents of
the gun entered Seltz's breast directly
over the heart.
Relatives of both men were notified
and they left for the scene of the ac
cident Immediately. Seltz leaves a
widow, four years his Junior, anil a
After he had killed his companion
Murray attempted suicide, but the guide
knocked the gun from his hand.
The party of which both men were
members was made up or Onirics. T.
Thompson, Jr., son of tho proprietor of
tho Itlttenhouse; Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Sellz. Joseph I.. Murray, Harry and
Clarence Seltz, brothers nf the dead
mun; Miss Helen Walls und MIsu Isabel
They left this city on Thursday In two
automobiles for a motor trip to the
Poconos. They had not Intended to do
any hunting, but young Thompson, who
Is quite a sportsman and a member of
tho Ilrlght s Creek tlun Club, whose
preserves iiru nt Cresco, suggested that
they stop off thero and do a llttlo shoot
ing. None of tho parly knew very
much ubojit firearms except Thompson,
and the club furnished a guide, Daniel
After young Murray had left the
clubhouse tho guide cautioned him
about using the gun which ho had
taken with him, but be said that iio
would not have nity trouble with :t
When It failed tii work properly tin1
guide cautioned him again, nnd said
thnt tho gun had been discarded bo-
culler of Its dangerous mechanism. He
told Murray that ho would bo killed If
ho tried to use It.
Just after the caution hart been given
thn pheasants flew ncrosi the field.
Murray became excited and In his aaxypost In running order.
You can play them any of them all of them, with
out the drudgery of learning, without the months and
years of practice. . You can do it this very day on
The Pianola Piano
lety tn catch them In flight Hllloil lila
After liOj realized that Spitz was dead
Murray then loaded his Klin with an
other shell and placing the Rim to liH
head tried (o pull the trigger. Mun
welser grappled with him', and a hand
to hand tight ensued, with the brothers
of the dead man trying to prevent Mur
ray from hilling hlmMf.
The young man was tlyn quieted
nnd was taken under arrest before
Justice of the Peace Vernoy of Cana
densis. He was held until the Cor
oner's Jury could flic the blame for
the accident, and later to-night was
paroled to appear when wanted.
PENITENT BOY TO SALUTE FLAG.
Cam ilr ii l.ad Will AuolusUc anil Hp
llrlnalntrd In School.
Camden. N. J.. Nov. I. George Whit
ing, the ten-year-old Camden tchool
boy, who was dismissed from scho.il
because he refused to salute tho Amer
ican flag. Is penitent at his home.
George announced to-dny that after he
had talked the matter over with his
father he was ready to apologize
to his teacher and to the school au
thorltles for his failure to observe the
rules, and that hereafter ho would sa
lute the Stars and Stripes.
Krienils of the Whiting family say
the trouble arose over the fact that
the teacher who reported George an
the mother of tho boy wero worklnp
at cross purposes, Neither could se4
what the other was trying to accom
At a family council Inst night friends
explained tn George s mother that me
law or .now jersey requires ueieronce
to the Mag. Mrs. Whiting said that
she did not know this and that she
thought that lr was one of tho new
fnngled Ideas that some teachers are
trying to Instil martial spirit Into the
boys, and she did not care to have
her child educated for a military ca
reer. It Is probable that George will salute
the flag Monday and once moro patriot
Ism will bo triumphnnt In the educa
tion of Camden's youthful citizens.
U. S. TO SPEND $1,500,000 A DAY.
'imre Kai-ra Tank of Approprlat-
IllK 1, 100,1100,(101) In Short Sraalon,
Wasiiisoton, Nov, 2. Deports on tho
cost of running the Government for the
year beginning July I, 1913, which have
been prepared by heads of departments
for Congress, and which are now In the
hands of tho Government printer, show
Congress will hnve to appropriate nt
the rate of J 1,500,000 n day.
Congress at tliq short session will
have seventy-live working dayH hi
which lo apportion $1,100,000,000, which
U the amount required despite des
perate efforts of economists In and
out of thn cnpltal to keep thn cost
down to rock bottom,
Among the larger cstlmntm are:
Trcnsury, $137,000,000; War Depart
ment, $200,000,000; navy, $130,000,000;
agriculture, $31,000,000; legislative, $11,
000,000, nnd post ofllce, $27!,000,000,
The total estimates, excluding thfl
Post uillro Department, will approxi
mate $770,000,000, Tho post ofllco U
now about breaking even.
