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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 24, 1909, Image 13

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fiSTRILLO'SjriSSIOX
ogg Z EL AY AS END.
<«r/# Sicarasuan Government
Will Fall in Vac Week*.
galrador Castrilto. a lawyer and jour
j«i of Nicaragua, who is the ap.-nt of
j^p-j-rrction now going on in that eoun
«r.<3 whom General ■'■'• " KstraOa, chief
•Ifcst •"<■"'• has designated as Minis
* t0 VCashinston, said las-t niicht that Jio
!lkftj fai ti; ' triumph off the uprising
' :-ct I*rcsident Zola>a in two or three
!•*&
•-•lie three armies of General Estrada,"
J ,»!& "jr d by <.;pnorals Chamorra, Mcnas
IjPUz. are uivanoing steadily. The- iii
tzefDte j>rol»al''y number four thousand
,vj s ti:nt . and although the government
'' ( -jht iliousand troops, it cannot con
bß»** niore than two thousand at any
' ■■"
K. Cartrillo ?»'<! b* did not "think" that
•x «ur» i -' r '* yen sent from this country
jjj^i ihe insurrection, which had good
•.tzz'M support In Nicaragua. The revo
fgtßtr* representative is busily engaged
Z^ however, >!. its Interest.
icconSir.K to Dr. Castrlllo, the ctilminat
_, -ll w of President /.aUya's sixteen years
■. was the establishment of monopolies
c til the Industries of the country by the
T*tsi4est, who managed them for ljis own
y/p. Dr. Castrillo eaid that General Ze
'»ji get *"*-' monopoly idea from General
»-riae Cattro when the latter was I'resi-
0 { Venezuela.
-rspsssible us It may seam,* lie said,
«^ys. Js aa even worse President than
"is'jo * as - Fernando tranches was th«
fconT"^ Minister in Venezuela wht-n
T-ssisot Castro took over most of the
'Xtry's Industries for Ms own benefit, and
-s.ed mo-.i-pojles of them, When Sanchez
tct **cfc to Nicaragua be carried the
gpijpoljr i"C» to Zelaya, who promptly
i;<Tt£d !t, waxing prosperous on the tim
t*T. pot, toV.acco, meat and match Indu3
r!S . A::J then Ztlaya negotiated In Eng
t:i i ipaq of £1.000,000, giving these in
••.•«•!«* ** «• guarantee. II« announced
;r. t*i« aumey was to be spent sjsj the con
r-jnioa ef a railroad between San Migue
;•• tni fciwdcey Toint. The English syndl
1 t «rj\ sliced to Zelaya £600,000. where
■yr. be ealad the • ontraet off. But of
-.•>* he. never liad any intention af builcl
; rifle ra"road. That was xl, last straw."
?^ek'.r.p of the uprising, Dr. Castrillo
There have b«^n other insurrections
0&I President Zelaya, but none of them
rr.» been as strong as this one. In the
Am t!i* Conservatives »ere alone in the
'.r.: against the puvc-rnment; BOW they
;• tfh'-ins ■with U. e LJberals belonging to
iiy»'e dan party, showing how thor
-^Jf Urn country is aroused over the
jTinsT.f .-:* of the ••nm. i.t. General
Ist^da. V'l.o leads the movement and
M ben, declared Provisional President,
:af b*fn Governor of Bluefields for sev-
Ed Jfsrt. Bluefieiis Is the richest part
*the country, most ■■! the large foreign
r^rests being located there, and they
enr hin. He is only thirty-six years old,
:- » nan tf great ability.
"Gtiifral j'-.-trtnin is just. Honest and
iiest. The news to-day that he has called
: election for November proves that he
re pot reek power himself, but is light
jSjfor tiif constitution, tlie laws and the
Is^rjtj' of tlie courts. Zelaya, on tlie
ztr hand, cares nothing for all these,
A besides, is the greatest enemy the
.-.-.fee States has In Nicaragua. His rule,
a sure, is ■aw at an end. Zelaya can
r. iff eat the insurrection. It was a Ion«?
til Jr. preparation, and has been well
tjH»d. Two or three weeks more will
I «'i« end, and then maybe Zelaya will
yi3>» oid friend, Castro, in Europe."
It Castrillo said that since th« an
aaeement was made of his relations with
fifluvtiecUot} he had several experiences,
tst arnoying and others amusing, with
cserJves. who, he eald, were In the era
541 cf :!iC Nicaragua^ Legation at Wash
if.ra. "They have followed me every
n*re," tf said. "Only a few days ago a
r*s called n;e on ihe teleihonc. and, speak-
Hie i!j Spanibli. ticked me about 'that
cal over the rlGes.' He Insisted that I
ua Uiked \\ith him about buying some,
nlch, ct course, I had not, so I just told
I What jou fay in Kngllsh, 'Go to
IICARAGUA PRISONS FULL.
Pclitital Suspects Numbering 800
Incarcerated.
Piiainia, Oct. 23. — A prominent member
t- tit foreign colony at Managua who has
«s!v*d hew reports that the political situa
s |b Nicaragua is critical.
*ieu ba it*t the capital the prisons were
Sei with p-jlitlcal . riboners, whose number
•ceded e!g!:t hundred and included some
* th» raott promiiieEt persons of the re
m
SIEL HELD AS DRUNKARD.
••tier Testifies Against Young Pri
vate School Teacher.
