PARIS IN DARKNESS
LAXTERXS IX STREET.
CAXDLES IX HOUSES.
Thousand* Saved and Fed—
Many Looters Shot — Seine
Ttsif. Jan. 30.— "While the most immi
nent peril is over, the fall of ••• Seine
since yesterday morning has measured
only fifteen and one-half inches. At this
rate, it would- require .1 fortnight for
the river to reach its normal level. Fort
v.natcly, tiding? from the flooded sections
y.bove Paris sive hope of a more rapid
subsidence after to-morrow.
In the mean time the situation in
Paris and in many places throughout the
country fhovs little improvement. in
deed, the ravages of the flood within the
city seenif^d actually to increase to-day.
The water was higher in pome of the
streets, while the situation at the inun
dated towns between Paris and St." Ger
mam was cistinctlv graver. A stream of
water twelve feet deep was rushing
through Gennevilliers and Colombes,
n-.&kin* the •work of rescue and succor
more difficult even than yesterday. Sev
eral of th* houses collapsed, "and many
persons were taken from the roofs of
their homes, ■where they had been cling
ing for days.
Hundreds are reported without food or
•helter. and all day an army of troops
a.nd civilians worked ceaselessly in the
flooded territory, bringing succor to the
distressed and distributing- provisions by
hoe.tr la the thousands of victims sur
rounded by water who refused to quit
their homes. "Within the city itself great
throngs of sightseers in the bright sun
'•hii» j besieged the cordons of troops
«-hich fring-ed the flooded districts or
rlimbed to points of vantage, from which
they could purvey the wide vistas of
■^•ater stretching on* in every direction.
On account of the danger of cave-ins
from the pressure of the boiling waters
beneath, hundreds of points were rigor
ously guarded. Pumping engines, belch
ing forth smoke and sparks, added to the
thrill and grave an impression that a
universal conflagration was raging. The
« lty -was plunged in darkness to-night,
relieved only by the campfires of the
«FolCler3 at the water's edge, or the flick
ering torch of come floating sentinel, re
jected weirdly in the water covered
areas which once were streets or ave
A PLAT BY CANDLE LIGHT.
Th* Champs Elyee>s, ordinarily a.
pathway of brilliant light, had hand lan
tern? strung along the curbs to-night.
The usually gay boulevards were
"Tapped in silence and darkness. The
restaurants and cafes were reduced to
dim candles and Venetian lamps.. Most
of the theatres were closed, but the
Comedis Fr&ncaise. with both its elec
tricity'and heat gone, was open, Jules
Oaretie, the manager, explaining: to the
meagre audience before the curtain rose
that he considered that the national the
atre of Franco should not close its doors.
■ - We will give a performance," he said,
"«ith candles, as in the days of Molierc,
snd show the world that Paris can be as
heroic as in the time of revolution." t
Although there is no intention on the
part of the government to declare mar
tial law. the completely submerged dis
tricts, such as Javel, are in the hands
of the military to prevent pillaging. The
soldiers have orders to give short shrift
to criminals caught in .he act of looting.
Thus far there have been no such cases
within the city, but the danger is great,
-s th* French usually keep their money
and valuables in their homes.
Ourtide of Paris, however, many de
plorable instances of looting have been
reported. A regular band of thieves ha.-
been at work In the vicinity of Charcn
ton, but the soldiers have been shooting
them at sight. The Zouaves last night
killed two of the pillagers at Ivry and
two at Brie. The ghouls have now
transferred their operations to the de
vastated region below Paris, many at
tempts to loot the deserted villas and
homes being reported. The papers re
count many deeds of heroism by priests
?< AlfomilJ*. who continued the work of
refceue between midnight and daylight,
"hen the soldiers, sailors and firemen,
• fter several days without rest, had be
•ome exhausted. Sisters of Charity
rowed to houses, giving assistance in
several ca«s of starvation.
Besides the aid distributed directly by
the government and the municipality,
nora than $250,000 from the fund raised
by (be newspapers has been handed over
so the various relief societies and the
local authorities of the various town*
*nd linages near Paris. The press re
fers gratefully to the spontaneous help
crnijlig from abroad, and makes partic
ular mention of the evidences of sym
pathy in the United States.
PLIGHT OP THE RAGPICKERS.
