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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 10, 1910, Image 1

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ROOSEVELT'S POSITION
ON PAYNE TIFF
Mot Sufficient Improvement on
Dmgley Law for Full
Indorsement.
MOT AM ISSUE AT SARATOGA
He Heartily Approves of Certain
Features and Will Con
tinue to Commend
Them.
[ By Telecrmpfc to Tfc- Tribune. ]
Memphis. Tcnn.. Oct. 9. — Coionfil
Thr-odore Roosevelt took some pains to
day to make, clear his position with re
gard to tlie tariff. e!:jridatin|T If not
ratine the statement which he
mad« last right la his speech at At
lanta. When asked for a statement
■"hich migrht b«> quoted the colonel said:
"I have nothinc t" add to what I said
last nirhu except that in m; speech at j
Saratov* I paid about the tariff and the ;
administration «-a.actly what I had said
in my speeches Mt Sioux City. Sioux i
Falis *nd Cincinnati." |
IT may h*- sdde<j, however, thai Mr.
Tu>oseveJt's policy is *»nd wCI continue to
lie to m!nT?i»iid spe^itjeally I features
of the Faj-ne tariff bill which lie felt he
con Id conscientiously commend. He re
gards the Payne law as a better meas
ure thsn th" Z>inri«»y law, but as not
sufficiently an hnpro rement or pufli
riently 8 fulfilment of the party's pledc°
m warrant his indorsement. On the
<->*her hard, he does heartily approve of
th* rnsehtnery tor f'jrtn«=r and more
adequate revision which th« Payne bill
creates, of the Tariff Board, the maxi
mua s.n«j minimum provision and the
;^it!at:on of taxation of profits *>f '■or
r>orations.
The Saratoga Convention.
in amplification of Colonel Roosevelt's
ration -" the Saratoga convention, 1t
may b* said that he regarded that as
essentially i stat* convention, dealine
«ith eta*e rather than national issues.
i~h» farifT vas ■-..-- there. It
impressed Mr.. Roosevelt as beine of Ift
ti« interest to the people of N»w Tork
*s %n iss'je in the convention. i/<- - ig be
fore the convention he had made it per
fectly plain that he V..- raise no ob
jection to an indorsement of the - _ .- .
administration «nd that be would urge
no condemnation of any proposition f<">r
which the administration h;id made
Itself responsible, provided no efforts'
ver» made To commit the people of Nei\
Tr >rk to the indors-enr" a nt of ... for
IPI2, a* to which Mr. Roosevelt said
♦hat he reserved entire liberty to act in
■■hatever "way the public Interest should
dtanand when That time ram?.
Moreover, *jr . Roosevelt had d^ter
rvned on the achievement at Saratoga.
of tire*, to his mind, fundamental and
a'l-essential principles, Thes* -were the
ri«f*ar of "bosslsm." victory for popular
role and the repudiation of corruption
in •pc'itics. and he "well realized that »t
*<-cuid b* folly to Jeopardize success on
'hese< irrpc-tant Issues by eneajrins in -
fxnt over the tariff plank, a fight that
«<ouM Inevitably have alienated the
friends of Che administration were,
boTvevpr, jn ',cany .T^ord t ith Mr.
T?/>r.g»v*!t on the thr«^e essential features
■"•* The contest.
Had No Apologies to Offer.
Mr. R«os»v«lt has no objection what
ever to betaf: known m- n practical man.
R« fully rexiisejj thst. there are circum
ttwees when »d«J«*m and a duo regard
'„r the jv.iblic interact dictate the choice
of tT.n *vl!f. »»nd lhat there nre times
when d^votinn to principle and idznplc
common srnsf rnTihln» to dictate the ad
rteaMlitv of abandonhik a - -r- good
That (he jrr«aicr may be achieved. He
had no apologies to offer for his course
at Saratoga- II" i? anxious thai his
friends should enjoy an opportunity
rJ*irly to understand hi? purpose and
his method?, and he la completely Indif
ferent to th«» misinterpretation of the
■ ormrr or the nnsrrprcsentation of the
latter ry bis cnemiea.
pv the middle of this wee* Mr. Roose
vH will t<o once more in the insurant
country. arpeaMng to the pie of Tn
•V.ana to elect a Republican Governor,
thaS by that means a redlstrictlns of *' '
■late by Ui« Democrats may be avoided,
Sad that Albert J. Beveridge may l^ rc
elected to the S<-nat^. Tt is not neces
sary for Mr. Roosevelt cither to tike or
io admire th*> man to whom he lends his
Mtpport. X bis election is the lesser of
t.-o *-vjle. that is to Mr. Roosevelt a
sufficient reason for promoting his clec-
I.on. HepubUcan defeat in Indiana at
Una time *</ald be disastrous to the Rc
paWican party in more ways than one,
w>d, as a It-publican, the Colonel; win
-uppon Senator Bovcridge. It is im
portant, however, that his position •■
Ihe tanff b- mad- perfectly clear l^fore
hi re«ch«. Indiana, and for that rta.son
no cheerfsny elucidated that position at
Lhia time.
