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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1910, Image 13

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Dissensions Lead to Two Proces
sions. Instead of One.
Italians March 5,000 Strong to
Circle in Honor of Genoese
Christopher Colnxnbus. poised noncha
lantly on the top of his lofty pedestal in
f Columbus Circle, turned a stony shoulder
\<m the Italian parade which approached
j him yesterday from 6?th street. He made it
i «nnsist*l?ably plain that he preferred the
| more tranquil vista down Eighth avenue.
'And yet it was « brave and bright
'r-aP^ant thai thus did tardy honor to the
discoverer of the Western Hemisphere. The
real reason fcr his attitude, SO the super
ftlUous said, was the split in the ranks
caused by the ill tee Mag between James E.
1 ■arch and the Chevalier Vito Contcssa.
Put possibly be was thinkinc lhat if it
; took New York m rears to name a holiday
! rfter him and M M celebrate it generally.
I then the city needn't look to him lor en
; oourauemont. Or maybe the pro Genoese
<IWnt ....... as his countrymen
I those sons of Southern Italy and Sldly
;, hn i-ke to claim him. Then. too. it must
'be remembered that the discoverers com
tratrlOW are the last of the preat peoples to
follow thtir leader sad emigrate to the
.Now World in appreciable numbers.
The sunny Italian heart sn i not to be de
nied howe.c Bedecked Mi mart plumage,
.fvo tbou'sasd Ftrons. vvith tveols bands.
jtfce flescendantJ of t!»e Caesars marched
•in-on t»>e Circle undaunted and occupied
}th« Irdosure about the Columbus Mono
tnent bristling with bunting. All along
[the line <-f march; fr.-m Urfayette and
t Brffi." streets, to r::eetk«T. t<» Broadway,
jto 14 Ftreei t<» Waishlngtoni Struare, up
I Fifth avenue t« E»h Btree< and through
jESth street t<> the Cirde. the solid banks of
i Fwarthy. rusty humanity which line.l the
wmy tunpiy ;:Ttest.-«l the fact :liat N. a
Tork. although the ■•■'■ is also the
llsrcfM liaiian city ta the world.
Mcrch nas the prand marshal of this
■ praceaiion. But there were two processions
j wl-.crc one planned, the btIHT. under
! tli*- l«.n<l of :hc- chevalier, forming at IKMh
, .-■■ . and First a\»r.ue and proceeding
1 tkTOTich Firf t avenue to lltth street, to
J Fecor.d avenue and to Butaer* Harlem
rniver park at USth street, whore ***
JBeaerrtcfi! Sodety of th,- Sons of Italy
IheM a festival. Some two thousand
(marched in this parade, which did not form
ftmtfl B o'clock: when the other, which
[farmed ct 2 oVlock. was-disbandinp at the
f Circle.
In his Breech at the Columbus statue
Magistrate PTescbl deplored the split, say
! Inc that ti'.e cf lebra-tion was not Italian.
«bt national. Friends € the Chevalier
[canteen said that the latter felt hurt when
LMarcto was chosen grand marshal, • v.nc
the honor should have >••""• '•' him. since.
■with the aid of the Henevolent Order of
the Sons <>f iambus. he had been cele
b»Ung Columbus Day with parades and
feasts for ten years, long Wore the ar.m
v-fr^ary r^tame a lepal holiday.
\ platoon of mounted police beaded the
main procession, and immediately behtad
police reat March, followed by the
Mb Cavalry. Then came the a god vet-
who foußht with Garibaldi, and be
hind ... barouche containing a
man dressed a? a monk, two sailors and a
fcuce floral piece in the shape of an anchor.
the wholo thing representing the factors
entering tato the discovery of the New
Tb* r«nato««r "* lh< " nrst ivision ***-
Eisted of the Cohmibus Guard. Kl"e
Guards, Guards or \nctor Emmanuel 11.
Italian soldier types. Society «>f the Prince
of Savoy. Society of St. Michael the Arch
angel of Fratte. Alnini lialian-Americans.
t>-pes of the M Begbnent of Bersagtteri of
Victor Emmanuel 111 and the Society of
Oaribaldi. Th* secor*l divjsura was made up
■entirely of l:alian-American Bcboolboys, the
i tjippest representation comir*; from Public
i School E, in Kinp street.
The. day was celebrated in Brooklyn "^itn
.parades to various parts of the borough.
ii'hf liaMans SPtre enthusiastic and in their
notably the Italian quarter in
(South Brooklyn. th*> observance was gen-
Nearly two thousand r-oy scouts marrhoJ
Ljn the- afternoon before large crowds. The
'-iacs i>ara.3ed in th.- Extern Parkway.
- . were reviewed in th* Prospect Park
f.jlaza by General G*>orge B. h»u<i. General
jEcward L. Uoliaeux. General Daniel E.
*EiCkles. General Morse £miih. Colonel
Walter B. Kotchkin. LJeutenant <"olontl
Mc.AJpin. Major Elliott Bigelow. jr..
ptesd Major Charljs 1. DebevoiseJ
After the parade the lx»s w.-nt throuph
[the mancfiwres of the lied Cross patrol
~e.r.i pave an exhibition of signalling.
Later in the afternoon ther*- «as a pi
vrsdc of boys* brigade* from various
-enurches in the borough, und.r lh*- Jt'J
jfii:e.= -f the Bethany Presbsterian fhnrch.
/The lads marched through WlHou«hby and
•••Bus-h*-i« k avenues and the Eastern Park
*vay. Th«- grand marshal was Colonel
: Walter F. VTigaxu.
«'r.r<:;nal Vanxrutslll was the m<v«t <listin
,fu:s')»"i figure ct th<» celebration in the
I evening ly tii« Knights of Columbus, In the
•ilircoklyji Acadecsy of Music. Daniel J.
•Griffin. Plate deputy, presided, and on the
*ttap»- were Bishop McDonnell, former I^p-
Charkss A. Towne. and justice
Svi'liani J. Carr. i>f the Supreme Court.