A pitiable feature of the flood in Gen
nevUHers i. the plight of the colony of
6.000 ragpicktrs. a fourth of whom are
children. They are the poorest of all the
Paris poor, and early each morning they
cross th» Seine to sort the refuse barrel*
of the great city. Their village was a
cluster of miserable hovels of plaster
ac«j earth, flanked with heaps of bones,
rags, iron .. n-l odds and ends. On th«:
bursting of the dam the torrents of the
Seine swept away everything. Tho*e of
the iCpeeken who had remained in the
viiiag 3 tnatched up their children and
feed for tbeir llrea, most of them betas
scantily clad. They suffered bitter!?
bwai th.- cold, but after a fen hours the
authority were able (o Bad (better for
them in the public buildings of the sur
rounding towns. But to the entire col
ony the- flood means ruin.
At a meeting of the Municipal Coumil
to-day -on» of the members protested
against the exasperations now bring
tpread in various countries, representing
that Paris would become a vaat necrop
olis ajtcr the Mai subsides, because of
May Bf» In The
On Page 9, To-d«y s
New. York Tribune
the germ-infected houses. .It is pointed
out that the government has taken the
most elaborate precaution! and that
there is absolutely nothing to fear If the
public follows the Instructions Issued by
the Board of Health.
Late to-night th« fall of the Seine had
a noticeable effect in sever&l <r-f th*
street*, which are no longer Igable.
On the other hand, the rising of the
waters in the jscwerg continued. There
is a considerable Quantity of water now
in the moulding, chamber of the Louvre
In the JHh Arrondiasement a. series of
powerful pumps v«i installed in order to
remove the water from several bank*,
but the residents of that section, who
feared that this would make conditions
in their own cellars .worse, gathered in
fcrce and slashed- the hose with knives.
They were finally driven off by the
c i ■
FRANCE THANKS BOSTON.
Warm Appreciation of the Gift of
Boston. Jan. SO.— A cable dispatch was re
ceWecl from Paris to-night, thanking Mas
sachusetts people for the sum of 250.000
francs forwarded Saturday for the relief
of the flood sufferers in Paris. The mes
pasre was addressed to Bernard J. Rcth
well. oresident of the Boston Chamber of
Commerce.' and signed by Albert Garrant,
Under Secretary of State. It reads, trans
"Profoundly touched by the admirable
FeneroEity •with which the people of Massa
chusetts have responded to the appeal of
the Boston Chamber of Commerce, the
povernment of the Republic of Tranc* ad
dresses you and requests you to expreß3 to
them its profound gratitude. Ijet us shake
PO AND TIBER.
Large Tracts Under Water — Alarm at
Rome, Jan. SO.— Although the weather con
ditions have improved throughout Ttaly,
reports are still being received of floods.
The Po threatens to overflow Its banks,
while at some points landslides have
occurred. Dispatches from Perugia Bay
that the Tiber continues to rise and is now
three feet above the highest level of the
VIEW OF WILLIS L. MOORE.
Washington. Jan. SO.— An abnormal distri
bution of atmospheric pressure was re
sponsible for the heavy rains and result
ant destructive floods which have played
havoc is Paris and the surrounding French
provinces, according to "Willis L. Moore,
chief of the United States Weather Bu
reau. He says that there was shown a
remarkable persistence of abnormally low
barometric pressure over the Iceland area
and adjacent European coasts. While great
cyclonic areas prevailed in the high lati
tudes of the Pacific Ocean and in Bering
Sea, barometric pressure, he points out,
was unusually high over Siberia the
Azcres and the tropical and sub-tropical
regions of the Pacific.
AMERICANS URGED TO STAY.
Washington, Jan. 30. —That Americans are
safer in Paris than they would be if they
attempted to leave the city is the advice
given by Consul General Mason in re?pon?e
to many inquiries received by him through
the State Department. In a. dispatch re
ceived by the Secretary of State. Mr.
Mason suggests that Americans should re
main in Paris until conditions become
settled. He has found no instance in
which any American has suffered serious
ly from the effects of the flood.
S NEW TARIFF.
Duties in Effect To-day — President
Caracas. Jan. SO.— The r.cw tariff goes
into effect to-morrow. It provides for in
creases In many of the schedules and re
ductions in some, and will have a con
siderable effect upon importations from the
The Presidential party returned h«rc to
day after a long trip to the interior cities,
where President Gom«z was received with
COLONELS PAPERS SEIZED.