Tills has been another of Mr. Roose
iWi -quiet dav S "-"a day of complete.
rest.- a« he somewhat ironically re
..arkli when he had completed the. ap
prox;matHv. fifty roar-end speeches
rtilch I.- liad made botueen Atlanta
m hi* point his train left at 3 o'clock
this morning, and Memphis, which was
reached at 1030 o'clock &** ««5»
W 8:40 a. m. the K<>od l™^ r ' f D^° n '
hoi content »Ith the rig* they had of
the oolom-l yesterday morninc. turned
<.ut Jn full strength and expressed their
rstnsidasa M -orlfrrously that the c 01
0,,.•1 was «^mpril«l to SO out and UOC
,o the, At Chattanooga. ™f£™£
im« and TuscmnbU: Ala., and Corinth.
Mfc£ crowd, running «^P into the tho..
ntnds im - at the "^«"^
-c and bear Mr. Cooscvciu and at all
tii t mall.r towri- the people had cone
'or nriie. to the dlstin^txished fauna!
naturalist. , _• _.
The crowds in thi, of O»« --"
.r are quit- different from those lur
i.her North. Thcv-,re obviously md of
... re«r-*nd speech^ and Instead of
rttakhl? »Itß breakneck d for that
Jm of the train they scatter *'""= ' t3
retire length, in^xtrin* for the lora .tion
..r the rre 3t3 t man. Ml who j^SSStt
-
V
1 rim and to-morrow
fair.
STRANGE SITUATION
London "Daily Express" Com
ments on Redmonds Position.
[Br Cable la The *»*■■•
l^ndon. Oct. 10.— The remarkable po
litical somersault performed by Messrs.
Redmond and O'Connor during their tour
in the United States and Canada, by
which they formally recanted their de
mands for Irish national Independence
! and avowed themselves stanch ***«>*«
! tibnists and Imperialists, ha? given rise
to Mdi speculation as to the causes
which can have Induced this astonishing
volte face.
It is significant, in this connection, that
: Mr. O'Connor, who has been the jro-bc
tween in all of the government's negotia
tions with the Irish party, paid a visit to
LK>wnin£ Street just before sailing for
Canada He then had ■ lons Interview
with the chief Liberal whip.
The key to the mystery may. "The
Express" thinks, be found in the fact that
coronation year will witness the assem
bling <»f the next imperial conference in
London. The government, having bolted
and barred the door against Imperial
preference, will, it i. believed, attempt to
dish their opponents and divert atten
tion from tariff reform by submitting a
i onference scheme for the formation of
a permanent imperial council, and coup- 1
line with this a plan for gT.mtingr Home j
Rule «*ll mad in th* British Isles. Such :
a sch^rre has been foreshadowed for ;
some time past by members of the C"v
ernment and other prominent Liberals.
In the mean time th«» proposal ha-=
aroused bitter comment in Ireland, and j
Mr Redmond*! opponent* are accusing
him of betraying his country.
fß> Telegr*pli to T!i« T^buie.J
Rorton. OcL '. — Mr. Redmond said to
I"he Tribune correspondent to-night:
•The statement of Th. London Daily
Express' thai I have abandoned the
tri?h Independence movement is absurd.
I stand just where I have always stood. !
,rir\ O'Connor stand? with rn°.
"I stand for the absolu^ government
-.f all Irish affairs by Ireland and the
:nsh. That's my platform.
"Ot uomae 'home rul° for Ireland' does
104 mean severance Of all interests with j
: "nclind It could rightly mean ■ fed- j
-ration Of the British Isles, in which
r*=land would have a place exactly slmi
-- to that of Massachusetts ran oth^r
iate in relation to the United State?.
"As for my shifting or abandoning- the
novement. I can only say that I stand
md strive to-day for the Bajne causes for
Ireland for which I have striven f? r the
ast thirty years."
GIVE $20,000 FOR IRELAND
Boston Meeting Contributes to
Nationalist War Fund.
