Newspaper Page Text
THE CHOLERA IN NAPLES City Authorities Urned Not to Attempt to Conceal the Cases. TRADE SERIOUSLY HURT Precautions at Rome — Disease Believed Hidden Under Name of Gastro-Entcritis. Rome, ■as*. 2T..-Omcla] announcement •was made to-nipht that SM case of Asiatic Cfcalcrr had been found in Ns»t>le*. The Foreign OfHce ha? Informed the respective povernments adBMfBBS. to the ■ttm con vention s'pTied in Paris. It ls= also an- Toun , , that the patient, the mpTT>' of his family and ■II who were in contact with the disease have been Isolated, and that more drastic measures nre being taken to prevent tta spread. T' sanitary SBBfl at Naples has bc-en reinforced, BSJi all rases of pastro-cmcritis have been isolated. The Mayor of Naples has had a lone in terview with rremier I..uszatti. who urjrcd ♦he necessity of the Mayor proclaiming the truth concerning the >i;;:nTJon. n"t only on account of the international sanitary con vention? but because otherwise it would not be possible to protect other cities from the contagion. Although the fact that the cholera has been prevalent for n.e time at Naples had not teon officially announced up to to-day, IT was generally believed that the authorities were kecpinp back the truth concernir.gr the . .-.-,. -■ . A brief report was made to the eflect that bactt-rlolopical in vestigations had shown the reported cases to be due to *:..• No mention trap iTiH'if of cholera, but jrastro-rnteritls 3s one. of the results of that disease. The number of cases reported in the last few «Ja>> ha.* mounted into the hundreds, and yesterday's report shewed «'ii» hundred jiew o^ses and eighty deaths. • . The authorities 1n Rome are taking; every frocautinn to ]ircwrit the entry of the rhoJrra Jnto this city. The "Popolo Ro mano" jirojests agmnf=t the government's further concealment of the rituation in Naples. "The. Italian government.** shvs the paper, *'ha> a responsibility toward the ewuntri <\<- adher.NK to the International Mnltary conventions which it cannot deny. *yen if tb*> local .iiiilioritif-t- at Napies per sist in callinp; the disease, gastro-enteritip." The "Corriere d'ltalia" rays that several foreign /rovernments have called the at» tertlon of the Italian government to the Fituatiin at Naples, and ha\e offered t' n c.id <>f bacteriologists snd instruments to determine the nature of the* «>pidemU-. The "Giornale d'ltalla" says that the situation has caused treat loss at the port, ships rerustns; to tak* 1 paaseasjers and freljer* as the consul? will not give bills of hea!th. In the last twenty-four hours two new casof= and one' death from cholera have been reported in the southeastern ifstrleta. DINNER FOR MR. DICKINSON Innovations at Chinese Students' Entertainment — Gifts. Pekinp. Sept. 25.— The vipJt of Jaroh U. Dtrfcinsen, the Amerjran Secretary- of "War; Brigadier Genera! Clarence R. Edwards. Chief of the Bureau of Insular Affairs, and their party to Peking will end to-morrow. 2t has re-en marked by a round of enter tainments and a di?r'sy of Western irmo v^Tjons never before known in China. The Prinze Repent, on learning that neither Secretary K>!if.r.n nor General Kdwards was able to accept decorations, tent to Mrs. Dickinson a pair of ' loisonnl vases of the <Jhien-lung period. The.-c ar* magnificent ppecimenp standing fbur feet in heigh., the penoral effert being 1 blue, inlaid with drapons of imperial yellow. The Re pent also sent a pair of red Lacquer boxes, of similar antiquity, to Mrs. Dirkinson and Alr=. E2-A£-ds. A dinner was gfrren in honor of th* Bec retary and the other visitors last evening by Chinese students who have returned from America. Many women were present r:r,<? a number of the Chinese appeared without queue and in evening clothes, to which apparently they had become accus fmfd while living in the United States More than a hundred cf the guests had rrme from the various cities of N<">rtn China. Representatives nf these places said that the government, which originally per secuted them, was now piving them the MtfKSt oTTk*--. TViarts crer* drunk to their alma maters. , GERMAN CRUISER'S LONG TRIP The Yon der Tann to Make Test Voy age Around South America. f'zmburp. S^pt. 25.— According to th* ."Hamhi-ic^r Nachriohten." the new cruiser Vr>n Af-r Tann, which was launched h*re on Mafh n, I'iOP. and in May lapt made • BSMM trial «if twr«yry-eipht knots, will sssfert br-for«» heine added to tt>*> nav.il fcrof>F. » vivas* abound Routh America, for th*> puipoaw of t*>«"ln.c- rarioua Innova tions in construction and to give the BoutH Arrerirsn nations an ob.ieot lesson in the capacity of the German shipyard*. Amonp the iTrproveTnents tn the new cruiser are flericea for tbfe mitflation of the boiler rocni". It h«5 J-«^eT> t'-'i'ifti 1 desirable to test theso and other feature? in aM dimaioj and tem peraturrs. because endaera of this class will n<>t he attached io nny flx^^d STuadior. hut will constitute a flying squadron, ready tr> be i^ent whrre\er needf-d. The cruiser will rtci.m down jhe east <-oast and up the west roast to folomhia. WHITE SKIRT WON MATCH Woman in Crowd Unwittingly Helped Fotrnes's Put- Pftterurp. F<vt. 2i. — A "whit' 5 skirt" r.nn for W. C Fownrs. Jr.. of Pittgburg. th* Turin] sixteenth ho!«* In the rfoent Tnatrh ■with Charles Kvar.s=, the young Chi r-ago player, f«<r the national polf cbam- T>ion*hir\ at Brookline, Macs. In retelling of his victory la?t night at a reception at the Oakmont Country Club the champion "After Jir. Evans waj« 2 up and 3 to £O J noTir^d that Ise s«rne<l Jo make his ap proach j)ui a ]iitl<* carelessly. Efe went fourteen fe*>t over the hole. Mr. ••rin]«. ton. who was caddyias for me. then being railed for advice, said: ''Bill, you sf-e tljat white skirt in the crowd. You put for that.' "of course, seiuleraen, you understand that this was very much eiisiej- said than dene, but by the prace of Providence the ball trickled in, which loft me 1 •swn and 2 to co" lied flre and a procession of hundreds of pollers. who drew iir. Fownes over the links 5n a runatxiut. wore features of the welcome 'be received here. FORMER BEEKMANITE DEAD Onco Well Known, His Demise Passes Unnoticed in Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 25-Dbcovery was made ]aM riijl.t cf the death hi Chicago on July 20 laM <»f George Jacob Schnetefurth, one time head of a rcUgtpqs colony on the Wel daa farm ne^r Ko< kford, 11!., and for more than twenty years a '.videly known Beek> :rsinite. S<"h.weinfi:i-th. v. !mi n:-iurif<i the mantle cf ill*. nr<fkraan. once «>•;] t.ii<mii fr*** love advocate* in ISSA. i.tuei Hum the Kockford colony In ls9B following a series Of sensa tional ociirn-iifft. The p»HMr.p of the former "head <>f th* t'hur^h Triumphant *i as, unnoticed, a* he had lived quietly in Chicago for a number. cf year& under Uj« name at ' G. J. Furth." *■■■ — ' RELIC OF WASHINGTON Old Book Throws Now Light on First President. Kalamazoo. Mich.. Fept. 25.