I Brooklyn. There was a concert, vocal and
[instrumental, by the i ays' Hand of St.
? Vincents- Hum" and the choir of tli^
•«"hurch of J?S- Pet*r .-Mid l'aul.
In Armory iiall. Calytr street, there was
•tt c-elebration by Lexington and Fidelity
•txuncils «.f 'be Knights <>f Columbus.
It i* estimated that f<irty thousand per
j eons from neighlxjrinc: cities and villages
.in n'estcbester journeyed io Mount Ver
'■ r.on yesterday to witness the festivities in
connection with the Columbus I>ay < »-!<■-
thrr.-. Following religious services
tin the morning there, was a. parade. In
'•which <ity and county officials as \\« !I as
-local and neighboring fraternal orders
marched, two thousand i>ersoiis passing in
j* view.
Immediately aft*-r the parade exercises
v*-re }ieid :«t Hartley I'ark. Mayor Ffske
delivered the uddr«-ss of welcome. Mrs.
Joseph H. Wood, stato regent <jf tlie l<au>;h
lers of the American Revolution; Professor
Alfred Bod. of New York, and Humphry
J. Lynch. «'f White Plains, also KjiOke.
S« hool children und«r tbe direction of Pro
fc^sor Alfred Hailaiii, formed an Aim*ri'-an
Ji;ig «nd satig patriotic »ongs. The taliaii
HCbool children were |ila<«-d in ■ }... km
representing an Italian flag.
For an Hour Witnesses Columbus
Day Procession in Boston
Boston. Oct. ]2.— The achievement of
Christopher Columbus of 41S years ago
received its first le>;al holiday recognition
In Massachusetts to-day through a joint
K-clebratlon in ibis city by the Italian. Irish.
3- l <»rtu<-'ij« and Carbolic organiziitioiis.
vhifh to the number of many tlmusands
Kncrcbed for nearly four hours tlirouj;ti
two dense lines of cheering countrymen.
Tho ra ra.de received national and state
approval, for Tresidtnt Ta/t reviewed the
leaders for an hour and <;overr.or I>rai/«'i".
v ho mood betide th« Pvessienl during that
Time, remained until tJ:<- last <ap t«n
dereij its Faluie.
ilM.iiy *tt ( '
form, while Others were fancifully dressed
in costumes of different periods of Ameri
can history- Floats were numerous, while
the vaaguard was composed of four ensa
,,ani.s of coasf artfllery and half a dozen
companies of Mue.iackets.
Mayor Fitzgerald reviewed the parade
from a special stand on the Common and
Archbsshop QTiiimwll was saluted at a spe
cial Stand near the start.
A sn.r: salute at sunrise officially opened
'a . Ncrciscs. the first of which was
:< mil inn pontifical mass at the Cathedral
.. f the Holy Cross, with a sermon by Arch
bishop (•"Connell. In th«» evening the city
centril ::••■,{ M :n-e .iisi. a■. cf tilt-works.
Prominent Members of Order at
Annual Gathering.
r..M\(-n :s and seven hundred of thp
of Columbus of Manhattan. The
Ttronx and Richmond met at the. twelfth
■ dinner ■ • "'i councils of
rdcr in tlio Hotel Astor last evening.
They were men representative of every
profession, and the ballroom on the eighth
ii. .or was completely Blled with the knights
an<l ii iroests.
Among those t»rccen< n-ere I'aiher i>. .1.
Brady, of Edge water: Consignors I.avelle,
Hays. Lewia and Ward: Congressman Will
lam Sulzer. ex-Judge George F. Roesch,
•.m .lames .1 Hovy. Magistrates
• sad PVeschi John .1. Deuuty. I>an
iel F. Cohalan. «'harles F Murphy, ex-
James IfcLeuighUn, Dr. Francis K
kerfc Mr. Murphy. Tenement House
Commissioner: Frank Smith. Cornelius .1.
<v.!iin*. John J. Finn. Thomas Nolan. .John
E Connolly, Tax Commissioner Charles
rmick. <-f Richmond, and William EL
William I*. Uirkin. the toastmaster, read
letters of regret from two of those who
Purroy ICltcheJ ani
! >ai k I ■ rrlllln.
Con.rre.'-Fmaii sulz< r told of his work to
make •*tii? 12th of October, the day on
which Columbus discovered the New World,
a holiday. '
Wonders Attracting Crowds to
Madison Square Garden.
■ . •• cal show blazed <-n its way In
Garden yesterday and last
with s record-breaking attendance.
[I wn~ Urn biggeal day in point of numherg
ors of the Garden were thrown
n Monday and the public admitted to
• the daa i | within. Three
■ • ■ led this one, and
. d yesterday that
p ire ]■• ■-i k had come to look over v.'.c uon
• • card world this year than
• ■ Brst days of 1 bk
• <n.
_■ imaginable for the household,
from ■ ■ •• riled hah" curlers
ai d dial reflecting clocks to electric latin-
Is shown, together with a
trie vehicles, elevators,
• •, kinds of little mn
tors Tvs ■ vs turn cleaner :s conspicuous
■ imber <if varteties.
• in the basement, where
Four Jersey cows are milked by electricity
. miner at minute:-, con
• . ton Professor
trl^phonp is cne
• • tvelttes of the exhibition. A
• ■-. merely pla< *»s
• . _■ "■•'... . which a <% t as
tor* ears, and the
of ;-. pi ■ ■ which is securely
'■ ... ' sement is clearly
I f .imhles for a match
and £• • bad humor if. ascertain the
the night -'an improve his disposi
tion If be installs one .if the smal! electrical
iree "f much interest
with this miniature device on
• . ... he ■ .'i;i lie comfortably on his
■ id bj pressing s r>utt- 'n beside his
bed m ' r the dial on the
% the m-'*' :■ vi • shown is a direct
% meter n hlch enables any
Just how much electricity
is consumed. The electrical show will he
until Thursday. < tetotM r 30.