Boston. Oct. 9.— The call of Ireland's three
leaders. John E. Redmond. Joseph Devlin
and Daniel Boyle. for ■ fund of Jlß*.™ to
aid the Nationalist par*;.- In the ea.mpaisn
for the next general election, was »de be
fore four thousand m n and women of the
Irish race in Symphony Hall to-r.fght. and
resulted in th« raising of more than $15.<X0
in money and pledges.
The ticket receipts for the meeting, with
oth^r pledges later, are expected to I rmo;
the total up to ov»r 52('.C'00.
WANTED WOUNDS TREATED
Shot Herself Eight Weeks Ago,
Applies to Hospital.
Suffering from the effects of two Pistol
Ehot wounds, self-inflicted eight weeks
ago. Miss Susan Murry. of No. ir>>ri "
Wickham Place. The Bronx, walked into
Fordliam Hov«pita4 yesterday and ap
plied for treatment. According to Dr.
Black the younj? woman s attempt at
s.-.jit-ide will probably prove successful.
Miss ifurry said she was at Libertyi
N. V.. where she was being treated for
nervous trouble*, when she pot hold of a
revolver and shot --.!«• twice In the
breast. She kits she did not want to
kill herself and did not Know what she
was doing at the time.
She was treated at : . ■•'-•■ and came
home, apparently fully recovered, but a
lew days ten the wounds -'-in t..
trouble her again, and became bo pain
ful that she applied for treatment.
SEA-BORN BABY GETS $100
Name Is Cleveland, for Places of
Birth and Destination.
Cleveland Kotlarski, bound for Cleve
land, arrived here yesterday on the
Hamburg-American liner Cleveland.
When he and his parents are released
from Ellis Island they will start at once
for Cleveland. Cleveland la only four
days bid. He had nothing to say in the
matter of his destination, nor had he a
voice in the selection of tiie steamship
that was to I>° his birthplace.
He was born on Thursday, when th€
Cleveland was plunging along through a
heavy sea in Bid-Atlantic, and his ar
rival caused a kindly Interest through
out the ship. Women and children of
the sal«#'>n went to the ship's hospital to
ha vi* 1 took at him. and th« young ali«'n
seemed to enjoy the visits, enthusiastic
cabin passengers subscribed a purse of
£100 for the little fellow, and also ar
ranged to give him one of the five thou
sand canaries the. liner brought to port
in her hold.
DOUBLE RUSH AT THEATRE
Audience, Out on False Alarm,
Makes Haste to Get Back.
Wrought up by the realistic represen
tation of a lire which was thrown on
the .screen at a iiiK- :ii2 picture theatre
at No. 233 Avenu- A last night ■> boy
in the audience, whose name, could not
lie learned by the police, rushed to a side
aisle and seized a fire <'xtincui;slicr. The
extinguisher slipped from his grasp and
dropped to the floor. The crash alarmed
the porsons seated ■Jong the ■..-!■■ and
they raised a Rimultaneou." cry of "Fire:**
In an instant the two hundred or more
patron- were rushing wildly f or the
exits, lishtinyr to escape to the ■'i' • t and
trampling ur>e-n one another | n their
hurry tn c out-
Some person turned in a fire alarm
and ■ patrolman from the East 23d
ctreet station called out the reserves.
The reserves and the fire engines a,-,
rived almost rimultaneously. but the
spectators were all safe in the street an ,j
there vp. no hre. f. they Started hni*l|
into th« tjteatrt* with almost aa much
hail- a^ the; had come •"
NEW-YORK. MOM)\v. OCTOBER 10,
WO CHOLERA CASE |
ON LINER MOLTKE
Italian Found with Disease as
Vessel's Quarantine Period
Nears End.
NOW TO HOLD SHIP LONGER
North German Lioyd Boat in with
Smallpox Victim — Forty Per
sons in the Steerag/e
Detained.
Just as her period ■'" quarantine de
tention was up last night, Th" Hamburg-
American liner Moltke save up another
cholera patient, and will most llkely-'be
held for several days more. She has
been anchored at Quarantine since Tues
day and« i the eye of the Health Officer!
Had it not '>■•!■. for the vigilance of
Dr. Doty In watching ;'-; '-- "carriers," the
most dangerous transmitters of the
| cholera, th" victim found yesterday.
'• would m< • likely have developed the
disease at Ellis Island or perhaps on a
railroad train to the West.