— 1n the stockroom of a local BSJptr mill whore he Is superintendent Bernard Benson to day found a little book which Is be lieved to be a rare and valuable relic. VfeM volume, which is a memorial of Washington, SBSBI printed in ISOO by Sherman. Merchon & Thomas, at, Tren ton, N. J. It i mtains an ur.known but supposedly authentic steol engraving of Washington, distinctive from the first President's known portraits. The quaint title of the book Is "Legacies of Wash ington: A Collection «>f the Most Ap proved Writings of tho Late General Vashincton. with an Appendix Contain inp a Sketch of the Life of This Illus trious ''atriot. Etc.. Etc." The author of the book is unknown, no name appearing <<n the title BSlSje. The preface sayj«: "It has ever been th<> laudable custom of nations to pre serve, with pious fidelity, the opinions and doctrines <.f men eminent for virtue. for "wisdom, for meritorious services. . . . The Ameri<-ans, if they are not guilty of the blackest ingratitude, will dserjsll with an anxious solicitude the precious legacies of their Washington." EFFECT OF PAYNE TARIFF Average Ad Valorem Rate Low ' ered 1.66 Per Cent. Washington. Sept. 23.— The operations of the Payne-Aldrlch tariff law for one year bbmsj that the average ad valorem rate of duty pa-.(i m imports of all classes was 3.<>> t» r cent lower than under the Dingley law, which K'a.« in force in the previous year. The comparison was made by the Bureau of Statistics of the Department of Commerce, and Labor for the years ended June. SO. 19<is and 1310. The recent re\if.jon of the tariff has been the subject of .s, BSudl dissension in po litical circles that these figures are ex« pected to artiact wide attention. The com paitson deals with the eleven great groups of import: — lumber, sugar, fruit and nuts, liquors. chemicals, silk manufactures, cot ton manufactures, iron and ste^l. tobacco, ■wool and manufactures, and fibres and manufactures— which aceregate about two thirds of the total dutiable imports into the ! nit* d States. It is demonstrated by the comparison that more than OOO.OW worth of goods was im ported in 1310 under the. new law in excess of the total in 1909 under the Dinjrley law; that the revenues in the last ye.n exceeded those ef BW by about $30,fl00,OiV>. and that the average ad valorem rate of duiv paid was only 41.43. as compared with OLli under the old law. The value of the principal dutiable arti cles or groups of articles, imported, duties collected and the average ad valorem rates of duty in 1010 a.« compared with 1991 fol low: . , , n |9sW-Valve. WUnMU duty paid. iverag« 9aJI per cent, in HW— (TahM I duty paid. |S7.S3tjS3S; av per rent. Wool and mannf ■» turrn in I9JS— Value, ;:i. duty, ' I rate. BUS. In Uue. JTO.7"<" "'"T. luty KL99MK; rate. Cotton manufactures in 1509— Value. $61. 502.G62: duty. $33,000,402: rate. 53.41. Tn 1910— Value. $57.938.550: duty. J3S,OT6,T€I : rate, M.45. Iron and Steel— ln' l9o?. value. »a.«30.e90; duty. t5.21«.«3; rate. 3S; in 1910. value, $37. 54!?,2«; duty. $12,375. 246; rate. 32.95. Silk— ln 19M. value, $50,456.3«7: duty. $1«. 1S6.1S1; rate. 53.05; in 1910. \alue. $33,053,667; duty. J17.675.021; rate. 03.43. Tobacco— ln lfKtt, value. $27.532.035; duty, t2&26M58; rate. R5.13 in 1910, value, $80,451, 4^3; duty. $24,124,339; rate, 79.14. Chemicals— ln ISO?, value, $31,617,870: duty, $7.3GO.S:*>: rate, 23.13- in 1910, value, 530.93i.401: duty. J7.246,554; rate. 23.43. Liquors— ln l&Oy. value. 52L855.363; duty, $15,650,113: rate, 71.60; in lflO. value. $23,5K 158; duty. $17,572,235; rate, 73.54. Total ' Dutiable Imports— ln 1*». value. $6*2.2C5.567; duty. 52&4.377.3tKi; rate, 43.15; in 1910. value, £756.315,237; duty. J326.235,^05 : rate. U 0 DAMPER ON TRACTION Wrecks Stop Traffic on Indiana Electric Lines. Tipton. Ind.. Sept 25. — Six bodies, vic tims of the interurban wreck two miles north of here, which was caused, it js be lieved, by the < rew of a freight car diso hevlng orders and crashing head-on into a limited on th& Indssaapolis & Peru division nf the Indiana t'nion Traction Company, were taken to their homes to-day for buT*aL W. O. Ooksobv, of Kokomo, who was to have became the father-in-law of Dr. W. F. Holthausen, of Brookem, N. V.. had the physician lived to reuch Kokomo, accom panied the body of the doctor and his brother. Walter H. Eioltnausea, who also was killed, to the Eastern city. The iniured also have been sent t" their homes, and it i? F»id all will recover. VTterday's wreck, following closely on the Ktr.cpland dl?a?ter. in which forty-one lives w»re ■'■-• put .i dampet on interurban traftV <->ut of this city to-day. Excursion rar?, T>h'rh usually are crowded, carried f«w -^•ng»'« and many of those only wmt out t<> view i'- aesne of the wr* r k .To««-ph Baker, motnrman on the limited -•ai. who was killed, it was paid to-<lav had announced Ms intentions to quit the mad ir. a «horr time. Re declared the ro sponsibility was t^o greal Many others of the oMer employes of the road had re- Pinned 1n the last few w«eks for the Fame rea>on, and now it is paid more will foHoT. GOV. MARSHALL DETERMINED ! Will Push C & O. Stock Watering Prosecution. -Indianapolis. Pcpt. 25.— "Stock watering and legislation against stock ■rateriag have been talked about for twenty years, and I am determined to see if there is any virtue ir. legislation on this subject," pays Governor Marshall in a statement in regard to the suit, instigated by him, which was filed hi Lofjansport >«ster'iay asking that the charter of the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Company of .Indiana be revoked on the ground that it had been ob tained by misrepresentation. 