/ — ;
Former Head of Russian Secret Police
in Paris Suspected.
St. Petersburg. Jan. 30.— The police
searched to-day the St. Petersburg apart
ment of Colonel Manuiloff, former chief of
the Russian secret police in Paris. They
confiscated a large number of documents.
Official denial has been given to the re
port from Vienna that Colonel Martchenko.
the Russian military attache at that place,
vas implicated in the espionage under -which
the arsenal at Vienna had been placed.
Notwithstanding: this denial, however, it is
announced that Colonel Martchenko will be
transferred to Constantinople. Dispatches
bearing on this subject which have been
received here fay that Austria demanded
the recall of the attach*. •
POPULAR PLEA DENIED.
China Refuses to Hasten Scheme to
Peking, Jan. "0. — An imperial edict
Issued to-day denies the petition recently
submitted by the representatives of the
provincial assembles, who are now in Pe
king, asking for the early establishment
of a parliament. The threat adheres to
the original plan of an imperial assembly
now and the establishment of ■ parlia
ment at the end of nine years, according
to the constitutional scheme.
FRENCH CRUISER AGROUND.
Tangier. Jan. 30.— The French cruiser
Chateau Renault ran aground near Arzllla.
about twenty miles southwest of Cape-
Srartcl, to-day. Other warships were un
c-ble to approach the vessel on account of
the heavy sea and high wind.
The- position of the cruiser Is critical, and
it is feared the- vessel will b* lost.
— • .-
COMPROMISE IN GREECE.
Athens. Jan. SO.— After contcrcnccs with
the political leaders, (he Kins has consented
to the convocation of the National Aetom
bly and has charged M. l">rae"um!s » ith the
formation of a cabinet.
KICKED ON HEAD BY MULtf
StabJeman Badly Injured by Flying
Heels of a Bronx Pet
Maudle, the wandering mule familiar
on many highways and byways in The
Bronx, was in a resentful mood yesterday
nftcr b«lnc driven into the ttablo at No. CSJ
Morris avenue, where ehe htafap* *nrt
locked up. When Lawrence McGowau
went in to feed her he found her, therefor*,
anything but playful, but before he could
realize his danger she threw up her heels
and he was lifted over a, pile of bucket*
and sent flying for a distance of twenty
McOowan was unconscious when ether
•tablemen found him. An ambulance was
mmtnonal Uom Lebanon Hospital. it.
Gottlieb, who responded, .aid that be had
received a compound fracture of th» :kyll
and would have to be taken to the hospital,
but at he »at being lifted into the amb-:
!«nc« Mciovan was aMe, to -peak and told
tie doctor that as anted to u» taker
' .Ti^V-YORK DAILY TRIBUTE, MONDAY. JAMARY 31. 1910.
■A VIEW OF CONFLANS, A FRENCH VILLAGE VHTCH WAS INUNDATED.
This photograph graphically illustrates the cause of the destructive effect >of the flood en many small towns in Paris. A
branch of the Seine is teen, practically forming the back yards to the houses! When the flood came it poured into the houses
SIX MURDER ARRESTS.
Cincinnati Police Use Dragnet
in Mrs. Van Zandt Case.
Cincinnati, Jan. 3<\— The arrest of six
persons in connection with the death of
Mr*. Vhaaj Van Zandt, whose, body,
bound and gagged and literally roasted
over a pras stove, was found in the
kitchen of her home yesterday, was a
development in tho Van Zandt murder
Those arrested are Charles Bern. Ed
ward Rattmann. Patrick Langen. Ada
Friendship. Mrs. Mary Ford and the lat
ter's fourteen-year-old daughter, Lillie
The polio? sß y they have information
that Jesse Van Zandt. husband of th©
murdered woman, who also is being held,
spent considerable time recently in th«
house with the persons arrested, in com
pany with Agnes B^rry. a 'sister of one
of the men arrested, and that it is be
lieved their testimony ■Mil develop some
thing on which a formal charge against
Van Zemlt can he based.