* Pitiful tcene was enacted in the York
**-* court > esierday w.i.«-n James Grace, a
-^chant, Jh:ng at No. 237 East 4Cth street,
*sfcs daughter. Miss Mary Grace, twenty
/*' i'tars c!d, a teacher in a private school,
: ••toed en a charge of being addicted to
%»r. Magistrate Barlow seemed greatly
>r *-srr,» ; when the father had recited the
*7 ef the girl's alleged overindulgence In
"•at (Jrjiik. In sentencing the girl to the
■ l| Kte cf tha Good £h«pherd. Magistrate
**■'•«» E&14: "It Is for your own good."
*'-*■ case lasted fully half an hour, and
'■*» ired and fifty or more persons
*"* rpeetators. Between cobs Mies Grace
J **M with her father not to have her
"fix mother's sake," the girl begged to
"*** her father withdraw the charge
'■■Jt her, but after looking at her and
'■*»* rsagistrate, Mr. Grace said, "I can't
fell-
fSALLENGER HIMSELT SHOT.
ticiia Had Ordered Slayer to Leave
Town or Be Killed.
***s<mv::3e, Fla., Oct. 23.— Charles A.
7*-*--! J. who was ordered to leave Jack
***"•-& before 7 a. m. to-day or be killed.
*J- H. fc.-..;T... sJnt and killed Smith when
'■* two njet to-day.
**!'h had ordered Husband to leave
"•■ Ucause be taw th* latter with Mrs.
*•* /tsterday. Mr. and Mrs. Smith have
*\ *«&ars.ted since UK, when Smith
r*« Johi. Milton for alleged attentions to
**• l«fcb. Husband was arrested.
0. ABSORBS SHORT ROAD.
Va.. Oct. 28.-Ft:'.owlng the
>•» el^ctioa of officers of the Winches
1%. Potomac Railroad here to-day, an-
' t?t ?a «at was made that the Baltimore
: w^~s Railroad Company had obtained
!£-rei cf tJ;« ]jne. which extends from
! «rs Ferry to Winchester, a distance
„ iriilrt, hi.d traverses one of
***•« section* of Virginia.
! A *ERICAN RABBIS TO MEET.
t^ 2 *°ttßoenent wat made yesterday that
«i^? Etrsl Conference of American Hub
t"^ *• oi*lc<J In Temple Beth-El, Fifth
'** v* *°^ 76th ttrcet, on Tuesday even
**, '' btr '■ The Rev _ ln _ ■*«*■■■•
■.•" %t <lf ' temple, will deliver tlie address
I^J "*»»*. Uesponse will be made by the
HMZ^Btßer. of New Orleans. The *n
; -J^*se win be read by the Rev. Dr.
fct; «^?»on, pretjdeat of the cunfer-
I :: <^L^ t «tl£g win tost ft 3ESCIC.
FACTORY REPORT
Bad Conditions Found by Civic
Federation Committee.
Th*> report prepared by Mrs. J. Borden
Harrlman, of the Civic Federation, and
Mrs. Marcus M. Marks, of the garment
trades, on factories and workshops in" the
garment trades throughout this city, was
made public yesterday. Copies of the re
port have been sent by Mrs. Harrimari to
the members of the women's department In
the federation in all the other cities, ac
companled by letters asking for sugges
tions. - , : .'';«';. . •
All kinds of factories and workshops i"
tho trade have been visittd, according to
the report, both where the conditions were
first class and where they were bad. lie
nides Mrs. Hairiman and Mrs. Maries, those
who took part in the investigations were
Mr«. Charles IT. Carpenter, Mrs. Eugene S. .
Benjamin. Mrs. Robert WaU.-h«ni. Mrs.
Clement Acton Grisoom, Jr., and Mrs.
Kmanut'l Einstein.
It was found, the report says, that condi
tions were exceedingly satisfactory In a
treat number of the regular factories. It
was admitted by many of the proprietors
of these concerns that it paid them to treat
their employee with consideration. Many
of them had made a study of promoting the
comfort of the women In their employment.
In sections ot Manhattan and Brooklyn and
In Brownsville, however, the- conditions,
the report says, were deplorable, and even
the city and state departments were unable
to cope with them. The report said that
these conditions were reflected In the Irpo
and deportment of the employes.
The committee, the report says, has rec
ommended to the State Department the ap
pointment of more and better paid factory
Inspectors. Some of the previous recom
mendations of the committee have been
adopted. The committee, the report says,
same to the conclusion that all fitting in
the cloak trade should be done on lay fig
ures Instead of using- the girl« for models.
The so-called "tenant factory" is strongly
condemned. On this point the report Bays:
The tenant factory is a building where
several floors are used by different manu
facturers, and these particular parts or
the building may not be ustd for living
purposes. About one half of the owners of
'factories" contract out to proprietors of
"tenant factories" the manufacture of gar
ments, the cutting of cloth only being done
in such factories. In one of these "fac
tories" were found several beds, an in
fringement of the municipal lodging house
law, and orders were given for their re
mnval. Tin beds were in an indescribable
condition, and were rented to lodgers.
To show when large factories were made
sanitary and comfortable, two factories
which were visited were described. One,
which employed fourteen hundred persons,
had airy rooms, even a filter in the cellar
for the water used lor drinking, and a
quod library.
BROOKLYN BOYS BEGIN WELL.
Manual Training Beats Morris High in
Soccer Match.
Playing their first game of the season at
the Prospect Park parade grounds, yester
day, the Association football players of
Manual Training High School won an in
tejrgcholaßtic championship fixture from
Morris High School by the score of 1 to 0.
The single tally of the game occurred in
the first half, when Arthur Ehrlich, of last
year's champion team, at inside right, took
tht ball from a pass by the right wing and
sent it neatly into the Morris High net.
The line-up follows:
Man. Training (1) Position. Morris High hi)
Crcieelds Goal Segravo
{£[**' Right back Williams
" roH « I^'it back Kennedy
£*»>«• Right half Jones
£ arl i Centra half Quinn
g*™" I^rt half Smyth
s**? 1 ? Outside right Wltmeyre
ElirUcn Innid* right Price
O'l>-TiGhue «>ntro okurs
I>e Uaudenzl InKide left Muller
O'Diien Outside left Leder
Referee — Robert B. Urodle, Public School C 2.