'The Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Com pany of Indiana la a mer< farce," con tinues the Governor, "designed to evade tne, Itailroad Commission of Indiana and the State Hoard of Tax Commissioners. The Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad Com pany of Virginia, the foreign corporation arraigned in our complaint as contemplat inp the stock jobbing and stock juggling, has mortgaged for $40,000,000 late prsp erty of the Chicago, Cincinnati & Louis ville Ilailroad • nmpsny. which its sgssits bought at receiver*' sale a few woaks ago for $•'..<""'. '•'"".■•'- we allege. This $40,000, 000 the company claims Is to ' ( ,\ ■ a bond i^sue in equal amount. This suit, so far as 1 know, is the first to I.c filed in Indi ana to test .i corporation's right to dis tribute watered stock to an innocent pub lic." v v MAY NEVER KNOW ASSAILANT Surgeons Think Dying Girl Gave Wrong Name of Man Who Shot Her. .-'vii bevefmsl oai the brink of death, no further efforts l-.av* l«en mad« by the au tsjsHSJsa to wring from Beatrice Kanstunt, nineteen ara ol>l, further information con cerning the man Wh • lured her to a lonely ti>ot li Maspeth, Long inland, and bhot her. On regaining con^-iousness from an oper ation al the German Hospital, in East Will iamubure. b« was iniportuned to give. h#r lover's name, and lieiween her Rasjts the gave a name which nd*-fJ like John Wheeler. It is now thoupht that thoso who were *]iie«tloning the girl mletook her Pronunciation and got th« name of John Wheeler Instead of th« real culprit. NEW-YORK TU.i.Y TRIBUNE, MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 2fi. 1010. MONFY PI.ENTIFUL IN 11. S. Treasury Predicts There Will Be No Shortage This Fall, BANKS STOCKED WITH GOLD The Season's Big Crops Will Tiirn Balance of Trade in Fnvnr of This Country. Washington. Sept. 2S.— Tf is unlikely that there will he any shortage of money this fn'l anywhere in the I'nited ?tatcs. This is the larpe, impersonal view of the Treasury T>epartment. whose hand is on the pulse r.f tiie nation's financial and business life, and represents the opinion of officials who constantly watch for rymptoms of any stringency. In their opinion, the danger mark, if there actually has been one during several months past, has been left astern. They £ive these reasons for their prediction of plentiful money: Primarily, the banks saw what looked like a mon?y shortage coming several months ago. They knew they could expect no help from the I'nited States Treasury, such as they pot in IMS, and prepared themselves. They have piled up gold, built up reserves and cut down risky loans, and bonds and other BScurlUia Which might not be easy to ?ell have been turned into money. New loans have been closely scrutinized. By doing all that the banks have fortified themselves against an emergency. How well they <iiri it was seen last week, when BMsMM was moved out of New York to other banks and done very easily. Panics foreseen never come, financiers say. Money is plentiful in Kngland and on the Continent uf Europe. That is always Fa.id to be a pood si:,'n in making a prediction for this country. Nearly every crop in this country this year la reported to be a bumper one. Corn will set a new record. Four-fifths of the crop has b^en gathered, fo the chances of loss from frost are small. The oat crop ir the greatest in years. The cotton crop will be IjMMM bales greater than it was la.st year. Xearly all other crops are re ported very large. Next month. It Is estimated. Investors all over the country will receive nearly $170.- OOO.fIOO In dividend checks from industrial, railroad and other corporations. That will add of course, to the money generally In circulation. The record crops are one argument against a money shortage, because they mean that the T'r.ited States will have a great amount of food and manufacturing materials to fell to Europe. Europe, in the mean time, will be selling material to America, but undoubtedly not to the extent it did last year, and. there fore, will owe Americans money. This will he pai<l in gold. Thus several rpor» million? of dollars will come into circulation for business. The question may be asked why the Treasury Department could not help the banks now as it did in HIM. Because it ha? not got the money. The expense of digging the Panama Canal is from $2,000,000 to /nV>,i"Wi a month and is a great drain on the nation's ready cash. One of the best reasons why Treasury officials believe there will be no money stringenry is that the national banks are preparing themselves to issue $500,C00,000 extra currency, as the emergency currency law provides, if they have to. Through the. efforts of Secretary MacVeagh. banks in most of the large cities have prepared themselves and others are petting ready. Mr MacVeagh believes the common knowl edge that such an immense sum is available would stop any general movement to take, money out of banks and hoard it in stock ings. m INCREASE IN INSURANCE Growth Shown by State Super intendent's Report. Albany. Sept. 25.-— W. H. Hotchkiss. Su perintendent of Insurance, to-day made publk Volume ill of the annual depart ment report for the year ending December SI, 1909. The report carries the audited statement of these companies and accompanying sta tistical tables, nxins rhe valuation of their Stock and bond holding? in accordance with the allowed appraisal of the department, as arrived at by its expert, thus placing the valuation? cf said holdmcs on a uni form basis. The general summary of the report la shown by a comparison of the results of the business of 190S and 1909. This compari son tabulated if as follows: 190 S. 19^9. Number of companies. . . .->o 54 Assets $105,742,432 $117,816,570 Unearned premiums $30.9£ti,G>.3 f34 «7" 472 All other liabilities 23.463,524 27.075.997 Toia! liabilities $64,450.2^7 $62 049 460 Capital stock 5,24,951,0n0 526j.179.225 Surplus 96.311.243 29.589 f-76 Premium* $85,034,689 554. 115,227 Other Income 6,556.293 6.826,797 Total irv-r>m* . ...... 571.590.872 $90,94.\024 Claim? paid $24,757,«49 $26,422,263 DiviiVrts to stockholders 2.302.07t 3.005.066 Kxr>*Ti**t 3*. 