Police in Taunton, Mass.. Arrest Her
for Alleged Theft in Brooklyn.
After the sottce ; h<i Eearchod for h*»r
alleged 'Time In June.
McDonald. ■ nurse, baa been arrest
asylum In Taunton, Mass.
- ■ - • srged with stealing jewelrj valued
.• XUSH From the home of Mrs. <;e..ri;e B
;•> Bushwlck %x\ nu< .
According to Mi Got dv. m. she employed
■ ■ ompankm tor her daughter.
• milt left her alone one afternoon
etui ■ • wdrj was miss-
I be police *nt photographs of the
to Insane asylums all over the country.
/. .i bj the Taunton police
and New Fork detectives brought her to
Headquarters, where she
wat 1." k< ■! U|i v. ■•-t«-rda>.
The . .ri admitted the theft the police
. that an um-ontrollabte impulse
■ i j-t.:.! She liv.-il with i,c: mother
;it No. ISC \ anileihilt avenue,

an •■!! night session <he Jury in
: Fr.mk Man no. charged with
murdei l»yeaterday to Justice Ma
rean In the Bunreaw Court. Brooklyn, that
It h.-<d found the defendant guilty ot mur
dei in Urn second dagr>f
Itanno was charged with kiilm^' John
Iph, Of No \AZ', Fifth avenue. Brook
■ ruary 14. Knadotpfa was stabbed
to death ta the Isiaunrnl of his home, after
Bed Msnno from Ma em
At Urn i"i"fil dinner of the Canadian
( N'.w y.,rk at the Hotel A.stor. on
bar IS. the proposed celehratlusi i<"
13H commemoratuui the hundred f*
. i 'nlted Hiat.^ and Great
Cut:. in will i»- .i.s. u.-s. ii I»r Neil Mac-
Phatti) r, i •• >■'■>■■ i '•< the i lub, will endeavor
to have Earl Gn • ■ enm General si
Canada sj ■•■ ■» Urn speakers at th- <im
i«r Ari effort will ahw he made t<> jjet
.. hi Tafl to attend.
Strike Affecting Trade in Many
Shops Throughout City. *
Say They Have Nothing Official
as to Demands — Neckwear
Workers Stand Firm.
Thp effect of the strike of the custom
lailors was felt everywhere yesterday
thnufdiout the city, though it was reported
that all the custom tailors were not on
Strike. The many shops <«n Fifth avenue
and upper Broadway were affected, besides
numbers of shops on lower Broadway, and
in the downtown section from below AVall
street to Beekman street. Brooklyn also
felt its effect.
The Merchant Tailors' Protective Asso
ciation and the Neckwear Manufacturers'
Protective Association, both of which were
temporarily formed as a result of the strikes
of the tailors and neckwear workers, wi!l
hold meetings at th^ Broadway Central
Hotel to-morrow In order to organize per
manently and to adopt policies regarding
the strikes.
Neither the merchant tailors nor the
neckwear manufacturers would say In ad
\ance of the meetings what their policy
would he. hut it was said they were pro
pared to deal fairly with their employes
and they would not discuss the question
of the closed shop.
I. Haas, of the Merchant Tailors' Asso
ciation, went to the headquarters of the
striking tailors to find out what the actual
demands of the strikers were. When seen
later he said:
"1 went unofficially, not as a member of
the association. I could not get a very
definite statement as to th*» demands. They
want us. however, I learned, to pay as
much to the poor workman as to the best
workman. This would eventually lower the
wapes of the best men if we agreed to such
a proposition."
President H. A. Ritchie- of the associa
tion said that the call to the meeting to
morrow was addressed to all the merchant
tailcrs in the greater ettjr. There were
about thirty-five thousand workers In the
trade in th«. city, including operators, fin
ishers and others, he t-aid. and he was
quite ready to believe the statement of the
?trlk< leaders that twenty thousand custom
tailors were on strike.
"I can say nothing as to our policy." he
saH. "Some of the strikers, when they
were called out. did not know what they
were on strike for. We are ready to grant
rtiy rc;i!-<>mtble request of <>ur employes,
r.'jr «re have received no official demands
fv"m them."
Martin C Aosorge, counsel for th*> Neck
vear Manufacturers' Association, had sev
eral conferences with members of the asso
c.j'tion .it his office. No. 160 Broadway, yes
terday. H*> said he had nothing to add to
bis Statement of Tuesday until the asocla
tfon effect, permanent organization to
nuarow. except to pay that all the employ
ers were disposed to treat their employes
fairly and to consider any grievances which
t!.'\ thought they bad
Th^re were n<« regular meetings of either
the striking neckwear workers or the strik
!r.c custom tailors yesterday afternoon, as
;: bst of the strikers are Jews and th*> Jew
ish fast of Yom Kippur began at sundown.
Miss Mary Van Vleeck. of the Women's
Trade I'nlon league, reported that, as a
r« .-ult of an Investigation she volunteered
to make. sh«» found fifty neckwoar factories
which were unsanitary.
Hugh Fray lie. general organizer of the
American Federation of Labor, to whom* the
settlement committee <>f the neckwear
v. < tkers makes its reports, said that dur
ir.r yesterday five large manufacturers had
made settlements
'I h<> Women's Trade Pnion League, it was
stated, will meet to-morrow t<> arrange
j.lnns for aiding the Mrlkins: neckwear girls
Miss M.illi^ Harrier, the strike leader, said
thai strikes will he ordered in every <ity
where work is d<>no for New York neck
sreai manufacturers during the strike.
Governor Clark to Recommend Devel
opment of Coal Regions.