Manhattan. Ehrlich. Manual Training.
Time of halve*— minutes.
MANUAL TRAINING VICTORIOUS.
Beat Yonkers High School in Game
Marred by Much Wrangling.
In an uninteresting game of football,
marred by many wrangles and fights, the
Manual Training High School eleven, de
feated the Tonkera High School team at
Washington Park yesterday by a score of
12 to 0. Two fist fights occurred on the
field, and the game threatened to end in a
forfeiture to Manual Training, on a hot
dispute over the forward pass.
The home team was fast, but was op
posed by a strong one, and had to play
its best to win. Both touchdowns scored
by Manual Training were the result of
line plunges through left tackle, which was
the weak spot in the Yonkers High School
line-up. Farley played a strong game at
fullback on the Brooklyn team, and swept
all opposition before him. Yonkers was
the aggressor in the first half, but al
though coming within striking distance
failed to score. Koster, the small quar
terback of Yonkers High, attempted a field
goal from the 15-yard line, but it .was a
poor attempt, falling five yards short. Both
teams were penalized in the first half for
delaying the game.
Five minutes after the second half opened
Manual Training, by line plunges, was able
to send Farley across the line, amid wild
outbursts of applause from the school con
tingent. Hendrickson kicked the goal. W.
Cassidy was pushed across tho line five
minutes later and Hendrickson again
kicked a goal. Yonkers High never had a
chance to score in this half.
Foley and W. Cassidy played a good
game for Manual Training, while McCullom
and Webb, who covered the ends, and
Sheeley, were conspicuous by their fast
playing for the Yonkers school.
The line-up follows:
Manual (1J). Position*. Yonkers (f|.
Ferris Left end McCullom
H.-ri'lrickson Left tackle Keefa
Kobb Right guard Sheeky
Kluney Centre- Beltzer
Williamson Right puard Zimmerlly
Perkins „ Right tackle Mulcahy
Bolstoa Right end Webb
M. Caetldy ...Quarterback Koster
l'oley (captain) Left halfbaz-k Shllchter
W. Hi— ldf Itlght halfback Getreux
Karley Kullback Sherman
•Substitutes — Oooks for Perkins, Hart for Rol-
Bton. Jjlngwa.ll for Robb. Lopei far Kerrls. Es
eelßteln for Hcndrlckson, Boman for W. '"assldy,
Julie for Peter, Traux for McCullom, Williams
for tsheeky. Referee — Holly, Syracuse. Umplr*
-Kappolllslo. N. Y. U. Field Aldrlch,
Manual. Time of halves — Twenty minutes.
HARLEM BEATS COLUMBIA.
The Harlem Lawn Tennis Club won both
the singles matches In the continuation of
the dual meet with Columbia University,
played on the former's courts yesterday.
Robert Rlchey scored the first game for
the Harlem club when ho defeated K.
Boorman, at 4—C, 7-5, 6—2. K. Phillips
put H. Ropeat, of Columbia, out of the
running, at <> — 4, 7— The club champion
thip contest was begun yesterday, and six
matches were played.
The summary follows:
W. Rosenbaum defeated J. C. Kelley,
6—4, 7—9, C— o; Jt. Richey defeated H. Hen
ry# 3_6, *_4, «_j; b. Phillips defeated H.
Robinson, &— L €—3; J. Lumborg defeated
V. Meltzer, 2-«. *— «— 4; G. Koran de
feated 11. Smith by default; E. Hass de
feated A. Salambier, h— 3— 6-2.
J. D. FARMER'S COMING TRIAL.
Watertowji. N. V.. Oct. .23.— District At
torney 1". li. Pitcher announced to-day that
James U. Farmer will not be tried again
fur the murder of Sarah Brennan at
Uruwnvllle. Farmer will be brought here
soon and will be tried on a minor charge,
probably forgery, the first week in Decem
ber.
$1,000,000 COMPANY INCORPORATED.
Albany, Oct. 23. — The Valveless Inner
Tube Company, of New York, was lncor
j»orated to-day with a capital of $1,000,000.
The directors are William O. McGrath,
Elizabeth S. Swaggerty, Bernard Abel,
Henry Eddey, New York, aud Eric Erics
•gn. Port Chestert y ' ? /}/ } ** *
XEW-YORK DAILY TRTBCTXK. ST'XDAV. OCTOBER 24, 1909.
STONE LIONS IN FRONT OF NEW POLICE HEADQUARTERS BUILDING.
WILL WORK CHANGES
Debt Limit Decision Will Alter
City Bookkeeping.
Jeremiah Mahoney. head of the law and
adjustment division in the Controller's office,
commenting yesterday on the debt limit
decision by the Court of Appeals, said:
"It will bo several days before a complete
statement of the city's debt can bq pre
pared. Forty-two distinct questions were
certified to tliat court for determination,
Hi"l the ruling of our highest court makes
neeeseary many changes in the system in
vogue in determining the borrowing capac
ity of the city.
"Upon a careful analysis of the figures of
the city as of June 3<\ 1908, presented to
the court, it would se*-m that the margin
of indebtedness of that date was about
$45. 000,000.
"The changes that will now havr to be
made In the city's method of calculating
the debt will include a deduction from the
total debt of all revenue bonds outstanding,
excepting those outstanding Bye years or
more after the taxes against which they
wt re levied become due. Special revenue
bonds must now be deducted ; also an in
stalment placed in the budget each year to
provide for interest, and the amortization
or the city's debt ; also all cash in the sink
ing fund and cash in those funds against
which contracts are not registered; also
bonds payable in any year, provision for
which must be made in the budget, and the
cash holdings of the sinking fund.