465,307 42,064, 3«fi Total SUbunementi . 163,505.120 $71,401,714 Four p*»r><=r.-il casualty insurance com janles of oilier states were authorized hy the department during tut. md the license of on<* was revoked. COLUMBIA'S 157 TH OPENING University Will Start Academic Courses on Wednesday. Columbia University will open f^r Its 157 th academic year on Wednesday of this week. At the bp.einning- of th« DOW year Kent Hall, the recently completed Law School buil'linp. will he, thrown open to clasfep. This building has cost in the reisTbborhood of IBH.OM. and it is said to be. one of the finest of the Columbia Rroup on atornlnsjstde iirisht?. The opening ezerdses will bf h«»ld, as usual, in the ualvcrslt) Kymiw.-ium. The address ol welcome «iii be made by Dean John w. Burgess, acting pixshltiiU of the university, in I..- absence of President Ni'li"l.is Murray Butl«r, who will not re turn trum Europe for another month. Ernst Daenell, professor of modern history iii the University of Kiel and Kaiser Wil belm professor in Columbia for imo and ipu, will deliver tiio Inaugural addr< on "The Course ot t!;e World's Trade from th«» Sixteenth to the Twentieth Century." Henry PairfleM «>--Liorn, president of the American Museum of Natural History and 01 ji: Columbia University, will give the v.- ' j;i ! academic address. A YEAR"S DEATH FIGURES Grip Cases Decrease — Pneumonia Al most as Fatal as Tuberculosis. Washington. Sept. There waa a falling <>n* in tssj in Bataiatsas due to grip amount ing to almost one-third, as compared with the Sgurea for ifgs, according to the Census Bureau's mortality report. In the area cov ered, .-lightly moro than one-half of the United States, th< deaths were <aM'i. com pared with '',' iV In UsS. '>n tho other hand, then waa a marked Increase In deaths due to pneumonia, from C1.2T»9 to 70,003. This \va» an increase "f more than nine in each one hundred thousand of population The pneu monia deaths came within peven of the □timber credited to tuberculosis of tin- lungs. whxii waa Ki.040. Tin,. 1. vi.i.-i- remained at the top "f ii'» list, but only by thi* nurruw margm There also was a larger number of deaths 111 ]'« than in l'j"3 from rtlseaaoa of the nervous, circulatory and genito-urlnary systems. A lower rate from meningitis is recorded than In fatsasr years. There was, too, a falling Oil In tho death rate. dv« to diarrb«T»ii nJ • Bteritie, whi< 1 hi«lly aft«.-ct children. During the year th^re were twen. tv-on*- deaths from ■ .• rman m^asleß, eighty four from chickenpox and thlrty-four from inutnna. suuDOfcedly eomparaUvegf hairalese. » CANOE TILTING ON HARLEM Callahan and Gano Win at Met ropolitan Club Sports. Joe Callahan. captain of the Metropolitan Rowing riub. and his partner, Tony Gano. proved themselves to he expert water men yesterday in the annual sports of the club .which were held on the Harlem River, in front of the boathouee. The two easily de feated all comers In^the canoe tilting con test. The way they oowtei over their foe men and plunged them Into the chilly waters of the Harlem brought forth roars of applause from the crowd which packed the. spacious veranda of the club and from visitors along "scullers' row" who wit nessed the sport. Ten teams entered the competition, repre senting th*« pick of the "Mets' " oarsmen. Johnny Schultz. who was assistant coach at Columbia last spring, entered with Lou Krleger. Although he Is one of the finest in a Fhell. Schultz and his partner went into defeat— and the river— before the wf-ll directed thrusts of Joe Ripper and Walter ("onway after five minutes of hard fighting. The final bout brought together Gano and Callahan against Va,n Tassel and Heuer. The men paddled down the river, in order to allow for the strong tide, which was rushing past at a furious rate. They began the fray in front of the Wyanoke Houae. Grasping their lances tightly, the men stood up In the bow of their tiny, cranky craft and waited for the tide to bring them within range of each other. Once within rango. Van Tassel, who Is a slender youth of only 6 feet 2 inches in height, made a mighty lunge at Gano. who is about a foot shorter. With the speed and skill of a boxer Gano ducked, and •Vans" lunge re suited in a flat faihare and netted him noth ing hut a poke In the rtbs. Quick DM of the paddle prevented any stroke for the next five minutes. Then, however, Gano broke his lance, and hostilities were sus pended until he returned for a n.o\v veapon. About five minutes after hostilities were resumed the yacht Halcyon passed and the waves tossed Van Tassel's craft about in perilous style. The psychological moment had arrived, and. Gano seized his opportu nity. He struck Van Tassel fair and true and toppled him into the water. BOYS HELD AS BURGLARS Oldest of Five Arrested in Corona Only Seventeen. Five boys, the oldest of whom is only seventeen, were arrested last night in Co rona, Long Island, on charges of burglary. Three of the number were held In $1,000 bail for examination in the Flushing police court, and the other two were sent to the Children's Society. The boyß were stand ing on a street corner when arrested, and one of them confessed to the police, it is said, that they entered a grocery stor^ in Elmhurst and stole $3 and some articles found lying on the floor. t For many weeks there has been an epi demic of burglaries in Corona, Elmhurst and adjacent towns, and the police of rlie Newtown precinct have been on the look out for the housebreakers. Patrolman O'Gorman was standing at the corner cf amore and Corona avenues, Corona, last night, when he saw the boys in the door way of a grocery store. He placed them under arrest, and took them to the station house, where they gave their names as Christopher Allen, of No. 139 Corona ave nue: George Dohagny, of No. 107 Bine street: Frajik and George Barnett, of No. 67 Elm street, and Frederick Fanhahn, of ; No. 35 Sycamore avenue, all of Corona. The first named boy made the confession, and when he repeated it in the police court he, George Barnett and Fenhahn were he!l for examination. Dohagny and tha younger Barnett were sent to the Chil dren's Society. * LABOR PARTY IN POLITICS Decides to Suggest Candidates to Republicans