Ono of the first tilings to come befor
Congress when It meets will be a re
quest for an emergency appropriation
nf nbniit 110.000. 000 to net tho oarcell
at the Pianola Piano and
play the music you like to hear
How often have you longed to sit at the
piano and play it with your own hands,'
instead of merely listening to others?
Perhaps you would like to play "Waiting for-the
Robert E. Lee" and airs of that description, or "The
Pink Lady" and "The Spring Maid," or possibly Liszt's
?2nd Hungarian Rhapsodie," Mendelssohn's " Spring
Song" or other equally famous pieces.
SHOTS MAY STOP CAR MANIACS.
ComniUalonrr Stover Conaldera
Method to Mupprras I'nrL Sprrdera.
Joy riding in Central Park late at night
has become nuch a menace to life and
property that Park Commissioner Stover
is considering an effective plan to stop
it. The death of Policeman Peter Fitz
simmons, who was crushed by an automo
bile Thursday night, greatly Btlrred tho
A plan to Btop reckless automobile
driving in the park which the Commis
sioner has in mind involves the use of
revolvers by the police.
"I can think of but two effective ways
to put a stop to the destruction of life
and property in the ark by top speed
joy riding very late at night," Mr. Stover
"One way would be to keep all auto
mobiles out of Central Park after mid
night. Tho other way is by publicly
announcing that the policemen on duty
in tho park at night have instructions
to use their revolvers to check the speed
fiend. Tho pojicomcn, of course, will
not trv to hit tho chauffeurs, but to punc
ture a tiro or otherwise disable tho ma
chine with bullets.
"I believe that much of tho reckless
automobile driving in tho park at night
is done under the influence of intoxica
tion, when tho driver is incapable of
heeding any signals.
"This trifling with human life and park
property is going to do sioppea. Mr.
Kitzsimmons is tho second policeman
insido of a month to bo run over by an
automobile which escaped. As to the
i,7aV Were smiXed by coUlsions ' ttfe
electric light poles, trees and railings
list is u long ono."
'lho Commissioner Raid he had letral
nuthority to close tho park to automobiles
at night. The city charter gives him
Kwer, he haid. Furthermore thero ia
u park ordinance which reads:
"No ono shull enter or leavo the parka
except nt the established entrances; nor
shall any one enter or remain therein
after 12 o'clock at night, except on special
occasions; use thereof may lo author
ized bevond tho regular hours."
The Commisiionor says the speed limit
In the park should be twenty miles an
BESSIE WYNN SUES RAILROAD.
Artreaa Aaka lT0,000 I'roni I'rnnayl
vnnlu, Snylnur Shr Sllpprd on Malm
Mrs. Bessie Wynn Knlrchlld, nn ac
tress known as llessle Wynn, brought
suit In the Supremo Court yesterday
against the Pennsylvania Hallroad to
recover $50,000 damages In which she
alleges that tho steps In the Pennsyl
vania Station In Manhattan leading to
the train platforms arc u menace to
persons using them because they are
permitted to become slippery, whllb tho
outside edge of each step Is Inclined
more than the Inner edge. Sho says
that n careful corporation would hnvo
tho steps covered with rubber mattln?
or some textile fabric to protect per
sons using thm.
The plaintiff alleges she went down
tho stairs on January 17, 1912, to takn
u train t,o Philadelphia, and although
she walked cnreruiiy she slipped on
soapy substance on tho stairs and fell,
suffering serious injurler.
Pile was Incapacitated for live weeks,
she says, and can earn $500 a week.
Sho alleges Mint other persons as care
ful us herself have ullppcu on the l'enn
HUNT FOR CLERGYMAN
Divorced Iran and Fiancee in
Boston Still Minus a Pastor
FIND NONE IN NEW)?0RT
Mrs. Ueeckman Declares Cere
mony Will Take Place on
Boston, Nov. 2. Edward 11. ThomnH
of New York and Miss Elizabeth It. Fin-
ley, nn artist, who have como to New
England to wed because Mr. Thomas
cannot remarry in New York State,
are finding difficulty in getting a clergy
man to perform the ceremony.