"As these amounts were never deducted
from the total debt, the bookkeeping meth
ods in the Department of Finance will now
be arranged so that these items can be as
certained upon very short notice. Until
that Is done we cannot tell the city's exaot
borrowing capacity, although it is safe to
pay tiiat at the present time it exceeds
$91,000,000.
WOMAN MAY DIE FROM BURNS.
In Flimsy Garment She Ran Through
House, Tenants Fleeing from Her.
Miss Mary Grimes, twenty-nine years old.
Of No. 228 East 45th street, died in Flower
Hospital last night, as the result of burns
she received yesterday when a spark caught
the light kimono she waa wearing while
she was preparing luncheon for herself and
her mother In her apartment.
When the spark from a match caught
Miss Grimes's flimsy garment her mother
fainted, and. panicstricken, the younger
woman ran through the house, screaming.
The other tenants, equally frightened, fled
from her, but Mrs. Annie Miller, who lives
on tho ground floor, teat the flames out
with blankets.
Father Smith, of St. Agnes's Church, 43d
street, near I>exlngton avenue, was hur
riedly summoned, and he administered ex
treme unction while waiting for an ambu
lance. Boys who ran to the East ol6t street
station told the lieutenant that a woman
was burning to death in the 45th street
house. The lieutenant sent two policemen
to the house to investigate, and by the time
Dr. L,ockwood arrived from Flower Hos
pital three-quarters of an hour had passed.
SENATOR BURTON RETURNS.
Chairman of Inland Waterways Com
mission Tells of Work.
Senator Burton, of Ohio, chairman of
the Inland Waterways Commission, re
turned yesterday from Southampton on
the American liner Philadelphia. He said
that the commission had been away sev
enty-four days looking over the waterways
of Europe, and that the furthest it had
gone was to the Iron Gate on the Danube
Kiver.
He said that the commission had been
received with uniform courtesy by the
British and Continental nations, and that
every means of information was placed at
its disposal. The results of the investi
gation, he said, will not be made public
until the publication ©f the commission's
report.
"The lime of the commission," said Sen
ator Burton, "has been taken up with the
study of inland waterways and consulting
with experts. I think we will be able to
comply with the law, which says that the
preliminary report must be in before Jan
uary 1, li»10. The preliminary report will
make a comparison between the water
ways of Kurope and the United States,
touching upon irrigation, clarification and
navigation. I am convinced that there will
lxi a great field for the commission, and
it is destined to cover the whole subject
of transportation in the United States."
BRINGS OVER CURTISS'S CUP.
Cortlandt Field Eishop, president of the
Aero Club of America, arrived here yester
day, on the French liner I>a Provence, with
tho cup won in August by Glenn H. Curtlsd,
the aviator. Mr. Bishop said he considered
the flight Of Lambert around the Eiffel
Tower a greater feat than Blerlot's flight
across the English Channel, He said Lam
bert had no chance for life at all If his ma
chine became deranged, while Bleriot could
have descended easily into the water.
INSPECT BITE FOR ASYLUM.
Robert W. Kebberd, Commissioner of
CharlUe*. and a party of thirty, including
\V. It. Httwurt, predldent of the titate Board
of Charities; Thomas M. Mulry. Myles Tier
ii.-y, Franklin B. Klrkbr!d<>, Edward P. De
vine, Frank Tucker and Thomas W. Hynes,
want to Thiellb, Kockland County, N. T.,
jiHterday, where they Inspected the site of
two thousand acres belonging to the state,
to be known aa Letchworth Village, where
It is purposed to erect an institution for
the feeble mindtd.
CHANGE IN RIVER SCHEDULE.
The Peoples Line steamers C. W. Morse
and Adirondack, of the Hudson River Night
Lines, w iii discontinue making a landing nt
the West 129 th street pier after Saturday
evening. October 23. after which, until the
closo of navigation on the Hudson River,
these steamers will dock in Now York only
at Pier 22. North River, leaving there dally,
except Sundays, at 6 p. m., for Albany
direct, without making intermediate «top».
TWO HURT IN FOOTBALL GAME.
Brownwood. Tex.. Oct. 23.-In a gam« of
football here between Simmons College, of
Abilene, and Howard Payne, of Brown-
WOOd, Captain Airhart. of Blmnioiia was
carried from the neld near the end of the
flrit half with a fractured skull- "1" con
iiio. Ib critical. Daniels and Murphy of
So »ew» town, were also »erlyu»ly hjut.
COTTON IS SOARING
Passes 14 Cents for First Time
Since 100/,.
For tho flr-t time sines the Bully comer,
In February, 1304. the price of cotton on
the local exchange yesterday not only
reached but passed the H-cent mark bo
long predicted by the bulls. The May op
tion sold up to 14.00 cents and the March
option up to 14.03 cents on excited covering
by shorts. The other options were also
strong, the whole lint showing a net ad
vance of about 25 points, or (1 25 a bale.
The high figures of the day were reached
shortly before the noon hour and were
maintained to the close, notwithstanding
enormous reUlzing pales. The rise was at
tributed to reports from the South that the
crop would be at least 3,000,000 bales short
ami further bullish advices from the spin-
ning centres. It was rumored also that
one of the largest of the local shorts had
finished covering Friday afternoon and
was now taking the long side for an ad
vance to 14'; cents.
The market opened firm at an advance
of from 4 to 16 points under a volume of
new buying, and continued to advance
steadily during the first hour. Toward 11
o'clock the market turned sensationally
strong and prices jumped up rapidly, until
the May and March options had both
passed the 14-cent level. Prices then
eased off a trifle on profit taking by old
longs, but rallied again on further heavy
buying from spot interests and active cov
ering by the shorts, the latter,' In addition
to the bullish advices from the Southern
epot markets and from the spinning centres
before referred to, also having in view the
publication of the report of the Census Bu
reau on Monday, which will show the
quantity of cotton ginned from the growth
this season prior to October 18.