and Democrats. It wa3 decided at a meeting of the gen eral committee of the Federated Labor party yesterday to mak* a selection of can didates this week, regardless of party, to be suggested to the Republican and the Democratic parties and to notify them that these candidates will receive the support of organized labor if they are nominated. The committee reported that a mass meet ing will be called early next month at which the purposes and policies of the. party will be explained in detail. Also it was decided that the party will support, regardless of party affiliations, candidates who are will ing to pledge themselves to favor measures friendly to labor and oppose measures in imical to the labor movement. With the consent of the general commit tee, Edward I Hannah, secretary-treasurer of the party, said last night: "We know that there are many men in the ranks of organized labor who would make excellent candidates for elective of fices, except the judiciary, or offices where the incumbent must be a lawyer. It will be an UDhlll fight, for when workingmen mix in politics they are always discouraged, and there are the traditions and prejudices of years to combat. We are encouraged, how ever, to believe in the ultimate .success of the effort w« are making:. Many labor unionists have risen to high and responsible legislative positions in the past, and there is as larce a propoition. if not larger, of labor men at the present day which would be eligible for such offices. "We are convinced of the. necessity of a strong labor party, and when the coming campaign is over we will have paved the way to the organization of such a party In the near future." CATHOLICS IN CONFERENCE National Charities Body in Ses sion at Washington. Washington, Sept. 25.— National Con ference of Catholic Charities, the purpose of which is 1o promote the aims of tlm Catholic Church in the HeM of charity, was Inaugurated here to-day in the presence of high ecclesiastical dignitaries, including Cardinal Gibbons, Monsignor Paicontoi Apostolic Delegate: archbishops, bishops and nearly five hundred laymen and clergy men identified In the work of charity. Cardinal Gibbons, who is honorary prest dent of the conference, was the central fli? me to-night at a big public meeting which Brought to a close the days aeries of im pressive ceremonies. The Cardinal in a few remarks saw much good that would come from tho work of the conference, for lM believed that organized charity ranked above all others in effectiveness. "We shall always have poverty to re lieve," he said. "Poverty CoUows wealth, just as the shadow follows tho nun. To day London la the largest city in the world, and yet no other city nreacnta such sordid poverty." KILLED BY FALL TO SPEEDWAY Many Watch Man Plunge from Rock Thirty-five Feet from Road, while a^group of a hundred men. women and children stood by and watched him. unable to offei any assistance, PeonP Brawn, "i \... LSI Christopher str.et. lost l.isS footing .it tti<- top of a steep incline in the i»ark running along the Speedway at 160 th streel jreaterdaj noon, — 1 1< l down rtt t<cn feet, and then plunged, (roni the ton ef a rock about thiity-fi\e feet high tS His roadway. He landed on hl« head. BevtrsJ men picked him up. An ambulance wai summoned fiom Har l.-iii Hospital, whe-ra an examination showed (hat Brown had a fracture at the ba«e ml the hkiill and nthtr bajnrtsa He died last night. Brown was the father of a lars* family. » PRACTICE HIST $1 ,000.000 But Battleships Hit Targets Six Miles Distant. ■ On board U. S. S. Kansas, via Norfolk. Va.. Sept. 25.— After nearly two weeks of • • practles under the most ndverse con ditions, the annual man'Buvres of the At lantic Battleship Fleet came to an end to day, when the fighting craft passed through th£ Virginia Capes to anchorage in Hamp ton Roads. The trunners have demonstrated their ability to hit effectively an enemy's ship at a distance of six miles, or noon after It would appear above the horizon. Some of the naval experts thought it was sheer madness to spend approximately $1,0)0.000 In an effort to hit targets 100 by 27. or about one-nfth the size of a battleship, at a range of more than IMM yards, fitati-tics had shown that no navy ever had attempted battle practice at a greater distance than 7,000 yards, and 6.500 yards was the maxi mum reached by the United States Navy last year. In the big gun practice each ship had an individual "enemy" represented by one of the targets which It was supposed to pick out and destroy. To the unaided eye the targets looked like mere pin points on the ocean, but the range finders picked them out and estimated their distance from the fleet. At 12.000 yards the flagship ran to her masthead a square, red pennant. It waa the signal for the opening gun of bat tle. A few seconds later those on the ship tow ing the targets discerned through the haze a auick flash from the bow of one. of the phantom vessels on the horizon. Then an other and another from each of the ships. A croat splash 500 feet from the first tar get indicated that the first range shot was his;h. Another splash a ship's length short of the second target was followed by others equally wide of the mark. The tirine then ceased, as the attacking antes had obtained the range. Corrections were rapldlv made, and again the red pen nant flew at the flagships masthead and the euns began to speak again. The splashes astern of the towing ship became more frequent and suddenly the third tar pet the Delaware's, went down. Projectiles were falling all around the target floats and several found their mark. FEARS A EUROPEAN WAR Rabbi Mendes Says Germany Distrusts England. The Rev. Henry Pcreira Mendes. rabbi of the Spanish and Portuguese Congrega tion, of this city, a-rived here yesterday from Rotterdam on the Holland-America liner Nieuw Amsterdam, with grave fears that a war between Germany and England is imminent. Rabbi Mendes, whose wife and Bon were with him. told of a conversa tion he had had with a well known banker of Berlin. '•There is a definite opirit of unrest throughout Europe," he said yesterday on arrival. "I could perceive it at every turn. The crops have been bad, especially in Ger many, and I v.