The use of intoxicants is on< of the
jsurest means of developing cholera in a
"carrier." and it ■ IS due to a night of
debauch ••*) the &loltke thai the third
case of cholera x 1x 1 as found yesterday.
The liner has thus far given three
cases of cholera. The first case was
found shortly after the vessel arrived
here, on Tuesday, and while, Dr. Doty
was looking for further developments of
the disease Rudolf Seilstlch. a coal trim
mer, proved to he a cholera victim.
Victim Hs»-i Been Drinking.
Th n line detention of five days hi
quarantine made the Moltke's 988 steer
age pajgeugera restless, and some of
them determined to make iuevr> by
drinking. On Saturday night ("riovanni
Falciirlia. an Italian, thirty-six years old,
vho boarded the phip at Napless, pro
cured a larse quantity of Hnuor and
roamed about, the ship throughout the
n^ght. singing and shouting
The man was surly, and declined to
listen to the requests of his fellow pas
sengers that lie keep quiet.
The passengers complained to the
ship's officers yesterday morning; that
<he-< hr?d been kept awake all night by
FaJciglia, and When he was sought the
Italian was round lying in his cot seri
ously 111. When r>r Doty went out. to
the steamship yesterday to make a final
inspection of the iseengers before re
leasing the steamship he found FalHglia
with a high temperature and suffering
from serious intestinal trouble.
Cholera in Advanced S^aqe.
Th* Italian was promptly removed to
Swinburne Island, and late last night the
bacteriological examinations showed that
he had a bad ras» of cholera. He was
great]y exhausted last night and barely
alive.
Or. Doty said last Ight that ambulant
cases of cholera are frequently mad*
manifest in violent form by intoxication
and dissipation.
The Fabre liner 3anf Anna, which was
detained in Quarantine sin.-c Wednesday.
v-as released yesterday by the Health
Officer and went to her pier In South
Brooklyn.
The. North i^rnian Lloyd liner George
Washington came Into port last night
with a rase nf .-mallpo* in the steerage.
The patient is i child and she. with
forty ■ -•■-. exposed to the. disease in
the Line compartment with her. was
rr-moyed from the steamship
The girl was taken to Swinburne Isl
and and the others to Hoffman Island.
The case was reported in advance of the
arrival of the steamship, and th« North
<;<rman Lloyd -decided that it would
not dock the George Washington until
this morning.
The steamship Rotterdam, of the Hol
land-America Line, i as held in Quar
antine from •>:1J r- m. until 9:10 p. m.,
after which she vent up to her pier.
Washington. Oct. Surgeon General
Wyman. when told to-night that an
other case of cholera had been dis
covered on the Hamburg-American liner
Moltke. telegraphed to Dr. A. H. Doty,
Health Officer of the Port of Sew York,
asking for full information relating to
the ...... Dr. Wyman proposes to trace
ihc case immediately. He expects to
receive an official report to-morrow.
ITALY S CHOLERA RECORD
Five Deaths and Twenty New Cases
Reported Yesterday.
Rome, Oct. 9.— An official bulletin Issued
to-night, giving th« siatu." of the cholera
during the last twenty-four hours in Italy.
that twenty new cases have occurred.
two of which are reported in the province
of Bari two in the province of Caserta and
eleven in the province " Naples. Five
deaths occurred in Caserta.
Naples. Oct. ■ During the last twenty
tm r hours therf were five new cases or
cholera and three deaths from the disease
in the city of Naples.
LESSON OF THE HOBBLE SKIRT
A Boston Preacher Finds It Indicates
Mental Balance of Wearer.
fU> Teleerapli to Th* Tribune.!
Boston Oct. 9.— Proclaiming woman a de
votion to the far-famed and much dia
cussed hobble skirt as a feminine attribute
which .should make her far more attractive
to the male sex. from the marriageable,
point of view, th. Tiev. Herbert S. Johnson,
of this city, has come forward with ■ plea
for the £a*bioo*bl« foibles of the fair sox.
Mr Johnson rocs ■• far as to assert that
. *bobbl« skirt to ** of "'" f-'--"n.sf -'--"n.s of
woman that indicates balance and normal
ly of mind. He d^lares that women ad
dicted to this form of attire, as well as
thoM »ho adopt the peaehbasket hat. the
,' iet) beeled Bho«a - 1 '" 1 <»"* many other
stirtlinc accessories or fashion. , ar« the
Eld of women who man, the. best wive,.
'••There is no more pot< " l Influence for
~ o rd «n the modern community to-day."