The local bull pool is headed by James
A. Patten, who first became active In the
cotton market here a few weeks ago. Mr.
Patten expressed the belief recently that
the price of cotton would ultimately go to
20 cents, basing his prediction on the small
ness of the crop, coupled with an Increased
demand.
LOMBARD LIKELY TO DIE.
Physician Has Grave Doubts of His
Recovery.
Framingham. Mass.. Oct. 23.— The ap
poinlment of an auditor to take charge of
an Investigation of the books of the town
was considered by the Selectmen at a meet-
Ing to-night, and the eituatioi. in which
the town finds Itself through the discov
ery that bogus notes to the amount of $320,
0""0 have been issued in Its name was ayain
discussed in all its bearings. *
There was nothing particularly new In
the developments of the day. No new for
geries were brought to light, and the offi
cials seemed to make very little if any
progress toward unravelling the skein of
mystery surrounding the dealings of the
former treasurer, John B. Lombard. His
condition to-night was said to be very
Berious. His physician expresses grave
doubts as to his recovery.
WOMAN VICTIM OF APHASIA.
Taken from Train at Union Hill, N. J.
— May Be Mrs. Kate Curry.
Union Hill. N. J.. Oct. 23 (Special).— A
woman, believed to be Mrs. Kate Curry, of
Long Island City, N. V.. is at tho North
Hudson Hosoital here. sufrerlns from
aphasia. She waa taken from a train when
the conductor noticed lu;r peculiar actions
and examined by the local railroad surge jit.
who had her sent to the hospital
A clew to her identity waa found on a
card in her purse. It is believed that she
was returning home from Milwaukee when
the seizure came.
DENIES TELEPHONE MERGER.
Cleveland. Oct. 23. — James 8. Bralley. jr.,
of Toledo, made a positive statement to-day
denying that th« Bell Telephone interests
have obtained the Independent compank-5
controlled by Brailey through hia recent
purchases.
OFFERINGS AT THE STORES
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS CONSULT THE
ADVERTISEMENTS IN TO-DAY'S TRIBUNE.
RENARD. 23d street West, announces for
Monday and Tuesday trimmed feather and
aigrette hats, silk and costume hats and
an Important sale of willow plumes. Un
usual values will be found during the
week In tailored suits and fur garments.
BLOOMINGDALES'. Lexington to Third
avenue, E9th to with street, offer big re
ductions in velvets, women's silk stockings,
imported oil paintings and furs. Among
the fur garments that will go at half price
are Hudson seal coats, Russian pony fur
coats and automobile coats of Siberian dog,
wolf and grizzly bear. The usual Monday
morning eale is continued.
HEARN. 14th street, west of Fifth ave
nue, has purchased a surplus .-tuck of silks,
and' will close them out at h-reat reduction.-.
Women's cloaks at moderate prices and a
Bpecial sale of women's suits are the feat
ures. Tho morning specials Include many
bargains in dry goods.
FoRSYTHE. Broadway and ISth street,
has put low prices on tailored broadcloth
and walking suits, and Is showing a splen
did assortment of women's coats and .
An extraordinary millinery sale is promi
nent In the announcement for the week.
und special attention Is caHed to tlw
department.
mm vs. Broadway at Sixth avenue. 34th
to 3uth street, calls attention to another
dress good* trading time, thousands of
yards of all-wool serges going on the
counters at attractive prices. Flannels.
rugs and furniture have been marked at
low price* for the fall buyers. There are
bargains in tailored suits, and the Tuesday
specials are offered as usual.
ABRAHAM & STRAUS. Brooklyn, prom
ise, a Monday budget of good things that
warrant ■ visit to this stow Extraordi
nary sales are announced for Tuesday.
LOUD * TAYLOU. Broadway and -'"' 1
iliov-t, Fifth avenue and IWn street, will
HE HAS FIVE WIVES.
Arrest Prevents His Adding
Another to List.
For the last twenty-three years John J.
Tremper, who was arrested in Yonkers on
Thursday, has led a strenuous married life.
Widows were his failing. He admitted to
tho police, they cay, that he liad five wives
anU two families scattered about tho coun
try. Though he is sixty-two years old ho
was planning to lead a happy Connecticut
woman to tho altar in the near future.
TreuipeT* actions aroused the suspicions
Of a Yonkers patrolman, and he was locked
up until iiis record t-ould be investigated.
Be said In- ha<] a wife and two children
living In Ncwburg. While the police were
communicating with the authorities there
Mrs. Kerster, of Norwood, N. J., appeared
ami sr.iil she had heard her husband was
in Yonkers. She identified Tremper as her
hushai d. *
At lirs-t Tremper denied that he knew
th<- woman, but Liter he admitted that she
w.s one of his wives. He then told the
police, they my. that he had several
wives. Twenty-three years ago he mar
ri.-.i mif. Kliiabeth A. Wilson at Newburg.
i\" married a Mrs. Toyman, of Vtlca, in
IMS. On Ai'Ktist 11, 1900, he married Mrs.
Bust* A. Myers at Westminster, Perm., and
in ir»"0 Mrs. I^oulse Culbert. at Wilkes
liarre, Perm. When he married Mrs. Car
rie Alien, fit Norwood. N. J., on June 8,
190?, he changed his name to Kerster.
Tremper feairl he was also engaged to Miss
Mario B. Maines, of Voluntown. Conn.
Tremper was charged with vagrancy and
remanded, to allow the New Jersey au
thorities time to take action, as his last
my.rriage took place in that state.
MONMOUTH CO. HOUNDS OUT.
Big Field Follows Drag Through Rum
son Country and Meets at Breakfast.