-as deeply Impressed with the conversation I had in regard to this matter with thi< big banker of Berlin. H» is well known here, and I place great confidence in what he had to say. "He told me that business was bad and that crops were bad. He said the crops along the Rhine were absolutely ruined. 1 asked him when he thought conditions would adjust themselves and when h«» e"x pected a brighter outlook to dawn. He re flected a moment, and then said seriously that there would be no change until some thing terrible happened even a war. "A man of his fine mind giving vent to such expression shocked me, and I asked for further knowledge. It was then he told me that there was an exceptionally strong feeling against England everywhere in Germany, and that war was inevitable." Rabbi Mendes spent eeveral weeks with his old congregation at Manchester. Ens land. EMPTIES 6UN_AT BUTCHER Crowd Sees Capture of Italian Girl's Rejected Suitor. A murderous attack on an Italian butcher and an exciting chase, in which a fugitive and a policeman lumped from the roof of a West 39th street house to the fifth and fourth floor flre escapes, caused a crowd of more than a thousand persons to collect in that thoroughfare last evening The reserves from the West 37th street station were called out to qnst] the ex citement, which did not abate until the young man accused of the attack, and who said he was Donati Pangi. of No. 525 Tenth avenue, was locked up in tiie Wast 37th street station. The near-victim was Louia Paterna. a well-to-do Italian butcher or the neigh bcrhood. which is thickly populated with Italian.-. Five shots were fired at Paterna as he stood in front of his shop, at No. 420 West 39th street, but none took effect. Fearing that he might be attacked again, the butcher was averse to making any statement, but at length, according to the police, charged Pangi with shooting at him. The butcher said Pangi was en raged because he (Paterna> had refused to ailow- him to court Frances, his elghteon year-old daughter. DRiSCOLL TALKSJO CLERKS Asks Their Support in Securing Honest Dealings for All. Clement J. Driscoll, Cowunissioßer of the Bureau of WsJsjhta and Measures, deliv ered a Basses lust night at the meeting of the Retail Grocers' < Vrks' International Proactive T'nion at I-abor Temple, Xo. ltt East 84th street. In which he asked the men for their help In regulating the weights and measures in use in th* grocery stores throughout the city. Several hundred grocery derk.s welcomed the Commissioner with enthusiasm as he mounted the platform. The Commissioner urged the clerks to co operate with his bureau in the following manner: First— Refuse ab>olutely to manipulate a scale in the grocery store for anybody. Second-- If you know a grocer who is de frauding the public aend his name and ail dress t»> t!i« I'.ureau of Weights and Mea:- ures and a StatSSseSi as to what you know of tho conditions. Third— Do not stand by and sec your own fellow workmen and their families de frauded hy grocer* in this city. GET ALLEG£D_HIGHWAYMAN Youth Flees When Intended Victim Cries for Help Cries of "Police!" shortly after 11 o'clock last ui^lit attracted ths attention of Pa trblman WeUs at the corner <>f Robbtea ami Westchester avenuesi Ths nronx. n<- aaw a man with < hiiiiff cur's goggles over hl» eyes, a handkerchief eovsrinsj the lower part <>f his faco and a revolver in hts hand, hotly pursued by Schett Bloom, a clerk or the United Cigar Stores Compaaj branch, at No. SU Wsstohsstst avenue. , Hurriedly MosSfl tul.l f^sssa that u» he was counting up the Bjfjbt'a receipts he looked up and the fugitive cuuie. in and pointed a revolver mi him. Bloom \tll tl | for h^li>, whereupon ths boM masked man fled. The fleeing man was caught after a long enass. At th« htation nouss Bloom identi fied th»- prisoner aa David I^elchtung. tuen ty-o»« years old, a window dresaei In the employ of tht- United Clear Stores Com pany. Lelchtuns r«sftived to say an.vthins in explanation of his conduct" an •! was locked up. charged with attempted robbery. TRIED TO SMUGGLE JEWELS Mrs. Aaroncon, of Philadelphia, Hid Watch in Stocking. Mrs. I •'•!:• N Aronson. of Ph»la«ielphla. arri\ed her© yesterday from Uverpool on IkS Whito Star line:- Baltlr. and under went the SBSM sswsss of search that hefel Mrs. I. Reynolds Adrlanc*. of Poughkeep sle. who came here on the same steamship exactly a month ago. Her declaration showed she had brought In dutiable Roods amounting to ItOO. th« amount the law permits each passenger to brin* In free of d»;ty. Inspector Cleverly, who examined ne-r bafrKase found dutiable wearing appar* In her trunks which did not appear on her declaration. Us Informed Deputy Survey ors Raczki^wicz and Norwood, and the told Mrs. Aron.ion that »he was violating the law. «nd *aye her an opportunity to amend her declaration. After some hesitation »h© Increased the amount to IZS. and the examination of her hnjrga e continued. While turning over apparel Inspector Cleverly stopped sud denly and again went to the deputy B8»> veyors In < har e of the pier. His mission this time was to Inform them that he had seen empty jewelry boxes scattered about In the trunk. Another opportunity waa offered her to amend her declaration relative to Jewelry purchased abroad, but Mrs. Aronson de clared that she had purchased none. The deputy surveyors wasted no more time with her. and ordered her to go aboard the steamship and submit to a search. Mrs. Darragh and Mrs. Clark, women inspectors, undertook the task, and within three minutes drew from the stock ing of the woman a gold watch appraised at «oi>. She said after it was found that it had been bought abroad. Further search of the woman's person revealed a diamond pin. in the shape of a swallow on the win*. She *aid the pin had been purchased in this country, and added that twenty diamonds in it had been purchased in Paris. A cold bracelet. SaM to have been purchased four years ago in Rome, also was brought forth by the ! searchers, but Mrs. Aronson was not sure that duty had been paid on It on her for mer return to this country. The jewelry was sent to the Custom House, and Mrs Aronson consented to re main in this city and appear to-day he fore Deputy Surveyor Smyth. GET FIRE