S« r»r Johnson, -than fenrintoe fashiea
Kot .... ar< th' ■ - chanßinif fashion,
£££& one of thr chief delights of civl.
,), )Z M community, but It - ■-«• «•*•
m .nt to make .hat tMit ' lU> mori>
.„ , wnrnin I BMBtal ;,n<l
moral *>velopm • '
«Mr«."
'•-i.>-.-'-..-. Day. Oct. , , b "'
Hclidi- for L-a- Line outii-S- aqm.
PORTUGAL'S MINISTER OF [USTICE AND THE BANISHED CARDINAL
1 .r; ALFONSO COSTA
v.ho is dealing with the relations of Church '" State
FIRE DESTROYS FOUR
TOWNS: 300 KILLED
Bodies of Seventy-five Settlers
Found in Northern
Minnesota.
VAST TERRITORY ABLAZE
Whole Families Wiped Out —
Many Crazed with Grief Roam
ing Woods — 5,000 Home
less and Destitute.
"Warroad. Minn.. Oct. !>.— Beaudette,
Spooner, Pitt and Qraceton, Minn., have
been wiped off the map of Minnesota by
the most terrible forest fire ever experi
enced by Minnesota settle! *. The bodies
of seventy-five settlers have been found,
and it Is thought that the death rate
among; the settlers will be upward of
three hundred. Wasronloads of bodies
are being brought into the railway Ma
tion at Beaudette constantlj*.
It is reported that many settlers,
crazed with grief at the loss of families
and property, are roaming the woods,
and searching parties are constantly go-
Ins out after the injured, the dead and
the demented. One family of nine, one
of seven and one of five ere wiped out
on Friday night.
At v go p. m. on Saturday a cyclone of
fire struck Beaudette and Spooner, and
within three minutes after the first
alarm every building was ablaze, and
within an hour they were heaps of
ashe?. The people of these two towns
had Just sufficient time to get out of
their homes with what they had on their
ba«ks, taking nothing else with them.
They were loaded on to a passenger train
that was Btanding at the station and
taken across to Rainy ' River, Ont., to
safety.
The v. hole country east of h^rr Is on
fire. Roosevelt. Swift, Williams an-1
Cedar Spur are in preat dancer.
All the. women and children art beins
rapidly removed to pla-TS of safety. The
Canadian Northern Railway tin* sta
tioned trains at every station at the ser
vice of the people, and Is do - every
thing in it.- power to relieve the situa
tion.
Settlers Lose Everything.
The people of Beaudette an. 1 Spooner
and the settlers through the north cen
tral part of the state have lost every
thing Five thousand are homeless and
the greater part of them destitute. Help
must reach them in the next day or two.
and that in a substantial way. as the
greater part of them are only hall clad,
and cold weather is likely to set in at
any time. It will ho impossible to set
details and names of the dead and the
injured before to-morrow, and some of
the dead will not be found until spring.
It will be impossible to estimate the
damage or casualties until later The
surviving pioneers of Northern .Minne
sota are in need of Immediate help.
This morning this town was on fire
from the "International Bridge to 6th
street, a distance of half a mile. In
cluded in the burned area are the Rat
Portage Lumber Company's mill and
lumber yard, containing ten million feet
of lumber; the Western Canada Flour
Mills Company and surrounding build
ings.
There are fifty houses burned, and
scores of persons are homeless. Fire is
raging in the woods as far as can he
seen' along the south hank of Rain:
River. If the wind remains in the north
it is possible that the remainder of Rainy
River will be saved.
Most of Old Beaudette'. situated In
Minnesota, »'"! International Bridge
have no far escaped the lire, as well as
the building of the riheVlin-Mathieu.
Lumber Company, at Spooner, through
the, activity of the Canadian Northern
Railroad Company. Host of the women
and children of these towns have been
taken on special trains to points east,
and many more are on steamers read]
to leave should the wind change and the
tiro spread
Fire Entirely Beyond Control.
All available hose Is in us* but the.
fire, driven by a strong northwest wind.
la beyond control and must burn itself
out. Th ■ Mind has (^lifted nnd is carry
ing the flames away from Roosevelt.
tontloutd on «- sad p-«i»
I.O.I.O.— FOUJITEEN PAGES. ** PMCE DM, ( i-A 1 7 «>«v»fr. •-<> t^ t^th.
A $60,000 SWIMMING POOL
Miss Helen M. Gould to Have One
Built at Lyndhurst..