Red Bank, X. J., Oct. 23.— The Monmouth
County hounds met at the Eatentown ken
nels at noon to-day and enjoyed the best
drag hunt of the season. Starting from the
krnnels, the hunters followed the hounds
throughout Elkwood Park, Little Silver and
the beautiful Rumson section, and finished
at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles D. Halsey. Briar Wood Farm, at
Rumson Neck, where a hunt breakfast was
served.
In the absence of Robert J. Collier, who
has not been taking part In these hunts on
account of his father's death. W. Strother
Jones acted as master of the hounds. The
run was fast, through open country, and no
accidents occurred to mar the day's pleas
ure. Among those who rode were H. S.
Jones, master; Howard S. Borden, Bertram
Horden, Charles Hart, H. Schwartz. Percy
Straus, Arthur Jones, Thomas Henry
Cirant, Thomas S. Field, Donald Douglass,
George Potts. Perry Beadleston. Miss Mary
Jones, Mrs. White and Mrs. Potts.
JUSSERAND FOR "PEACE."
France in Shape, However, to Retali
ate for Tariff Measures.
Jules J. Jusserand. the French Ambas
sador to "Washington, returned to his post
yesterday after his arrival on the French
liner La Provence, lie had been away on
three months' leave. The Ambassador was
not pleased with the roughness of the pas
sage from Havre, but remarked when the
steamer docked that he waa "feeling 1 In
K'khl shape now. 1 ' Concerning the attitude
of France toward the Vnlted States on the
new tariff bill, M. Jusserand said:
"France is ready to fight, but I do not
believe the matter wll ever come to a
state where she will fight. Don't misun
derstand me. I do not mean (or one min
ute that Francs is seeking trouble. It was
hut natural that the agitation should arise.
Franc* is la tirst class shape commer
cially to retaliate in the matter of any
tariff measure. And when I use the term
tight, I'm simply using another term, as
you might say, for retaliation. Once more
let mo add, however, that I don't think
retaliation will ever be necessary. I feel
confident that both countries will coma to
an agreement."
have on exhibition the new "Onyx" evening
slipper. They also direct attention to a
Bale of an assortment of furs, men's under
wear and pajamas, and announce a special
showing of model hats.
STERN BROTHBRS, \\>.-n n3d street,
to-morrow will liave an unusual offering in
silks, colored and black dress goods,
portieres, Oriental carpets and rugs, wom
walklng suits and outer wraps, fnr
ccata and neckwear, and misses' tailored
suits, dresses, cipw and coats, at attrac
tive prices.
SHBPPARD KNAPP & CO.. Sixth ave
nue, between 13th ami 14th streets, call
iituntion to a sale of an assortment of rugs
this week at special values.
BEST & CO., West 23d street, offer spe
cial values this week in misses' and small
n's attire. They will also have a
Bpei :.il .sulo of trimmed millinery.
GBOROT ('. FLINT, Nos. 43 and 47 West
:: V .M street, invite attention to a sale of
furniture.
A. JAECKBti & CO . No. 384 fifth ave
nue, are now showing imported fur coats,
which wilj be offered at attractive values.
SAW Hi & CO.! Uroadway and 84th street,
advertise a sal<' of gowns and dresses for
women. They h!so offer at special values
r women. «
CKVli.l.' »N IKKUKS, No. 9 West 34th
street, offer iM* week an assortment of
furs at a wlda range of prices.
ARNOLD, CONSTABLE * CO., Broad
way and isth street, advertise a sale this
week of tailored buUs, women's waists,
black broadclotn and petticoat a.
JOSEPH WILD &. CO., Fifth avenue and
treet, announce a sale of Oriental rugs
..ii values.
him i-Sii -Si >n CRAWFORD COMPANY. Sixth
avenue, between isth and Win street*, lay
. this w.-<k on a sal© of carpets and
< >n« vial rug«.
IN ARMY AND NAVY
Pea 'Jackets "May Replace
Overcoats.
[From Th« Tribune Bureau ]
OH*,™ & Washington, October 21
CHANOB IN INFANTRY IN-IFORm!-
The army overcoat may be abandoned, at
least so far as the Infantry arm Is con
cerned, and its place in military apparel
taken by the pea jacket. A suggestion of
this sort has been made to the War De
partment, and is understood to find favor
with the Infantry equipment board In ses
sion at Rock Island. 111. That board has
taken up the question of uniform, along
with tho problem of the burden of the foot
soldier, and for this reason the general
order prepared some weeks ago containing
amendments to the uniform regulations
has been held up in the office of the Chief
of Staff until the Infantry board can pre
sent Its conclusions.
There Is a difference of opinion concern
ing the adoption of the pea jacket in place
of the overcoat. Some officers believe that
the overcoat is necessary in furnishing pro
tection to the legs of the wearer, despite
the Impediment of a long coat In walk-
Ing. Those who favor the pea jacket point
out that such a garment Is usually worn
by preference In Alaska and other sections
where the Intense cold requires extra pro
tection in the way of clothing. There Is
also a disposition to resist all radical
changes in uniform, such as this abandon
ment of the overcoat might be considered.
The advocates of the pea jacket are anx
ious that it shall be adopted as an aid to
freedom of movement, while furnishing all
the bodily comfort and protection against
climate characteristic of the present long
overcoat.
LKBS WORK AT AKSKNAL3.— The
army ordnance officers are much wrought up
over the loss of work at the army arsenal
at Watervllet. N. Y. That plant has for
a long time had a large part of the work
of building guns for vessels of the navy.