Juneau. Alaska, Oct. i-'. Governor Walter
K. Clark, who has returned from a seventy
day trip in Alaska, said to-day that In hif
annual report to the President he would
make s recommendation concerning the
opening of the great coal fields of the ter
ritory. It Is understood that he favors
kissing the land, but he declined to outline
his plan further than to say thai it pro
vided for protection Of the people against
the ''>.il falling into the hands of monop
olies. He said :
"Alaska Is entirely capable of supporting
a large permanent population, but more
liberal treatmenl by the federal govern
ment is necessary to the development of
the territory. The Alaska --ohl at the pres
ent rate of consumption on the Pacific
Coast, would last the coast nix thousand
years or more. The coal Which Alaska in
n..\v burning Is Imported largely from f(»r
el^ii countries and costs $18 si ton. A few
mile* away Is much better coal locked la
the ground."'
With Companions Was Preparing to
Join Company Shot in Neck.
Saratoga IpHngS. N Y. Ocl 12. Uok*t
l»avlsoii, the <le\en year-old son of Kalpli
H. DsbVison, ;• foundry proprietor. wa» nliot
and kilU-d in the woods east of the village.
by the accidental discharge of a rifle in
the hands of a playmate.
The Davtson boy and several playmates
about Ills a«e. armed with two rifles, were
■•gcoutlnK" in preparation for joining n
company ot "scoutar* about to be formed
here when the accident occurred. The boy
was sot through the neck and died be
fore !'■• playmates could gut assistance and
can} hl« tv the >illas«.
Where speeches were made.
Appeal to New York for Relief
May Be Necessary.
Tonkers is beginning to feel the short
age of water, from which nearly all of
West Chester County is suffering. Al
though the reservoirs still contain a
considerable supply, it will not last long,
and steps may be taken soon to get an
extra supply from New York City, as
Mount Vernon and Ardsley are doing.
There Is talk in Yonkers of acquiring the
plant of the Consolidated Water Com
pany at Pocantlco Hills for $1,W0,000.
It would be necessary to raise the dam
hi Pocantico River, flooding- one hun
dred acres of land not owned by the
company, which th«> city would have to
acquire, producing thereby a storage of
three hundred million gallons. The plan,
however, has been vetoed by Samuel L.
Cooper, the city engineer, whose opinion
is usually accepted as the final word on
matters of this kind.
<">n account of the long continued
drouth and the inadequacy of thft local
water supply, the city government has
been giving attention for a week to the
question nf obtaining more water. Im
mediate relief is required. White Plains
has not more than ten days' supply of
water and conditions in North Tarry
town are almost unbearable.
Medical Students and "Cops"
Fight Following Arrests.
After battling for more than an hour, the
police of the East 22d street ptatinn stepped
in and carried off the honors at the annual
"cane rush" held yesterday afternoon be
tween the sophomores and freshmen of the
medical collepe of New York Tnlversity.
Instead of the historic cane which the
students were rushinc for the police carried
off as trophies of victory Max Prick, nine
teen years old, of No. !ti4 Bloomfleld street.
Hohoken; Plase Pasquale, twenty years
old. of No 4*K East 144 th street. The Bronx,
and Samuel Einterx, twenty-two years old.
of No. 9 Monroe street, all charged with
disorderly conduct. An additional charpr**
of assaultine officer was made against
Fifty "froshios" line«l up apainst twenty
five "sophs" in 36th street, directly in
front of the college building. Although out
numbered, the ".sophs" field their pround,
and for a time it seemed a? if they had a
shade the better of it.
.lust as victory loomed in sight of the
Bophomorea one of the freshmen was hurt.
Then some one telephoned to IJeutenant
Mullarkey, of the East 22d street station,
and implored him to have the "cane rush"
Stopped. Patrolmen Young and McKenna
were sent to quell the disturbance. They
succeeded, arresting two students, but a?
the last straKplers were withdrawing from
the street some one dropped a paper bajr
filled with water from an upper window on
one of the patrolmen.
On tho way to the station the patrolmen
ha<l their hands full keeping the crowd
away from the prisoners. Some jostled
Patrolman McKenna and he seized Elnterz,
and in a fight that followed Einterz was
struck on the head with a Hun, which drew
blood. He was taken to Bellevufl Hospital,
where he had his wound attended.
| Transfusion of Wife's Blood Fails to
Save Giant of Force.
As he iH\ beside his wife, whose wrist
was fastened to his for a blood transfu
sion operation, Patrolman Harry <1 l'ulch
er, known as the physically perfect po«
liceman, and attached t<> the Adams street
station in Brooklyn, died from gall stones
In st. John's Hospital, Brooklyn, yester
The operation was the second for which
the policeman's wife volunteered When
the doctors told her a week ago that
healthy blood would have to be injected
Into her husband's veins she offered hep
own, despite the fac< that several patrol
men from Fulcher's station volunteered.
Her ankle w a.s tapped, and for a while the
surgeons thought Fulcher would recover
in litOfi Fulcher passed for the depart
ment with IM per rent In his physical
examination. He was mure than six f><et
tall ;md without a blemish nt the tlrn*.
ile lived at No. 1444 Bedford avenue,
Bi ooklyn.
Kai,- Harbor, L i. Oct 12. Mrs. Russell
Saße attended the opening here to-da.y u f
the |M*,«M Jermain Memorial Library, hulh
by her In honor "t her maternal ancestora.
She remained at the llbrarj about an hour
aed uas assisted m receiving her friends
and neighbors by lira Young and Miss
Reese, the librartana The R<*> \\ t
Edds, pastor of the Wir.-i Presbyterian
Church, offered n prayei sn«l Mri .
dered the doori opened and entered h.-i
name <■ the ii'r.i patron In iin ne« buliu
lug. Tin were n> ( uthci t'i>iin.iitn. ...
Police Arrest Teamster as Man
Whn Used Lad as Shield.
Prisoner Defiant Until Feinbcrg
Commits Him to Tombs on
Charge of Homicide.
Adolph Her*, a teamster. of No. 23tt
Bi.hth avenue, was arrested yesterday by ■
Detectives Brenner .and Curtayne. of the
Harlem Detective Bureau, as the man , who
sacrificed the life of Charles Fisher, twelve
years of a e. of No. 1439 Mad son avenue
to protect himself from the bullets fired at \
him by Henry Greenwald on Tuesday night ,
near Madison avenue and MM Ftreet. He
was later held without ball by Coroner
FelnberK. on a charge of homicide.