ESCAPE THIEVES Williamsburg Police Think Four Prisoners Wholesale Robbers. In the arrest of four Italians, two of whom were taken in custody by Detective Koss. of the Central Office Squad, at Gra ham' avenue and Debevoiee street. "W!ll iamshurg. yesterday, the police believe they have at last ca-izht a band of ftr^ SSCBJfs burglars. Ross's attention was drawn Id two young m*n. who subsequently de scribed themselves as Veto Titonio ant John Maronl. living at No 12* Boerum street. He followed them into a atore and watched them try to sell some jewelry. When Ross asked to look at the jewelry the two Italians tried to rush past him. but he caught them both. At the Stagg street station the poHce found that both men ■ had considerable money and many pawnt!ck«t3. Defec tives went to the furnished room c-cupied by the prisoner? and found two other Italians sorting property, evidently tfcs proceeds of other robberies. These Italians were Peter Palpute and Salvator Titonio. Uhen the four were taken to the Ma.i hat»an avenue police court and held in $?.fW bail each Magistrate OReillv was told that they were thought by the police to be a band which has committed more than a hundred burglaries in thp npwr WmtauiSßW and lower Bushwick se -'i rt n3 in the last law month?. Neariv every house robbed was SBJISSwi hv rear fire escape? SHOTS ROUSE 300 ITALIANS Crowd About Man with Revolver and Try to Prevent Arrest. After the rapid discharge of a revolver at the corner of First avenue and 63d street last night Patrolman Swenson. of the East 67th street station, found three hundred ex cited men yelling and gesticulating at the corner and a young Italian waving two bleedin? hands over his head The officer said that the wounded man was clutching a revolver in Mi risht hand, and that h«* said he was Frank Coma, of No. 33$ East 63d street. He was arrested, charged with carrying a weapon and being a suspicious perjon. The crowd made a demonstration when Patrolman Swenson attempted to lead his prisoner to the station until the arrival of Sergeant Thompson and fvo more patrol mer< Believing that some one had been shot and had been spirited away. Patrolman Swenson searched the neighborhood, but without result. Sergeant Thompson, how ever, made a second arrest, taking a young man v. ho said he was Sebatto Coma, a brother of th<» flr?t prisoner, into custody. He was held on the charge of b»in^ a fus picious person. At the station Frank Coma was found to be suffering from several stab wounds In the hands. They were dressed by Dr. Lat ten. of the Fresbyterian Hospital. Coma saiil he had been attacked by an Italian and had fired h!s revolver to frighten his assaJbsßS. HALTS BROOKLYN STRONG MEN Patrolman Arrests Two Carrying 400- Pound Propeller Along a Street. Patrolman MsSfSBBBS found Charles Campbell, of No. 323 ISth street. Brooklyn, and George Ptime. of No. SftJ Third aventie, tl'.at borough, about 3 o'clock yeatwrday morning carrying a heavy brass propeller down Fourth avenue. The men dropped it with a thud, and it sank into the urass of a vacant lot. McManus tried to get the men to carry the BSsaVI SSSSS) which weigheil four hundred pssjnsß\ back along the route they had taken, but they re fused. At the Fourth avenue police station the men declined to tell where they got the propeller. l^ator in the day Edward Luck enback. who runs a foundry and yacht outtlttins establishment at Kast "Stri street, complained to Masistrate OeUmar li »t the men had solen the propeller from him. Me valueii It at $100. They were held. Patrolman McManus, assisted by rive long shoremen, tried to move it. but they could not iUBBiIBM tho feat of Campbell and Prime, who are both boilermakers. It was a hard Job for a horse to ,iraq the propeller back to Luckssias«B.*a foundry. BADLY HURT: DIRECTS HELPERS Harlem Man, Crushed "Under Train at Mount Vernon, Dies in Hospital. William Henry Cox. superintendent of tho Harlem branch of a factory owned by ex-Mayor Hsjati P. Krush. of Mount Ver non. who had hi» loft arm an<l aBJ cut off while SttSBSJBBBsI tv board B mo\in ele,- tric tralti on Hie- New Haven ruad al the Mount Vernon station on Friday nlcht. •iird in th« Mount Vernon llo*pltal >«> terday. Mr. Cox w;m conscious almost to th* llm* of his death. At the time of th« ac cident he was on. the way to his horn*, In Harlem, and while Jumping for the steps of one of the coach** h« lost his grip on the guard rail and fell t>> the tmcks. Al thoosa. c«ver«ly injured, he aVSBSJsti how ns should be placed on th*» strstt her on wl i>-h he was carried to the hospital. He leaves h wife. — % . ARMY AND Iff NOTES Engineers to Take Test Before Going to Havana. Washington, flwptember 25. MUST TAKE PHYSICAL TEST.-Colenel ■William M. Black and Lieutenant Colonel Mason M. Patrick, members of th« Ana/ Engineer Board, charged with th* task of raising th*» old battleship Maine, will h» required to take the prescribed physical test before proceedlnjc to Havana. Wltht Major William C Cannon and Wtlllam S. Scott, of the quartermaster's department, they have been ordered to report to th» post '.mmand»r at Washington 1 Barracks on October 7 for physical examination pre llmlnary to ttartinr out the next day oa a ninety-mile rid*. covetine three days. ORDERS ISSUED.— following order* have been issued: Major HEJNHT H. WHIT.VET. coast «rt!i:«r. iiftnl>fi t<> till vacancy In adjutant genera! « (l»-t.artrr.*nt. to tafc* effect O<-'oh«r 2. vie« Major IKA A. HAVNii;. adjutant ssn-ral (coast artill»ry>. who is reli*v;a from detail in that (Impart rr.»nt and •■•••I to »>m mand Fort Bak«»r. v!<-«> Jimjor JOHN W. Hi • KMA.V, coawi artillery, to Kort MlUi. forreßMnr Wand. PhtUrptn^e. Ceptaln JAJd U. MITCHEM* coast arti!l«rr. from asjlgnm»nt to 82-1 company; in •;-:■». s!<ne<i li-r September Sft CSptain WIL,.'. U PYLJES. me<lica corpa. ur«»a expiration of l*ave v t absence; to Fort llao- First^Ueutenant RALPH M. PARKER. .Vh rar alry; to Presidio of San Francisco General Hospital. Ftriit I.>i;'-na-r RICIIARI> H. JORI>AX. eoart artil'»ry now 13 -jir.rTiar.'i of the ar: inino j.lar.tT O»n«>ral Samuel M. i'llls; ■»!!! t3X« station in New York City. Leave* of absence: First Lieutenant DONALD P. M'CORD. medical reserve corp*. thre* months from Octob«r I; Ueutenant DL'.V CAX ELLJOT. Mil Cavalry: Colonel ED WARD E. DRAVO, assistant wnmisarr g-enerul. and Second Lieutenant AMEROSFJ R rSMERY. 