It has been of great assistance to the arse
nal In keeping employed, a force of expert
workmen who are not easily replaced once
discharged and who aye moat valuable in
the fabrication of seacoast rifles, which
is the principal function of the Watervliet
arsenal, otherwise known as the army
gun factory. It will become necessary
in a short time to suspend a number of
the employes. While this is partly due
to the approach toward completion of the
guns intended for the seacoast defences
of the United States, it Is also and mainly
attributable to the change of policy on
the part of the naval ordnance bureau in
the building of guns for the navy. Guns
for the navy which the gun factory at
the Washington Navy Yard has not the
capacity to turn out have been placed
under contract* with the Mldva'.o and
Bethlehem Steel companies, and the naval
patronage has been withdrawn from
Watervllet, probably to encourage private
manufacturers to be ready to manufacture
war materials in time of need.
The Watervltet arsenal has manufactured
for the navy a number of rifles of 12-lnch
and smaller calibres. In view of the ex
tensive pruning of the War Department
estimates to be submitted to Congress, in
cluding those for the manufacture of
ordnance material, work at the Springfield
armory in the manufacture of amall arms
is destined to fall off gradually until there
is a reduction of about 40 per cent in the
dally output.
No one In authority In Washington makes
any attempt to explain why the change has
been made In favor of contract built guns
as against the guns produced at the Water
vllet arsenal. It is asserted that as good
time could be made and certainly less cost
ly work could be done at the army gun
factory than will be represented in tht>
work done under contract. The officials of
the Navy Department do not regard the
situation as one which requires explana
tion. It Is made known that the contracts
awarded for the manufacture of guns are
justified by public interest. One phase of
the situation, naval officers say, is that
which takes into account the decidability
of encouraging private plants to do this
sort of work for the government.
ORDERS ISSUED.— The following orders
have been issued:
ARMT.
Captain JIARIOX WEEKS. 6th Infantry, to
home, preparatory to retirement from active
service; leave to February I', 1610, granted.
Captain WILLIAM W. M'CAMMOX. Jr. 6th
Infantry, to recruiting service, to Wichita.
December 1. vice Flr»t Lieutenant FRANK
GEBRE, coast artillery.
Captains JOSEPH F. SILEII an 1 HENRY J.
NICOLS. medical corps, detailed to attend
national conference on pellagra at Columbia,
S. C. November S and 4.
First Lieutenant JAMES B. VAN* HORN*, medi
cal reserve corps, to Fort MacKenzle.
First Lieutenant OTTO BL'RRI. Ist Field Artil
lery. Minnesota National Guard, to garrlioa
■hoot. Fort Mnelling.
Resignation of Chaplain H. PERCY SILVER.
13th Cavalry, accepted to tako effect on ex
iilratlon of three months' leave.
lieave of absence: Lieutenant Colonel HIRAM
CHITTE3NDEN. corps of engineers, leave
extended to Include November la
NAVY.
Captain W. 11. H. SOUTHERLANP. to duty as
member naval examining and retiring Hoards.
Washington.
LJ«utrnan< • emmander J. .1 PABV. Naval Medi
cal (School Hospital. Washington.
Lieutenant OWEN HILL, detached For* River
Shipbuilding Company, <julncy. to command
the Grayling.
Lieutenant A. B. KEATING, detached the Kan
sas; to navy yard. Philadelphia, as aid to
commandant.
Ensign I. C. BOGART. to temporary duty on
the Wolverine.
Medical Inspector J. Cl.C 1 . BYRNE, to command
naval hospital, naval station, Narraganaett
Bay.
Pasted Assistant Surgeon W. S. HORN de
tached the Philadelphia; leave of three
months granted.
Passed Assistant Paymaster J. F. KL'TZ. de
tached the Cheyenne; to duty In connection
with fitting out the Princeton.
Assistant Paymaster D. H. WAINWRIOHT. de
tached the Concord; home, await orders.
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS. -The fol
lowing movements of vessels have been re
ported to the Navy Department:
ARRIVED.
Oct. 23— The Brutus, at Lambert Pom»; the
Dixie, at Boston.
SAILED.
Oct. 23 — The Stringham, the liupont, the Riddle
and the Shubrlok from Norfolk Tor Savan
nah; the Brutus, from Hampton Roads for
I^ambert Point: the Eagle, from Norfolk for
Key West: the »'astln«, th* Tarantula, the
Viper and the Plunger, from Tompkinnvil!*
for rharUatnn; the Osceola, from Key West
for Indian Key.
The Wimlow. now lent to naval brigade.
Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, will be re
turned to the Navy Department about Novem
ber 1, at navy yard. Boaton. On delivery vesael
will be placed In reserve.
The Hector, delivered to the government by
the contractor* and place.! in sen-Ice, with a.
merchant complement, at Norfolk Navy Yard.
SOUVENIRS OF WORLD CRUISE.
Loving Cups from Americans to Jap
anese and Chinese.
Washington. Oct. 23.— The silver loving
cups to be presented on behalf of the ottl
cera and men of the Atlantic fleet to tun
officers and men of the Japanese and Chi
nese navies, In recognition of the courtesies
received on the cruise around the world,
are ready for shipment and presentation.
Rear Admiral Schroeder. commander in
chief of the Atlantic fleet, has asked per
mission to send the cups to the navy de
partments of tho two countries for pres
entation as designed, and that they bo
shipped to the Mare Island navy yard for
transportation by the Albany to conven
lent ports for delivery to tho naval au
thorities directed to receive them.
The cup for the Japanese Is on the flag
ship Connecticut, at New York, and that
for the Chinese on the Wisconsin, at Forts
mouth, N. 11. That for the Japanese was
pun hased by the officers and men of thi«
entire fleet, which stopped at Japanese
ports, while the cup for the Chinese \i
from the officers and men of the xeoonU
squadron, which visited Amoy in Novem
ber. IK*
ANARCHISTS MEET
CALL FERRER MARTYR
March Up Fifth "Avenue,
Shouting Defiance to Church.