He | 9 aliened to have grabbed youn«
Kisher from the sidewalk and aSS 4 him a.
a shield. When a bullet from Orwnw.l.l
revolver struck the boy Greenwald fled and
was pursued by a crowd, finally k.11."* him
self when capture seemed imminent.
In the excitement the man at whom
Greenwald tired, and who had <"»"_'•''"
savin* himself by hiding behind the body
of Fisher, made his escape. Several per
sons had .seen him. however, and they gave
an accurate description to the police as
signed to the case. As a result Berg »as
arrested yesterday afternoon.
He was found by the detectives •««*£«
a, the corner of 111 th street and Fifth ave
nue. According to Brenner and CjrtW.
Her* at first denied having used Fisher as
a shield and later admitted It.
When taken to the Criminal Courts Build
ing Berg was arraigned before J oron-
FelnberK. There it was stated that at the
time of the arrest he was w.U.n. for some
friends who were going to supply him with
funds to leave the city. Coroner ™»*"**
told Berg he was charged with homicide.
The prisoner appeared surprised and re
fused to make any statement. Efforts by
Assistant District Attorney Stlckney to gain
some information from him were unsuccess
ful, whereupon Coroner Feinberg said
"Berg you are a fine specimen of hu
manity.' You haven't the first Idea of a
man In your whole make-up. The on >
language that I can find to describe >ou is
to say that you are a dirty dog.
Berg's face was blank as Coroner 1- eln
berg expressed himself, and when the lat
ter had finished the prisoners face broke
into a grin of defiance. ... .
-I commit you to the Tombs, without
bail, on a charge of homicide," said the
Coroner. .
Berg's face lost its grin, and he cast tr,«
Coroner a malevolent glance as he was led
away by the detectives. He was taken at
once to Police Headquarters. There his
pedigree was taken and he was placed in a
cell for further examination.
In ret>lv to questions at Headquarters he
denied that he was the man who had used
i young Fisher as a shield. He also denied
that he was known by the nickname of
"Pickles." which the police say is one of
his aliases. Berg acknowledged that he
had recently been discharged from the peni
tentiary, where he had served six months
upon conviction for a misdemeanor. He
will be held pending the outcome of the
Coroner's inquest into the death of Fisher.
Coroner Feinberg said last night that
; Berg would likely be prosecuted under
the same section of the law on homicides
as reckless chauffeurs are tried. Under this
section murder in the first degree is denned
as "By an act imminently dangerous to
others, and showing a depraved mind, re
gardless of human life, although without
any premeditated design to effect the death
of any individual."
•The autopsy of the body of the boy
showed that the bullet had passed com
pletely through the head.
Sunrise. 0:0S; sunset, 5:25; moon sets. ;
moon age. 10.
Sandy Hook ... 2:37 •*■
Governor's Island -••;? 325
Hell Gate 4:4s • a "
The Adriatic, reported as 103 miles east of
Sandy Hook at 8:80 p m yesterday, is expected
to dock this forenoon. .
La Lorraine, reported as 1.240 miles ea#t <~t
Sandy Hook at 10:ir> a m yesterday. Is expected
to dock Saturday forenoon.
The Lusltania. reported as «•*> miles east of
Sandy H ok at noon yesterday. Is expected to
dock this evening or Friday forenoon.
The Amprika. reported as 1 . 1 "•"> miles east or
Fandy Hook at f>:3«> a m yesterday. Is expected
to dock Saturday noon.
The president Lincoln, reported as 2*» miles
east of Bandy Hook at 7:05 a m yesterday, is
expected to dock this forenoon.
Th« Regina d' ltalia, reported as B0 mites east
of Sandy Hook at 7 a m yesterday. Is expected
to dock "Saturday forenoon.
Vessel. From. Line.
•Lusltania Liverpool. Oct •> Cunard
•Adriatic Southampton. Oct .. White Star
Norton Seville, Sept 24. ;. ■
Giulia Almerla. S»pt 2* Italian
Estonia Llbau. Sept 28 ... ■ Russian
Pnllanza Hamburg. Sept 27.. Hamb-Am
Harrrnft Oran, Sept 27 -
President Lincoln. Hamburg. Oct 2 Hamb-Am
KonlK Albert .. Gibraltar. Oct 1.....W G Lloyd
petroletnc Shields, S^pt 2!> -.jT^T
Kansas* 'it y Swansea, >rpt J!> Bristol
Stavangrre.n Jamaica. Ocl 8 ~
Antilles New Orleans. OeJ •■ >o »c
iity of Savannah. Savannah. Oct 10. ..—Savannah
lro<iuols Jacksonville. Oct 10 Clyde
•Vexico . . .Havana. Ocl 11 Ward
•Cristobai Cristobal, net B . Panama R R
•rmnstan." I'ara. Oct 2. ............ -Booth
•['r^klsmun'l. Havana. Oei 1V... . Hamb-Am
jtalla . \lmerla. Oct 3 Anchor
Alnilranto Kingston. Oct n..Unite<l Fruit
San Marcos Galveston. Ocl S Mallory
y\ ,-1, l . (Jalveston. Oct 8 So Fac
Algonquin'. Brunswick, Oct 11 '".I "
Colorado Jacksonville. Oct 11 ...Mattery
Ma Lorraine . Havre. Oct 1 ........... French
• Mnerika ...Hamburg. Oct « Hamb-Am
•Philadelphia Southampton, Ocl ...... -Am
♦PrlnH Wlllem V.Haytl. Oct 10 DM I
R«.«rina d-ltnlla. ..ralTmo. Oct 1 Italian
Themlstooles Gibraltar. O<-t rt Creek
Idaho Hull. Oct 1 Wilson
•Brings mail.
Mall Vessel I
Vessel For. Line. closes. sails. !