27th Infantry. «*• month: First Lieutenant MYB C. COWDISH. Tth Cav alry, two months upon arrival in th» t nit« 4 States: Captain HENRY B. itINTYRE, me<!ital corps, to Octcber 2i». NAVY. Lieutenant Commander W. H STANDLEY. dis charged naval hospital, ilar« Island: -raat«c. leave two months. Lieutenant Commander i' B. BARNES, it tache'i th 3 West Vtrsinla; to t.*.« Colorado. Lieutenant C-mmander L. T JAM .letach#«i the Colorado; to th* West Virginia. Lieutenant P P. BASaETT, detached iiisiissl the Tarpon: home await .jrri^rs Lieutenant K. WHITING, to aSBBi tt» Tar pon. Midshipman S. W. KING, to the S'luth Eakcta. Paymister H. H- EALTHIS. detached the Vlr trir.ia: to Naval Medical School Hospita!. \\ asninston rasstil Assistant Paymaster J. H. GtTNNE^L. to the Virginia. Assistant Paymaster B. V. ROGERs. to navy yard. Boston. rhief Boatswain J. HEIL. to Xava'. Academy. Boatswain T. L. MKENN'A. dotached tint Charleston: to nsvy yard. Pu| Sound. Boatswain F. HINDRDLET. detached tbm **••? Virginia: to naval trair. station, fan Francisco. Boatswain B SCHUMACHER, detached t!««» Pensacola; tr> ths West Virgin l .-!. Machinist P. -BTRKE. detached the. Ocrs'.a; home, await orfiers. \TachlnUt O. JOHNSON, to navy yard. KactbOfc. Paymaster's Clerk V. SCHEREERGER. ap- BOlatmenl revoked. MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS-The fst< lowing movements of vesael3 have been reported to the- Navy Department: ARRrVEP. Sept. 23— The Easier, at Arjjapo!is. Sept. 3.V— Tr"» Lebanon, at lona r3laS'l. Ne* York: rK. ir»wa. at Fhilad* SAILED. Sept. 23— Tr?s California, the Colorado ar.d t!"» Pennsylvania, from Valparaiso mr Chiir.bore. p.-, the Washington, from Valparaiso fat Ta'cahuano. Chili, en re>uJ9 --> Harr.p'-.-vi RoavJ? TIM Iwana, from Boston fir Rocit land. Me.: 'r- Hannibal, from 3fowpojt N»w3 for Culebra. Th<s Ma-!::? ri»r*-' stricken from navy list- The Charleston wi!! b* p:a<-€'t out o* omm -- eion at navy yard, Pvg°.t Sound. Octot?r I*> The Mayflower will remain at navr yard. »•• York, untl! November I.' I'pon completion of targwt practice, the Pv fjxent will be detachad frorrr Atlantic fleet ani proceed to navy yard. Norfolk, for stay pf tan days to give liberty; thence t<y naval station. Guantanamo Bay. Upon arr.val of Atlantic fleet .-ir Guantanamo next January, th* fWiUWiI will asain be assigned to <*'Jty witii the fleet. Upon completion of target practice, the G*or§.» ■will proceed to navy yard. Norfollc. to gtra liberty, for doc kin; and for installation of r.s» t^-lnch guns. The vessel will not go to Vra York or Is her IMSM navy yard — •••»«sn — Sjfc present ttme. ' CORSAIR WAITS FOR BALTIC Morgan Goes Down Bay Early to Meet Ship Bringing Wife. J Pierpont "Morgan's ocean OBBBSJ yac^t Cor»air. vrlfl Mr. Morgan, his ISM dsjnsjf*-* ters. Mr?. Herbert L •stSSftSS ar.'. Mr«. fHUasJH Pierson HamHtor.. and a number* sa* iissmlilillilhib aboard, waa at Qtiarant!^** at 6 o'clock ve«'erdav morntaa SS as* tta White Star steamship Bair-c. on which Mrs. J Pierpont Morgan BSsI J. S. Morfjan. eldest son of J. P. Ho*Bja*i. jr.. wers pas sengers. The Corsair .*'%ve.i abeam cf the Balfi? until nearly off th* Ratten*, where she ehct ahead to land her passengers c. the pier in USBS to watch the bis: ship warpei tat" her dock. Mrs. Morgan and DSf grandson wer« amons the last passengers to land fr»>T*l th? Baltic. M MstSBSJ had made arrant)* ments with the as?i? baggage nimsra** af the bbm to ssi that the Tussass sot r*Z the sh!p without 4«lay. He then went to the- Coraair. wher* h* *at on deck mor^ than an fessjr. while fiis vrlte and grandson remained on the upper le k ->f the ri- 3^ CBttl th? customs r-.ert had finished an tn specrt^n <9f the tT,-enty-s!x trunks and b<n,/"S xrhifh fhey brought. As soon a' the examination waa rorr? pleted ths effects ITS transferred to the} Corsair, which then steamed up th« H::d ssad RETURNS AFTER 36 YISARS Ifsswasi Ranch Owner Visits Sisters, Who Thonght Him Dead. Although suddenly confronted at the d<v>? of her home by her brother, noaa sris ha 4 not se«>n for thirty-six ye;i r<, asi ha<? ♦*• liered t\f.\'\ for the> greater part of that ftaasav Mrs. Ellzab^tli Schuster, a wtdi^w. Si Woodhaven avenue. f»2on« Park. t,'Uc»<?r!* Borough, recognized him immed»:itely j»s tcr.iay. The man. Samuel Martin, who is now a wealthy ranch own>>r in AxSzoru. told her that h^ \\.u\ come to New York « >: * business and had sMsaVsSSSi t«»" find hW asstssv, asas of whom h i.i bss rnarri*?'! wht»n he went away from home. BsSSSSSI Mrs. Schuster he found tw> othi»r sisters living in Ozone Park— Mrs. Jacob D»* Honda and Mrs. Lou's IV I*a Versme. Martin told hi.< aister tha after running away from home, wlier! a bey of fourteen years, he had waadai I about for a lon* tim.'. ar in that way lost track of h:* relatives, who moved from tim* tv tIBV. After briefly telling Mrs. Scrmater of hU SBPSStaSMSS BJS went to the front «io»>r cC the De Rcnde home, which is aWV> o:i WoodhHven ifti and rang th** t*l*« "What do \«>ii want?" demanded Mrs. L>o Ilondr, s)lm saassrsssj the rins. For answer Martin SSBBBJBi her in M 3 arms. She screamed f.>r help, and her hus band rushed out. Martin, not rt -agalsisl t>y Mrs. l»- Uomie. would have been ruu.uh 1\ handled ha«l he not revealed his identity. Kven then Mrs. Da Kopde. wh«> hat! man/ times referred ti> her missing brother a* dead, would not believe that the strana^r was really ■asauel Margin. Not until ho had recounted many experiences of tr:<* days v\l»tM» h«- un<l his Filters were chil dren together wai Mrs. Isj Rs> 1 con vinced that her brother was not dead, but ha«l returned i■> her. PAROCHIAL SCHOOL BLESSED The new parochial school attached to thJ Roman Catholic Church i>f St. Catherine of Genoa, in 153 d street, near Amsterdam a\tsiuie. waa blessed Dy Ulslkh* Cusack yes terday. The Bishop, escorted by a i"ourth (i«-gr«« color guard of tho Knishts o( C\» lumbus and about forts priest?. inc!udin» Mtnjjijnor La\ei!e iml th« rir-v. Father P. E. McCorry. rssta* of the church, blessed every i-oom in the buiMirts. whiel SjccsjsbssisssUsj more than two uudrss) »•• gfflß.