Van Zandt spent the day in a cell, and
he asserted his innocence.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune]
Cape May, N\ J.. Jan. SO.— Mrs. Jesre
A. Van Zandt, who was found murdered
in Cincinnati yesterday, was a daughter
of George F. Rutherford, owner of th<^
Villanova Hotel here. As Miss Alice
Rutherford, before her marriage, ten
years .igo, she was a popular member of
the younger set. She was known here,
however, as Mrs. Jesse A. Delong, and
the oame Van Zandt was not coupled
with her until messages brought details
of the murder.
Her father and a brother, Elmer Ruth
erford. of Philadelphia, started this
morning lor Cincinnati, taking the first
train after receiving uord last night
that she had been burned to death. Mr.".
Van Zandt, or Delong. had visited her
parents here in August last. The body
will be brought to Cape May.
KISS WOULD COST HIM $300.
Boer War Veteran Placed Under Bond
on Fair Neighbor's Complaint.
It will cost Casper Vandewater, who lives
with his wife on the top floor of the. apart
ment house at No. 216 West lOSth street.
?300 if he again attempts to kiss Mrs. Al
bert Thomas, who lives with her husband
and two children on the ground floor of the
Mrs. Thomas told Magistrate Breen that
she didn't object to Vandewator's atten
tions to her children, but when he pinched
her cheek and tried to kiss her she had him
arrested. The magistrate then held the
prisoner in bond to keep the peace.
Vandewater told the magistrate that he
was fond of children, and that he had two
by his first wife, who was killed lighting by
his side in the Boer war. The children are
now with their grandmother in South
Africa, he said. Magistrate Breen asked
him if a wound on his forehead was a relic
of the war.
"Xo, I got that yesterday," replied Van
THREE MEN DROWNED. '-■
Memphis, Jan. SO.-Three men were
drowned to-night when the towboat Enter
prise struck a skiff, in which the men were
crossing: the Mississippi River. A fourth
man, who was in the skiff when it was run
down, escaped by swimming ashore.
between NEW YORK and PHILADELPHIA
NEW JERSEY CENTRAL
A two-hdur train . even
hour on the hour, from
7 A. M. to 6 P. M. from
Liberty St., in addition to
other trains.. . Ten minutes
before the hour from West '23d
Street. f . — — ■ mm
- v Parlor cars on all trains. Dining
cars morning, noon and night. Sleepers on midni^Kt train.
Aft to see the new thin model Colonial s?n>s
Coutlnued from first v»t*
munity to its duty to the child, and it
tells of the law written by Justice Jo
seph M. Deuel which created the court
in 1902. Since September 2of that year,
when it was opened, to December 31,
100J>. 70,720 children have been ar
raigned before its bar, only lS,f>73 of
whom were committed to institutions. .
Accompanying the report was a de
tailed statement by Superintendent
' Thomas D. "Walsh, or the New York So
' ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to
i Children, which has charge of the in
| vestigation of Children's Court cases on
parole. It showed that 1,623 boys and
i ISO girls were paroled in the last year.
During the seven years of the court's
! existence, 10,068 boys and girls were
i given their freedom on parole, while
j under the older method fully 00 per cent
i of these ten thousand persons would
) have been committed to reformatories.
j Of this number 8,747 have gone forth
never to be heard of again as juvenile, of
, renders, or 87 per cent have been put
I into better surroundings, found work or
; homes, if need be, and while this work
j of regeneration was going on the free
; dom of the child and the Independence of
j the home were not interfered with.
During 1909 Justices William E.
Wyatt, William H. Olmstcd. Joseph M.
j Dcuel, Lorenz Zeller, John B. Mayo and
Franklin C. Hoyt presided in turn at the
j Children's Court. The report is sub-
I mitted to the Mayor by Ernest K. Coul
| ter, clerk of the court.
TROLLEY KILLS A BIG SNAKE.
Sight of Cup-Up Reptile Gives Jersey-
City Policeman a Shock.
Fatrolnian Harry Lock wood found a dead
suake. fifteen feet lons and five inches m
diameter, cut in three parts, on the track
of the Newark Plank Road trolley line in
Jersey City last night.
The Eight of the cut-up reptile astoni'herl
the policeman, especially as he thought he
■aw the tail move.
Two other policemen presently joined
him, and together the trio investigated and
found that the snake in all its three parts
was dead. Further, they learned that tho
t^nake had escaped from a menagerie and
had wrlsrslcd along half a mile and met
death tryin.fi: to cross the trolley track, a
Newark car cutting it into three part.".