Mis? Helen M. Gould Is to havr ■ pri
vat« Bwimmins pool at her country
home. L>yndhUTßt Tt will cost abeut
$60,000 and will be ready for use in the
sprine.
The building will be 140 feet lons and
60 feet wide, and is to be built of brick,
with Indiana limestone trimming. The.
pool will be TO feet lone by 35 fe«t wide.
It will be lined with mosaic work, and
the roof will be of ?lass.
After leaving the pool the bathers will
find a fine iounsrinsr room. shower bath
room and dressing rooms, all handsomely
appointed, When completed it will be
one cf the finest private swimmin? pools
in the country.
KILLED BY STIFF SHIRT
Victim Strangled by Starched
Bosom and Neckband.
fP.- T«!«>snph to Th« Trtbun«-1
Hartford. Conn., Oct. o.— Strangulation
by a stiff shirt bosom and neckband was
the cause of death given by Medical Ex
aminer Fuller after he had investigated
the mysterious death of Frank Amlel
Johnson, of the Hartford Rubber Works,
who was fr.und apparently asleep this
afternoon sitting in his carriage in a
shed in the rear of a friend's house, in
Laura street.
A physician discovered that Jdnnson
had fainted, apparently. While his head
was pitched forward on his chest, the
tisht, heavily starched shirtband and
collar effectually cut off his breath, and
when the clothing was removed a brieht
red mark confirmed 'i 1i 1 medical exam
iner's theory.
VENEZUELA PRISON BURNED
Escape of Political Inmates May
Lead to Revolution.
Willemstad, Island of Curacao, Oct. 9.
The American steamship Mcrida,
uhich has arrived here from Mai ■■ al*«o,
brings new- of a revolt in Han Carlos
prison, near Maracaibo. The prisoners
burned the prison and killed several offi
cials. Including the warden, who was a
brother of President Gomex. All the
prisoner? are said to be at larg:".
A gunboat has been sent from La
Guayra 10 the scene of the trouble.
There Is great excitement umuiiß the
Venezuelans in Curacao. It la thought
that the escape of these prisoners may
mean very shortly a revolutionary move
ment in Venezuela, as they include many
prominent men of the Castro party, who
wvra aent to the dungeons in August,
1900.
SENDS ALARM BY IMPACT
Motorcycle That Hit Post Needs
Services of Firemen.
While avoiding running down ■
pin al l-;'.<i stroet and Madison avenue
u.i. Benjamin Wolper, a student
al i olumbia University, living at So.
1911 Sladiaoa avenue, who was riding a
otorcj cle, ran i i . : • . a lamppi
which was attached a lire alarm !<«.x.
The impact of the machine caused the
Ore alarm t-> u-.-> ..rr. and thre« engines, a
truck, s ore iiatr..i and s battalion chief
answered the alarm.
The machine it.-^.
the broken gasolene tank, and when the
firemen .irri\»-«l they hud tv
ica] extinguishers t>> put out the i>!u7.~.
The machin* waa practicalrj destroyed.
The name of the «ir! who had caused
the trouble could 00l be learned. •
Lurt.
KILLED IN AUTO COLLISION
Son of Professor Wolf, of Harvard,
Meets Death While Riding Motorcycle.
Boston, O<-t. :>.— Henry Wolff, ag*<i fifteen
years, son of Professor Jobs B. Wolff, of
Newton, a member of the Harvard College
faculty, wa* killed bj colliding wtth an
automobile while ridinc » motorcycle on
Commonwealth avenue to-day. The auto
mobile was driven by liJiii B. MacSwaln,
ho lives at Hie lint. 1 Westminster.
MERCHANT DIES AT SEA.
.lust before tln> Meumrr Columbia ar
rived In slKht of land yesterday. Jame ■
\\ hlteslde, •» woollen men-bant, with nfllces
it No. .21 Woostrr street, died from heart
iiise»>«». Th* vessel was from Glasgow ami
Movill". Mr. Whiteslde was 3ixty-.«f»ven
years e.t.l. HI DIM was at No. 90S Presi
dent *tr»ef. Proeklyn.
COt-UMaUii Day AT maith CHUNK,
CARDINAL JEAN SEBASTIAN NETTO
Patriarch of Lisbon, who is to be ?2P-u-t.
WEALTHY FRENCHMEN
HILO AT ISLAND
Detectives Cause Immigration
Officials to Take Them from
Fabre Line Pier.
ALL ARE QUICKLY RELEASED
Say They Cannot Account for
Detention and Do Not Know
at Whose Instigation They
Were Held Up.