I^d by Emma Goldman and Alexander
Berkman. fifteen hundred anarchists, so
cialists and laborers denounced the —
tion of Francesco Ferrer at a meeting in
Carnegie flail last night. The demonstra
tion, which was aimed against the Church,
and the State, began In Madison Square
shortly after 5 o'clock, and ended with th»
waving of red flags In Carnegie Hall, after
several speakers had bitterly denounced the
Spanish government for having allowed th»
execution of Ferrer, who was enthusiasti
cally cheered as the "martyr of tha present
day."
With several hundred Italians. Hebrew*
and Russians in line, the parade of anar
chists and socialists left Madison Square «a
a drizzling rain. There was no cry of
d* lance until the head of the procession
reached St. Patrick's Cathedral. Then the
crowds began to shout their denunciation.-*
of the Church and State. "Sown Wtta
the Church r "Down with the hinge and
rulers!" "Down with the State!** echoed tb*
cries of the marchers as they passed tha
church.
Red flags, draped with black, were un
furled as the shouting became more gea
eral. and for a time it appeared that a
demonstration would ensue, but the police
who accompanied the paraders drew their
night sticks and soon hushed the leaders.
They kept quiet until the Fifth It— s
Presbyterian Church was reached. Then
another effort was mad* to denounce tha
clergy, but again the police restored order.
In Carnegie Mall there were loss than
"two hundred persons when the marchers
entered. The stage was filled with socialist*
and anarchists, who had been invited *•
attend the meeting. Miss Goldman, Berk
man, Leonard Abbot and Mm*. Epexla.
were among the leaders who awaited the
procession. As the marchers filed in tha
multitude cheered the dead Ferrer and de
nounced all those connected with govern
ment.
When the meeting was called to order by
Mr. Abbott, the throng again raised a cry
of "Down with the Church,' but the pres
ence of Inspector Walsh and a hundred po
licemen prevented any further demonstra
;lon. It was some time before the chair
man could be heard, as he denounced tha
"wanton killing of Professor Ferrer, whea*
death had aroused the whole world against
the Jesuits, the Pope and the State." He
added that every country resented tha atro
cious murder of the "Spanish Tolstoy."
The Church, the State and the militia got
it again when the chairman introduced
lime. Spezia, who had prepared a poem In
Italian on Professor Ferrer. Her referenced
to the deeds of the dead revolutionist were
received with cheers, and at the end of her
address the entire audience Joined in de
mands for the fall of King Alfonso and the
government of Spain.
Alexander Berknian referred to Ferrer
as a great criminal who dared to think and
express his thoughts against the constituted
authorities of oppression. He added that
alt those present were equally guilty and
worthy of death with Ferrer. Then Berk
man said Ferrer was murdered because ho
was considered dangerous to the State and
the Catholic Church. He characterized th«
King of Spain as a royal murderer, who was
to-day cowering before his conscience In
fear of death.
Calling the Church and government of
Spain the foulest biots on the earth. Berk
nian cried that they must be wiped out.
and that the killing of Ferrer had awak
ened humanity to the governmental condi
tions.
Then James Vldal. a representative of
the Barcelona socialists, was called upon.
He added some Inflammatory remarks, and
at the close of his address tho audience
went wild in their cheers tor the "Spanish
martyr."
When the cheering following Miss Gold
man's introduction had subsided. »he pro
claimed Ferrer the greatest of anarchists,
who had lighted the spark of humanity
which would set the world afire against the
Church, and governments.
She added that tha shots aimed at Ferrer
had been aimed at the hearts of all hu
manity, and that it would be years before
the sound of the volley which killed Fer
rer would die from the hearing of the peo
ple of this country.
At the close of tho meeting the red ban
ners were unfurled as the crowds sang
*\L.'lnternationale" and the "Marseillaise."
As they became demonstrative Inspector
Walsh ordered a dozen policemen on tha
stage, and the singers were driven to the
street as quickly as possible.
Miss Goldman declared that the meeting
was the most successful she had attended
hi New York. "We were allowed to speak.
and there was no police interference which
marked other meetings." she said. Alden
Freeman, who entertained Miss Goldman
In East Orange, N. J.. a year ago, w»»
among the guests on the stage.
SEIZE CAR OF POPULAR DRINK.
Said to Contain Caffeine and To Bo
Misbrandcd.
.;iuii"oga. Tenri.. t> ■:. £.. (Mftei States
District Attorney Ptnland has seized a oar
load of a widely advertised soft drink. Tho
grounds for the libel as set out in the in
formation are that the drink contains caf
feine. The information further alleges that
the consignment libelled is misbranded In
that it does not contain the active principal
which the government claims Is Indicated
by the brand on the barrels and that tho
caffeine it contains is extracted from tea
leaves.
This action is taken under tho govern
ment pure t'uikl law. SUssPaM were taken
from barrels in the libelled cars and sent
under seal to the Department of Agricult
ure at Washington.
SURGEON COURT MARTIALLED.
Manila. Oct. 23.— A court martial, with
Rear Admiral Arthur P. Nairn presiding,
sat at Cavite to-day and tried Surgeon
Francis W. F. Wieber on fh» charge of
using abusive language to a brother of
ficer.
Auction Sales.
Auction Notice!
The Public Auction Sale
heretofore advertised by
D. LINDENBORN, Auct'r,
will positively take place at
15 EAST 22D ST.
at 11 A. M., Tuesday Next. '
Superb Furniture
Louis XV Gold Suite.
Carved Mahogany Dining Roorfl
Finest Beds and Bedding,
Davenports, Wide Box Couches,
Persian Floor Coverings,
Magnificent Tabriz Carpets,
Bric-a-Brac, China, Glass, etc.
Premises open for inspection.
£*!• Absolute! No R&senr^t
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