DYNAMITE FOR A "DRY" MAN.
Wood Working Plant in Zanesville
flawawtne. Ohio, Jan. aV-The plant of
the H. J. Kimble Company, woodworkers,
was partly wrecked by dynamite to-day!
The explosive, was placed under the office
of the building: and devastated the interior.
H. J. Kimble is a prominent anti-saloon
worker. The factory of the Zanesville
Furniture Company, headed by D. B. Gary,
also a "dry" enthusiast, was similarly
wrecked not long ago
"DRY' CAMPAIGN IN INDIANA ON.
South Bend. Ind.. Jan. 30.— The campaign
for an amendment to tho constitution of
Indiana prohibiting the manufacture or sale
of liquor in the state was opened tn this;
j city to-day by twenty mass meetings in
j churches md halls.
The Anti-Saloon League, will hold sirnl
! lar "field days 1 ' in the principal ttitiea of
SAYS CHECK IV AS BAD.
Robert Hank, a Broker, Held
Charged with parsing a worthless check
on the Hofbriiu Cafe, at ?Oth street and
Broadway, a man *<ald by the polio** to b*
Rob-m Hawk. :i broker, was arrested Ust
evening and locked up at Police H»-adquar
t^r«. Hawk gave hiH address as the Hott=l
Bayard. He is said to have been heavily
Interested in an amusement venture in
Through an attorney last night Mr. Hawk
said that he could .easily prove that his
arrest was a mistake and that he had an
account at the bank upon which the check
was drawn. The police say that until four
days ago Hawk had an office at No. 11
Broadway and that he was in business
there under the firm name of "Crowe &
Hawk. Adjusters." They also assert that
a summons for a civil action was found on
his person when he as searched at Head
IVOULD TAKE MIXES.
Ex-Senator Vbnn Tells Inside
Coal Strike History.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune]
Pittsburg. Jan. SO.— That the anthracite
coal mines of Eastern Pennsylvania twice
during the great miners' ?trike of 190 i! nar
rowly escaped passing into the hands or
the national government or the state was
the declaration made last night by ex-Stat«
Senator William Fllnn, in a speech at the
Tariff Club dinner.
Senator Flinn told for the first tim# the
inside story of the events leading up to
President Roofevelfs intervention and th©
settlement of the strike.
Mr. Flinn intimated that if the footl mer
chants cannot be made to serve the people
at reasonable figures "some such remedy
as this— seizure of their plants— must be
applied by the nation or th© state. 1 " Refer
ring to the coal strike, Mr. Flinn said:
"In 1902 Governor Stone asked me to vibit
him at Harrisburc to confer with him on
the anthracite coa< strike. By his request,
I visited Xew York to ask the head cf ths
anthracite coal combination to give ehe
miners another hearing. The request was
"I returned to : Harrisburg to give the
answer to the (Jovernor. H1?H 1 ? a&kcd me
What I would do if I were Governor of the
state. 1 said T would call the Legislature
together an d recommend that it take mines
and pay for them, this betngr within the
province of the state, and there is no dif
ference between coal and food.
"Governor Stone went to see the Presi
dent. Mr. Roosevelt asked if he as Gov
ernor would give entry into Pennsylvania.
for a division of United States troops. The
Governor replied he would. The President
' 'I will give the anthracite operators ray
ultimatum, either to open the mines or I
will take possession of them and settle for
the coal taken next summer."
"The President sent his messenj-r to
Now York. He delivered hid message. It
was denounced as anarchy, with the state
ment that the President would be im
peached. Aftsr a time one of the wisest
men in the combination said: 'Yes. but
there will be no votes to convict him.'
"The Gray Arbitration Commission was
CHOKED ON HIS BEEFSTEAK.
PHtata**. Jan. 3;i.— A dozen foreigners
discussed the meat boycott at breakfast in
a Mulberry Alley boarding house to-day,
and a.ll except "Mic" Skovlac, a Slav,
agreed to eat no meat. Skovlac. delighted
with havtne the breakfart steak to him
self, attacked it so violently that he choked
to death with tlv? fin-t mouthful.
REFORM OF LORDS
JO IXT CABIXET.