Iji Savr'le Havre. Krwh... 7 •«' m 10:00 am
P X Wllhelm Bremen. N >'• L «:30a m 10:<v> » m
*>,».r»,"a Tirana. Ward... »*»•!» 12.. H. m
Za.-apa. Jamaica. V F Co. .. . 1>:3O a m lS^>n
Alhingla. Haytl. Hnmb-Am. ll:t«am 100 ; . m
Oscar 11. Christlansand. a A. s:oo pm
Campanello. Rotterdam. , • ■ — — —
<• of ColumbiiH. Say. Say .... 3 no p m
Sal.ln.-. Brunswick. Mallory.. l:<> opm
Bayamo. Tamplco. Ward. ... l V!£ m
Arapahoe. Jacksonville. « lyde 3:(.»>pm
Rt Paul. Southampton. Am... «:sOam "' "" " '"
Carman!*. LJverpo<»l. CunerA .to am n>tii»ain
«v,irt,- Liverpool. White Stnr.W:.l»a m 2:oft pm
Madonna mm, Fnbre . f>:O«a m 12:0O m
SSo.ll C.»«> tb. Hed I» S:.10« mIS Win
roa.no. San Juan. N V * P n o*o » m WjOftm
Havana Jamaica. . R M S V... V":' " '" ,V',v »'
H iv-u i llnvuiin Ward H*>»ra 1:00 pm
<■ of Gnu ida TrlnMa.l. Trln. l.»:Ot» a m 12:00 m
Blbtrla Jamaica, Hamh^ Am. 11 .00 » ■ i OOpm
Woßllnde. IlahU. Mamt. Am :«»i a m liSSS
Boniface. I'ara, Booth .- ...l£OOm 3.00 P m
Tudor Prtoca R .1- ■'• ™™*-™%!™ a* P m
Pan Jose, port Lltnon. ••••••■ •:•»•» V »m
n.r.land, Hamburg H-Am- » ««">
1»i..-«I »i..-« .iAo«ta. Genoa. Italian U.OOam
Mlnnetonka. London. Ml Tr- .«:On .p m
„ GMCO«I0, Havre. French. •'■'"I'm
Kroonland Antwerp. Star - It a m
Columbia. C.lbhkow. An.h.r.. 3.00 pm
Estonia Rotterdam. nunßlMn. - -— -
Denver Oelveslon, Mallory... 1 '" i 1i 1 m
C 0 ( Savannah. Say. >«> ■ ' •* ' ■•'
Pomal Tampa. Mallory. , .... £ pi
1r0.,u Is. .iit.-ks..nvlHe. Clyd«. —^- 1:00 pro
Destination an.l -!"•'»'; "'"•' laN.' T. P.M.
Japan, Korea - nine ivte Seattle)
i:. i Mill ■•••• T»«tay.«Jo
la nan K«>r«a. •••"" Philippine, »via
Vumouxe.) -EiiU'icss uC lndU Oct U. 9J30
Hawaii <via San rr*nctnco>— Sierra. .Oct 17. 8:30
Japan. Kon-a. China 1 - :■:: ■: .-« (via
San Franclaco>— Mongolia-.... Oct 20. •-»
Port of New York, Wednesday, Octo
ber 12. 1910.
Steamer Antonio Lopez <Span).J>n«wi Sep
tember 24, Barcelona 2«. Malaga 2. and CartlJ
30 to the «-omp*nl* Traniiatlantlra, with 135
cabin and 1 1- *t<-Tmg* pag»en«rert and md«»
Arrived at th» Bar at 12: IO am; M cabin and
Si ste«raße passengers win land at New York.
th« others are. In transit for Havana and
* "teTrner Advance, Cristobal October R. to th«
AUvmnrf. f'risfohal October H. ** ' -
Panama R R * I-ln* with 43 passengers
malls and mdse. Arrived at the. Bar at
'"Schooner Annie Hendry (Br>. San Bias S2
drys with cocoanuts. to Franklin Baker; v#«.
«el to Wai ford A <""o.
Pteamer C F Tletnen (Dan). Copenhagen
September 2r». rhrlstlanla 30 and «'hrl»tlan
«nd October 1. to Punch. Edve * Co. with
274 cabin and 4.'.!> steerage passengers anc |
aAM Arrived at the Bar at 1p m
Steamer Obldense <Nor». Port Antonio Or
tober " to the Cuner> Importing Co. with fnur
passengers and freight. Arrived at the Bar
at .^ p TTV Katuna »Br>. Calcutta Aunust —^ j
Steamer Katunn <Br . ijilrutta A'lK
and Boston October I. to Norton * Son. with i
mdse. East of Fire Island at a "7 p m I
Steamer Ghazes IB*-), Yokohama J"^.^'!
Hinru IS, Shanghai 23 and Boston October ;
11 la W H Tweddell & Co. w'th mdse. East
of' Fire Island at 5:04 p m. I
Steamer Sannlo «Ita!>. Genoa September
IP Naples and Palermo 23, via Boston October |
11.' 'to HartfleH. 8 larl & <». with md!». Ar
rived at Ihe Bar at 2 if p m.
Steamer Arkansas iDan». Copenhagen ?»y j
tember 22. to Punch. Edye * Co. with mdse. ,
Arrived at the Bar at 9:30 a m
Steamer El Vail* OalHStlS October c,. to j
the Southern Pacific Co with mdse. Pa'«"< - t
In Quarantine at *:•! a m. l
Pteamer Comal. Tarapa- October . and Key ;
West R. to the Mallor? P» Co. with passengers ;
and mdse. Passed In Quarantine a' « •'> « m >
Pfamer Berwlnd. Baltimore, with »rain. to
order; vessel to A II Bull A Co. Passed In
Quarantine at R a m. .
Steamer Delaware. Philadelphia, to tn» |
Clyde Ps Co. with mdse. Passed in Quarantine ,
' at 11 :1S a Ar'agon. Georgetown October *. via ,
Rtfamor Ara*on. Oeer«rt«twn nrt,,t.»- a, m
Norfolk, •" the Atlantic Coast Lumber "- I
: with mdse. Passed In Quarantine at 11:4.»