Thr~» well dressed Frenchmen, said to
: b« wealthy merchants and close personal
friends of Mr. Fabre. the head of the
: Fabr- Line, arrived here yesterday on
I the Fabre liner Madonna, from Mar
seilles, and were pounced upon at the
pier to.Brooklyn.by four detectives from
a private agency and later taken to
, Ellis Island..
Th* Madonna, not having touched at
Naples as a port of call, had only ei^ht
steerage passengers and sixty cabin
passengers. Having such a small steer
' age list she mm promptly passed by the
' Health Beer mmi went up to her pier
in South Brooklyn.
The four detectives were on the pier
when the sransplank was put up. and
watched each passenger who came
ashore. They waited until th? three
Frenchmen. Etlenne Boyer, Jean Rau
[baud and Ludwig Mich*?, cam- ashore
and th°n detained them.
There was a heated discussion between
the Frenchmen and the detectives, and
finally Inspector Snyder. of the Immi
gration Service, was called on to take
the men to Ellis Island. The detectives
told the, inspector something which he
would no! reveal on the pier, and then
he consented .to •ad tat three French
men to the island.
Declines to Hold Them.
Th^v wre. taken ovr about noon on a I
small" barse with th- eight steerage
iiliPns and brought before a board of
special Inquiry. When an interpreter
pave th" stn:.- of the three Frcn.-h mer
chants the board declined to bold them.
The dm were released soon after their
detention and went to the Hotel Lafay
ette Brevoort.
According to a passenger on the Ma
donna th- Frenchmen boarded the ves
sel a few minutes before she steamed
from Mar-- M She was out in T-'T -'
harbor ready la leave when the three
Frenchmen came out to her in a small
launch. They were well dressed, and.
according to the passengers, were ■■■
of culture.
Etienne Boyer. who is the head of a
big cement business in Marseilles. i 3
said to be the owner of one of the finest
yachts in France. «.n.i on his arrival
here yesterday he showed a letter of
credit for £10.000 and had $7,000 in
cash.
The three m^n explained that they hud
come here on a business trip, and were
at a 10i55.t6 understand why they had
been taken to Ellis Island. Mr. Boyer
said he knew Mr. Roosevelt, and had
letters of introduction t<> ■Mewl Taft
and many prominent business men tn
this city and the West.
Indignant at Detention.
When set-n last night at the hotel the
men said they did not know why they
had been detained. Through an inter
preter Mr. Buyer said:
"This Is a great surprise to us. I have
travelled much, but ne\er before have I
had such an experience. We are here on
business and are men of standing in our
own country. We told your government
officials the' truth about ourselves, and
snowed credentials that Touched for our
Rood reputation and businexs standing.
It is possible that some of our business
rivals at homo have brought about this
unwarranted and humiliating deten
tion."
The thr.- Prtacbmi naa

POSTCARD TRAVELS FOR 2 YEARS.
• mm Interpreter Ohart^a Gartbotto. cf
Bavnnn», N. 1.. WSJ making a Isvj of Italy
in August. OSJh and mail* from Genoa a
postcard to Mtll"tello Giuseppe^ of No. SC
Av*nu« C. Biyonhe. The card, after tr*v
»!tl"S: who'!' 't more than two years »nd
en« m«-»»»h. ba3 Just l>?cn dslivrred tt*
i
NEW ilfftiSLiC
EXPELS CARDINAL
Porruoal Will Also Send Thou
sands of Monks ami Nuns
Out of the Country.
TO SEIZE THEIR PROPERTY
I Curiosity Aroused in Lisbon Over
Manuel by a Vicious
I Attack on Hi 3
Courage.
Lisbon. Oct. 9.— The expulsion «*f th«
monks baa begun. No time will b* lost
iin driving them across the frontier..
Several hundred nuns have b*"*T: awm
bled and wiil b* transported out of th»
! It i-> estimated that between ***** an*
<5.00 A monks and nuns wil? b** «xpeD£A
i The .-hildren who have been nnd-r ?h
gnardianshlp of the convents and mon
a«*»ri<»s have been rrtcmed to their
families
Cardasal Joseph Pebasttan N"tt». ex-
I Patriarch of LMsj 13 among th" *--
elesiasticj «xpeJl<»d. The Pishon ©f !>.»•»
ha« also crossed Iks frontier. Th<* pro
visional Minister si Justi<*». Alfonso* C"*
ta. in th» (SMI of an Interview *ry-<la7.
paid:
"The solution of tne problem «f »h*
congregation? Is not difflni!t. Th« saw
ernment only nHj to prevent a '■on
tinuance of religious settlements! %!! of
wh»"h are illegal. The dissolution wHT
occur -without troubl-. and th*» confisca
tion of ...... wfT toiUxr* in d<»
cours*.**
The transformation si th» <">un*.TT teto
a democracy mantf it3elf on
hand. The word "roral" \n connection
with public buildings, theatre* and ether
establishments has bees entirely snxy
pressed-
Official documents begin: "In ihf nanr»
of the Republic** and end with "Greetmj
and fraternity."