Abolition of Hereditarjf Pnn
ciplc Accepted -Legisla
L«nd<?n. Jan. 30.— With* Premier As
qulth on the Continent and Chancellor
Lloyd-George closely following him. trio
politicians are all resting on their arms,
discussing what lines of battle will be
taken up in the new Parliament. The
moral generally drawn from the elections
is that the country does not want radi
cal changes in the House of Lords or m
the government policies. The spirit of
conciliation, therefore, is .broad, and
schemes for a compromise are* being de
The Conservative papers propose the
most interesting plan, that a joint Cabi
net be chosen from the most moderate
men of both parties to carry on the gov
ernment for about two years, and that
a truce 'be declared on party questions
in the mean time. A royal commission
to investigate the country's fiscal- policy
and to make recommendations regarding
tariff reform is proposed.
The newspaper schema of coalition
government is not taken seriously by the
Liberals, who, having won a victory,
even if it Is a very narrow one. object to
having their opponents dictate the pro
gramme. Lord Rosebery's name is put
forward for the Premiership in the com
promise Cabinet, but Rosebery has for
a long time refused office, and his pop
ularity now Is at a low mark because of
his course on the budget issues.
The reform of the . House of Lords
seems to.be the one thing assured.. Both
parties support it now. The Conserva
tives and the Lords themselves are will
ing to adopt moderate changes immedi
ately, lest reforms which would knock
the foundations from the upper house
be carried. The result Is likely to be the
abolition of the hereditary principle, and
that the second and succeeding, genera
tions shall, no longer have a vote, -with
the exception of those who shall prove
their fitness to legislate, by service . in
the House of Commons, in civil office or
in the army or navy. The Conservatives
are willing that the Lords shall be de
prived of the power to hold up taxation
bills If the plan be adopted nothing
which could be considered new legisla
tion shall be included in those. bills.
The Liberals want to deprive the House
of Lords of the power to veto any bill
whatsoever. Their favorite plan would
be to compel the Lords to adopt any bill
sent to them for the third time by the.
Hoiuse of Commons, which, while making
the House of Commons consider a re
jected bill carefully, would give that
body the power to pass any legislation,
on vrhlch it had determined, in one ses
It is taken for granted that the House 1
of Lords will pass the budget, since the
country has decided against the Lords
on the face of the election returns, but
the Cabinet may be obliged to erase the
whiskey taxes in order to get. th* votes
of the Irish- members.— • •
Beyond the reform of .the House of
Lords and the passing of* the budget
Parliament Is not likely to get far with
anything. The Irish members probably
will obtain the introduction of a Home,
Rule measure, but the Conservatives
will oppose that solidly, and a number
of Liberals are pledged against . Home
Rule also. .Several Cabinet changes are
probable when the new government is
formed. . Reginald McKenna. who has
been unpopular as First Lord of the Ad
miraJty. will probably be dropped. He
may receive, a peerage. Richard Burdon
Kaldane. Secretary of State for War.
may' become head of the navy. John
Burns, president of the Local Govern
ment Board, .will probably succeed Her
bert J. Gladstone as Home Secretary.
"Winston Spencer Churchill will take the
place left vacant by Mr. Burns, and they
will each receive $25,000 instead of $12.
£OO as salaries, both places having been
raised by the last Parliament, with the
provision that the occupants should
draw the increase during their tenure of
METER THIEVES ENDANGER LIFE.
Paterson, N. J.. Jan. 30.— Thieves looking
for the quarters in a. slot gas meter ripped
a machine from its fastenings at No. M
Essex street early this morning- Th« gas
pouring from the main, into the cellar .got
into the apartments on the first floor, oc
cupied by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Dc Graw.
who were overcome. The fumes waked lip
James Cooper. He heard the De Graws
groaning and burst in the door. The ooupla
were taken to th» General Hospital, and
will probably recover. The meter, broken
open, was found some distance from th*
h^bse later in the da
The Spring Edition of the New York Cttv Telephone
Directory goes to presa Thursday. February 3rd
New Directory listings must be received at
one of the Company's Contract Offices on or
before above date if desired for this lasuc
NEW YORK yjy TELEPHONE CO.
of New York
Capita! a Surplus SI, BOO, 000
Man Who Had Wild Career
Injured in Xezv Orleans:
\ Ncw.'Orlcan.v Jan. Three days ar >
Lewis Tew ksbury. of New York, propose
to promote the building, Of a SS-tX-Wd hotel
In Nfjv Orleans. To-night ha ltes In what
is believed to •_• dying condition a3 a
charity patient hi -< local hospi£al. He fell
.from a bootblack stand here on Friday and
sustained a fracture of the skull.