* Pt'eam«r Hamilton. Newport News and Nor.
folk, to the Old Dominion Ps «'... with pas
sengers and mds» Passed In Quarantine at
ii 2 sJ».arr^r .lefT«-rsnn Norfolk, M the Old Do
minion Ps Cm. with mdse. Passed In Quar
| Steamer President I.i-roin «Ger». Hamburg
rvtnbar 1. Boulftfrne 2 ari ?«>utlmmi>t« 9. to '"•
Hambur^-Amorlran Use. with pa '«"><"'• anfl
mdp<^. Fifteen mile« east Of Fire MBS I at I ■
' StVamer F'allanza <<>r,. Hamtvinr f->^t»^^^•^
27. to th» Hamburp- American LJn». with T»\
FPnßPr* and BMh* East of Fir* Island el ■<°
Stumer I»n-th»r Ca«tl» •"" Hollo Ji.lv 2»».
Manila Aujrust 3 ani Sinaar'-r^ 11. to William
H Tweddell * Co. with md?». BOM In
Quarantine «t 1«.J" p m.
St»am^r Katuna >Br>. Calcutta. «c. Ancr.or*«i
In Quarantine at &:!/> p m.
Sandy Hook. N J. or- 12. Sdßl p m— « " •'
north-northwest, fresh breeze; cl*ar; moderate
pa it. eh.
55t eamer«< Mauretanla (Br>. Liverpool: Will
kommen (G»ri. Maimo: Hll*r!u<« "Br>. Monte
video: Dordogne inn. Belize; R»«?-ilu!« <Br>.
St. Johnu, N F: Bay Ptate. with 2 bar?e<i;
Majestic *Br>. Southampton: Jamestown.
Norfolk and Newport New*: Annon. CMslseal;
New York /dutch tank.. Rotterdam: Bluerhei
<r,*r). Hamburg; Santa Anna «Ft). Marseilles
via Naples; Alice <Aust>. Naples: Comanrhe.
Charleston and Jarkoonville; Concho. HaJves
ton: Proteus. New Orleans; Rotterdam
<Dutch>. Flu«hfng. Chesapeake. Baltimore; Coya
(Br). Valparaiso.
Hamburg. Ort 11. .1:15 p m— Graf TTaldersee
if>n. New York.
Liverpool. Oct 12— Camronia (Fr). New Yor<
via Quf»r.ttown and Fl»h«uar<l.
Nsples. Oct 11. * a m— Ancona <Ital). Philadel
phia and New York.
Pernambaco, Oct lO— Scottish Prince <Br>. Slew
Amsterdam. Oct tl--«Tiar^'^ (Dutch>. New York.
Southampton. Ort 12 Oceanic <Br). New York
via Plymouth and Cnerbourjr.
Hong Konsr. Oct Q— Arasronla . Br>. New York
via Malta for Shanehal. etc.
Para. Oct &— Pol- Cr (Pr). New York.
Plymouth. Oci 12— Nieuw An-i«?» > -':anri «rXite>.>.
New York for Boulogne an.i Rotterdam (and
Madras. Oct 12-Rauertf»!<i <r,rrt. NVtr York via.
Ho<?elda. Bombay. Tutlrorln and Colombo.
BMMSSSa, Oct s— Prlr.eir^ssa Laetitla tlta!>. New-
Almerla. Ort lA— Roma <Fr>. New York.
Southampton. Ocl 12. 1 p m -Kronprinz Wilhelm
iOfn «frcm Bremen). New York via Chsf
Southampton. Oei 12. noon— Teutonic iPri. SCSW
York via Cherbourg and Qu«"nstown.
St Vincent. C V. iVt — Star of Scotland (Br)
ifr<-m New York). Melbourne. Sydney, etc.
Huelva. Oct !V Dora Baltea .Ftal< New York.
Bahla. Ort 10 — Corslcan Prince »Br> (from San
tos), New York.
Lizard, 9M 12. #:10 p m La Provence <Ft>,
New York for Havre.
Brow Head. Ort 12 — Cervantes (Belg). New York
for Manchester.
CUDIDC BVay & 40th St. Eves. S:l3.
Ffltr (lit Mats. Wed. and Sat.. 2:1.V
JOHN DREW "esV'^c- 1 Smith
I VnCIIU ; ' :h pt - nt B-.vav Eves. S:2O.
LlllCUln Matinee Saturday nt 2IV
PlDDinV S^th St. Closed This Week.
GARRICK\h \r MONDAY. Seats To-day.
KNICKERBOCKER B'way. 3"th St. Ev.»:ls.
MllUfttnuUußLri Mat. >nt. Only at 2:IV
By the Author of sftM of Th» Arcadians.
uiincnii West 44th Street. Eve. « jo
flUwOUn Mats. Wed * Sat.. 2:2<>.
HELEN WARE '"ceserurs
CRITERION Bwa ' r - 4 * tn Rt - Eve 20
UnilCnlUfl Mats Wed. .<- Sat.. 2:15.
I f\ r> f" R nay. Matinees
tILV/DL 4R:h St Si- v at 2:13.
BIJOU B'way. & SOth St. Eves. «:!.-..
DM.99 \f%J Mats Wp<l & Fat «. ir ,
I.lna Abarhanell. with Ralph Her/ In
iiriju VnD^ 1 *^ 8^ * 4 " >th st - EvM •:»*
nun lUnl\ Ma-in-. Saturday. 2:1.v
\ EXT MONDAY SraU To-.1.t
GAIETY B>wa >' an<l * rt «nj Eves. *:15»
UAIC I I Mat*. \V."i. ,»n.l .<At.. 21.V
IIDCDTV West V.*d St. -'■• 8:13."
LiIDCiKE 1 Mats. Wed a Sat.. 2:13.
ifiC U/CDCQ'C KIXI'V «.i>K!>i)\ In
JUt HtDtn O «w«> m uiIKICK IH»O
H-WAY *•-'»» st. r\M-i IWS r% „ ( LITE •
Mts.Wed.A Sat. with iiU" A. M| i asj
BELASCO "♦"'» s «-- nr - B"»ay. Eve. <*:.1f».