Th« privileges of the nobility hav<»
bee,n abolished and the equality of re
ligious sects proclaimed.
Excitement About Msiisslsnsa,
There was great excitement hi various
parts of the city last evening In conse
quence of attacks upon the convents,
and particularly the assault against tl»
Jesuit monastery In the Rua do QtieQias.
which was surrounded by shouting
crowds. Cavalry patrolled the streets.
and from time to time rifle shots were,
heard. It was impossible to ascertain
trom what direction, the shots came.
The authorities utter * warning
against the fantastically exaggerated, re
ports constantly finding currency among
the excited and imaginative popular^.
The affair at Que.lhas monastery was not
\-ery serious, but the whole interior. par
ticularly of the church, was wrecked; andl
desecrated, and the organ destroyed, in
th» mad s« i arch byb v so!dter3 and civilians
who invaded th» buildings in search for
underground passases. by which th°y
: imagined priests and municiyal
crroneousiy suspected of hiding 1 tbn?ea
made thetr escape. No secret passages
were discovered, but rh* searcher? tore
down walla and benches and ev*n fh
alrar in their vain endeavor to fln<i th**m.
Each day apparently adds to tIW sta
bility of the republic Th» bjcsjl n cC
the new administration aassrl th;<t. a<f
+xart>nr*> to th* n*«"^r principles baa been,
given by many outlying? town 3 and dis
tricts.
Openly th<*re ar» no Royal :?f troops »•>
oppose the forces of th» RrpubEcam
and I»isbon. after two days of MOOdsheiJ
and a further brief period of disorder, i*
quite as peaceful as it was wee!;s befor:
th» uprising to. - plac-.
- ■

The bodies of Dr. Bombarda. who was
assassinated by an army lieutenant, and
Admiral Reis, who committed suicide,
are lyin? in state at the Hotel do VUfe.
The coffins are covered by Rcpubiican
Wag but no religious emblems -• ta
\ iew .
King* Courage Attacked.
Public curiosity In the flight of K!=«
Manuel and the. other members of tha
royal family has been a^akt-ned by a
violent attack on Manuel's couraso cor.
tamed in an article apptarins ?ri th*
newspaper >> Dia. ' the or.; : of Dr.
Jos^ de ;>^im. chief of the Progressive
Dissidents. Th - recital of the Kind's
exptrriencea represents Manuel as cring
ing la f»ar. stretched shudderinsrly on ••
divan, while exploding sheila shrieked
about the palace: then deathly pule, tot
terins about the room, wondering
whether the fat- of the father would be
visited on the son.
New details of th« BBS/a flight.
gleaned from attendants, show that when
Manuel arrived at Mafra he entered a
bedroom, sayir.s:
•Let us sleep. Our patron saint, tho
immaculate Virgin Mary, will watch,
over us."
Th» morning however, brousrht ;*
biijjht to hia hopea. and the departure
for Kriceira was hurriedly decided on.
As the Kins wad without baffsajre and
had little money, the attendants bought
bread and tobacco at a nearby shop. A
v.eepinsr wuman placed a box of hand
kerchiefs in the trunk of the Queen
Mother. Win-:. they reached Ertceiru.
Qtje»>n Am<»lie. prostrated by the. events
and overcome by th.- indifference of th-j
people, exclaimed passionately :
"How ' TTtbre! I never thought that
the Portugueae people would treat n»»
thus"'
The ag»*d Maria Pia. who stumbled
across the beach on th«» arm of a lady
of the court, was In a state of collapse.
the fishing boat pulled uway to
join the yacht Queen Am^lle fell uncon
scious in th" stern.
Parlr-. *~*<-*. t (> — A dispa'ch ro t»i#
•Matin- from Lisbon says tha* th'
monks escaped frotm many monast-rie?
by sub»»rrin*an passa*** On<> -»as dt.-j
r^, rre* r~-n"i*!» rb" Qoethas Convent
Vherc the racst series rrsistaaw i-

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