Lewis Tewkabury came to this city from
Manchester. N. H . about thirty years ago.
and for a time was a. member of the Con
solidated Stock Exchange.. Hie career hi
"tVaH Street was marked »>• extensive ad
vertising methods that caused cr«dtilous
investors to turn over large sums of money
to- bim. He owned famous trotting horses
and was supposed to be a millionaire.
In 1839 he .built his famous "dream pal
ace" at No. 2) Vest Till stre;t, an«l In Jnly
of the same year he marrfed"the wealthy
widow of Louts Gre*nhut. <t lawyer. At
that tim* he *al«i that be was thirty-tare*
years old. A few months after his mar
riage he disappeared, and his wife »*?■©»*
out a warrant, charging him with stealing
her fortune. She said, that he had taken at
least £XAOOO. He promised to return and
settle . wit:, his creditors and then disap
peared. Meanwhile his -wire obtained at
divorce and hired :a".yera to brin; htm to
In 15* Mhe turned up In" London and at
tracted attention by his marriage to Violet
Aubrey, an actress. It appeared that the"
had been married and divorced before
Tewksbury's marriage to Mrs. Greenlmt,
The couple left London hen the police ;et
after them for check transactions. Th«»
woman was j arrested in Parts MN year 3
later, but was acqaltt<fd when brought to
trial in London. - - . .
At a.bcut th© same time Tawksijury him
self fell into the hands of \ the police of
Philadelphia on a charge of grand larceny
preferred by hf3 former wife.- Mrs. Green
hut. He. was brought, to New York for
trial, but the jury disagreed, and h* was
discharged. Mrs. Grcenhut became recon
ciled to him.
During the last three years Tewksbury
has been engaged in various enterprises.
He ran the Oilsey House for a time, bur
failed to make it pay. Later he was con
nected with a. realty company on Len?
Island. He. was last heard of last August.
when he announced that he - <.-• gotns t->
build in Denver th* finest hotel outside of
New York City.
OLD STRIKE SETTLED.
One Thousand Granite Cutters in Phil
adelphia to Go 1 Back to Work.
Philadelphia. Jan. 30.— The granite cut
ters' strike, which has been in force in th!.i
city since November. 15, and- affected; -v. -
.than. one-, thousand men, -was brought to
a close to-night, when tite non-union man
employed by the contractors were, admitted
into the union. _ . ' ~ " . . ... .. :.' ~i ;
■ The' granite cutters struck m sympathy
with the union carpenters, who refused to
Install in a big department store building
wood flttlnsrs made ■by; a. non-union firm.
The carpenters* strike -was settled by the
subletting of the contra for woodwork
to a union firm.
These crsanlte cutters, however, refnssd
to - return to work with the ;; :; who had
not gone on strike, but finally effected a
compromise with their employers by widen
the non-union men were admitted into th»
union. The men will start work on many
uncompleted buildings or- Tuesday.
FRANKLIN T. IVES DEAtr.
Merlden Conn., Jan. S'\— Franklin Trus
Ives. eighty-two years old. a retired mer
chant and author, died to-night at ii?
home, in this city, of heart trouble. Mr
Ives was chairman of the State Board of
Mediation and Abritratlon in 1?57-"?«t. Ift
was the author of a number of historical'
and scientific book?, two of nfs more recent
productions being. 4 Th« Hollow Earth"* an*
"Yankee Jumbles." He leaves .a .wife.
THE MORNING AFTER
KZTXW 13 A aFAJtXIXJICJ TRSJLTSC •
WATEft AND ACTS SPEEDILY IN CJISXS
OS* KERVOCS HEADACHE A-VD r>r?RS5
SION- FOIXOWTNO ATCOHOLIC AND
OTHSR SXCSSSBa. BOTTXJCD is B?LIT3
-..wiroT a lAXArtrr.
Hot«l». Claba. Caiv* and J.-;r »--»'-•- -
Goes to Press
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