They wish the marriage to take placo
at I-ands End, tho Newport estate of
Mrs. Livingston Itecckman, Jr., Mr.
Thomas's sister, after the five day limit
for tho licenso has expired, which will
be next Wednesday. But Mr. Thomas
failed to get an Episcopal or Methodist
clergyman in Newport who would agree
to marry him.
Mr. Thomas, Mi Finley and the lattor's
mother, Mrs. Henry Finley, came to Bos
ton and stopMil at tho Touraine. Mem
bers of the arty woro there to-day but
refused to discuss thoir plans.
Mrs. Finley declined to give any in
formation. She said that she did not
know how long sho and her daughter
would lie in Boston, that Mr. Thomas was
not in the city, so far as they knew, and
that she did not care to talk any further
ns "we do not wish any notoriety,"
Their arrival hero raised tho question
whether or not they wero Bceking a Boston
clergyman, either to murry them In Now
port or to marry them in Boston under a
Meanwhile friends of Mr. Thomas ore
keeping up tho clerical search. Col.
Frank P. King of the Newport artillery
company went to lVovidence to see what
ho could do with the ministers of that city.
Broadway.ark Place to Barclay St.
pass the Woolworth Building between 8 A.
M. and 6 P. M. This means that 15,000
pairs of eyes every hotirpr 7.S00 every min
ute will look Into your window if your
store Is located there. There Is no better
store silo In New York city.
Edward J. Hogan, Agent, 3 Park Row, Opp. Astor House
TELEPHONE 5279 CORTI.ANDT
Apparently ho couldn't do much, for
ho telephoned bnck to Newport that ho
had been unsuccessful in getting any oh9
ty agree to perform tho marriage.
All these ceremonial handicaps aro be
causo Mr. Thomas was divorced by his
first wife, formerly Linda I.eo or Ken
tucky, under tho New York law.s and
because Mrs. Thomas's decree, which bo
camo final last week, forbids Ms. ThorniM
to rowed in New York.
Mr. Thomas, Miss Finley and her mother
arrived in Newport Thursday. Among tha
clergymen whom Mr. Thomas intorvleved
was tne itev. Artnur i.rano oi mo run
Itantli-.t Church. Mr. Crane asked if Mr.
Thomas or his wife got tho divorce. When
Mr. Thomas wild that tno utvorcu was
against him Mr. ( ratio said:
"I can't go any further with you in this
The Episcopal clergy of Newport nro
united against such a marriage, accord
ing to tho Ilov. Stanley O. Hughes, rector
of Trinity. Ho Is quoted as saying: "I
am positive no ono in Newport con
nected witn tne i.pihcopai tiiurcn win
ofticiato for Mr. Thomas."
Mrs. Livingston Beeckmnn declares
thnt the wedding will tako place next
Wednesday, but has nothing to say about
who will officiate.
HELD FOR POLICEMAN'S DEATH.
Pour Joy II liters In Tnmlia Without
Ilall Annltlns Inqneit.
Four joy riders who wero arrested fol
lowing tho killing of Policeman Peter
Fitzsimmons in Central Park early Fri
day wero nrraigned before Coroner
Holtzhauser yesterday and committed
without bail to tho Tombs for an invest
Tho four men said they were Frank
Boss, 17 years old, of 35'ast U2th street;
Michael Drauso, 21 years old, of 151 For
syth street; Thomas Itosclo, 2t yeara olid,
of 310 East Seventy-sixth street, and
Joseph Damiclo, 20 yearn old, of 110 East
Boss, known ns John Cipolario, is also
charged with having n revolver in hi
possession unci with stealing $1,425 from
his mother. It was with this monov that
he bought tho uutomobilo.
Mrs. Josophino Young, who said she
wan tho sweethenrt of Damicio, alias
Tommy Young, admitted that she had
boon riding in the machine two nights
before tho death of lho policeman, and
wan paroled. Two post cards wore
produced by Dotnicio uddressed to hor
postmarked "Newburgh, 8 P. M." ' ("