DCLUdIIU To-daj * S». j .'.>
REPUBLIC A - tX Sf - * r Bwav. Eve>i.v
nCrUDLIU UatteMa Wrti. « sat . -•!;.
I I nillAl 111 H.i»lh.»rn, Mr* Ke»ue.
■jULUHIAL [111 Hawthorn. Mr* iiar.l
*• Pally St«t. ■•;,,■. n..r > i in.- \ Co. oth«-i».
a a IIIIIDDI • ,ri...« > -..in. ■•limn >'•• it
ALHAMDnA •0,»t.« .•...i,.,.a,,.nr:.
Dally Mat. Wf i Howard * North, others.
CARNEGIE i.VTl^at wrh s«
SSL-«S. * « MONDAY, OCT. 17
MKM>KiShOIIX HAM- Tne«. E»*.. OH. IS.
Soprano Met. fll Uft l*\ HHIf S . ON<i
Tl.ketfi *:. »i ■• «' « •• Hall. Oct. 14.
Now at JJ«inUn__A«rn« I .»__M«t : ._l_W' : _Sllh__Sl.
CITY Theatre. K. I4lb St". Evo A Sat.* Mat.
If II I Ssc. BOe. 15c. »i Wed. Mai.. 25-7.V.
Snt > W— lun MONTOOMKWT'«r BTON E.
mi i norm 1 1 orn; \ hoi >.»
\<-\t >»turili*v \flirii....ii
I ml i Kn««i4H IliUel X Orrhf.tr:i.
Seat Sale Now — I'rboi $.:■•' fltV.
iIICDInIU niAs. ,i. d Ki.cit:
AMERICAN:^ and mnu;\
V'.lSt "r lf">. "THE MONKEYS V\\Y.~
DAII.V MAT. '.•»«•. )Zit«uncT yuiuict. orhtra.
When we say "tweeds" we
nn an it.
Some of our Scotch tweeds
were not only made in Scotland,
bast actually in Tweeddale by
the River Tweed.
( ) I course we also have lots
: >cotchy effects in fabrics
woven here.
Fall suits, $18 to?; -
( )ther Scotch contribution
are knitted waistcoats and golf
stockings — the real things.
Rogers Peet & Company
Three Broadway Stores
at at at
Warren st. l?thst. 34th st,
Red- Man
Baywood 2 for 25.
Household Furnishings
i;-tahli-h-l 1*33.
fcverything Necessary for
Kitchen, Laundry, Pantry,
Bathroom, Cellar & Stable
130 A 132 WEST «D STREET
THE BLCE Rli»r> i "The BJu- Bird \ \
THE BLUfa. \s\lCL> { tor H 3 pr.ine,H.-/
K\TR\ TO-t>AY AT 3 P^Jt.
li IU ITTIU Ev. hX. W M»r fat.. 2.1*
•Pfcone 1714 Murray Hill. Price! $-' to i3c
! ii Aai C The Flute Pldvcr •
n Aiio
IseTts"for"shi BERT~TnE7vrRE* i>| I
| rHF. BOX »»KFl< > - v ' xW \T HI'TFIM
Entir- Block. «rh ay- . 4:',d--l4rh St» E- ■*■ 9-
EntI Daily Mattn.es 2. Be S : 3 eat s $. 00
The tssane- Ballet of Tria .'«?!,
tionaifjp Niagara Eart.iquaUe circus «cts
* N>W C THE FAMILY westiJt.
I YRIC. «.W^fß-y. Ev.-Tlk Mats. WM. Sat
I Marine Hli,,t! - Th..?9>et R 5 -**A v. EvJ»m
In The |- ; ,,»in« of th* Third Floor Bark.
i i,i\n «■ 4 3f»th. Evs. •* : t ."». Mat. Sat. 2:13
: $\*f B^RNtPU Miiwuku:
I t, w Fi^UlTTuraW Sq..B y*3s St rrjfcUt!
: *&%£$ Maria Dressier xJ^rV
Naz 39TH *•• ">'
rnlmn U!« BEE> MOVED HEBr
BF« \y '••»" A I^KI.FK TIIEATKi: »
N- \ Week—Cyril Scot I. The l.ortrry Man. i
.. , »„,» ■ •-. \\ > I
KKITZI "<•« hffk «" THE MIKAPO.
N*\t Week -VUKBKS K< 'HF-KTS* >N __
International Aviation
Belmont Park. Oct. to SO
Parkintf ir»i>-. Boxea an.! Rmrtid se»»
oan 'r.IrnN^MENT hkaivi akters.
u.x<i.. iioak fivtm avk nuv, .
ItROAI>W.\T .»n>l -'• • - <T • < ir
At anvof «h_e I.ea.llnit Tuk^t « »r!J t .-e*__ —
ASTun HOUSE. W£>-,
Admission sue
' tn-kit. or •■!nil.»»ion " lt> cents ___— -
I ICTniß'v.mSt. Ev. *:t.\ Mat *^«?
WallarU %. D>. 3t> Ev>; 15. Mats Wed A&- ;
H.B.Warner ii n :lAius Jimmy Vajentwjg
I, x , „ ,, . «ir«il «>rrh«-lr» of »>»•••*.
TtnaUrm*^—** ».»r»lrn. JVl. „•?:*»•_*!£- H
mump >f< *'
Inf INU I.EHARS OPERETTA in 3•3 • -^2* H
! i \. I i»^r »>»t»l>L*.V.:
j ril K^\ TKl?J__^TlM»_>l«K!t»#_Tj»t» r •*••'• «
A.MMKIWrKIN'S | Itelleßlancn*. Bmi HsS** *- j
Xv „ :.VW-7.v|l. Mason. Keller A • ••WJJ
\ . . ..i . nival ..f ■£• -

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