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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 17, 1910, Image 3

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Ready to Accept Abolition of the
HtiuHwy Principle and
Reduction in Numbers.
Veto Bill Introduced After Con
ference with the Kin?
and Passed on First
tßy Cable to The Tril>u7i«-.1
■ London, Nov. 17. — The political situa
<jnn underwent many rapid chances yes
The Unionists were jubilant becau?"
Ijcrd Crewe had been compelled, ln oon-
F«Kjt3er:ce at L«ord Ivinsdowne's — tuX
tactics, to introduce the veto bill ln the
The concession vss purely nominal.
}, c wever. the c --.-•-.-• Insisting: upon
baring the bill, the whole bill and noth
iv.g but the bilL I>ord Crewe somewhat
ronterr.pt'jously left the Unionist leaders
tr> FettJe among: themselves the date of
jv.^ Decor reading.
•The situation remains obscure -with
*-ach party claiming: to have checkmated
the ether, end various dates are men
tioned for <liso!ution.
lyjnfltm. Nov. 15.— Pending Premier A'
rsith'y official statement before Parliament
Stamped on a
Slice means
6'"Ave.&2o' St.
America's Largest Shoe Store.
We show the greatest va
riety of Men's Shoes in the
newest models at $3.50.
They contain the most wear
and comfort of -•• shoes at
this rice Because
They are Hand Lasted and
have oak Tanned outer soles.
y«*v- Tall "Cawv<>y<~r'' S¥|ft<
Book mailed free upon request.
Every czsiomtr receives the
individual *::ei:toi of a com- j
pelent clerk.
A New Coward Shoe
Coward Bunion Shoe with
Co-waTd Arch Prop and
Extension Heel
Many ■women will welcome
this choc. Somehow bunions
and arch iveakiiets go to
gether. This bhoe be!p» both.
A deep pocket provides room
for the enlarged joint; the
adjustable arch support, with
extension heel ( -crhich has
fees :r<ade by us iv our Cus
tom Department for over 30
vear=) gives great comfort
to aching foot musclea-
SHOES are carefully fitted \
to ■.< .d.v;.: i feet, free cf
charge, by an experienced
orthopedist, constantly in
264-274 Greenwich St., N. "ST.
istca *ii!
.vu.i Orders Filled i Scnii tor Catalo^uo
Ch . .At JJi
s'Utcct 1JOUU10!
Get the
Original end Genuine
nca juix. mau grain extract, in powder
Kot in any Milk Trust
•C Insist on "HORLICK'S"
TeLe a package home
on Friday. smallm all hop* Is entertained of
oleannsr up th«» involved situation which
i.as resulted from th* sudden chang. tri
troducp.l hy Lord ,^,,. „„.,_ rail the
veto hill.
Th " restore which stands out in the pr^p
/ nl Portion of the partirs is that ■-•
Louse of Lords finally has awakened to th*> !
absolute necessity of undertaking eelf-re
lorm. The Radical leaden view this latej
rfj^ntaace with th*» utmost RUspicion- and
: It remains to be seen whether it will event
j vat- in an aprefm^nt which the abortive'
; V *Z° con^renre failed to achieve.
n ' Parlianienta i"y lobbies to-day were
nai of rumors of all kinds-that th« Kine
had refused to give bis Prime Mlnis=t P r
pp U arante«s to lncrease the Bomber of p erP
nctentf, for the g- O vernmenfs purposes
to reforming the House of i^,-^ that the
imr.^try would resign, that another party
conference would be h«!d
Nothin, de Snit .. ho^ ia Imowi,
O : ld Urn // a ct that all preparations are
pomsr on for a jren-ral election, and h^st
) informed opinion to., ■_ ■ believe, that as i
the government declines to accept any
amendments to the VPto bin Lord ■
oownr. who consulted this evening with Mr.
Balfow and other leaders, will either <se
dine to proceed with the bill or the HouSe
of Lord, ■ill ....... read
ing on Monday, and that the "dissolution of
Parliament will be announced SeTrt we-k.
Ix>rd Roseberry. ln • h« House of Lords
to-day, after declaring that the house <=tood
in a very prave i.o siTiOR . announced hls ln .
tion to ask for facilities for the discus
«on of his pia. n f or the Tefnrm of lh<a
house. Jt is bellied that the. lords will
Proceed immediately with the debate on
this question.
After meeting* of the Privy Council and |
th« Cabinet, this afternoon the Earl of!
Crewe introduced the veto bill in the House I
°' T , yirc? - Wh " re « pa^ ?ed Its Rrst reading
The Earl of Crewe declared that he did
not agree with the belief expressed by
Lord LansdoTrae yesterday that future con
ferences might be more success] than the
one just opened Up, saying:
"That conference has conclusively shown
that It is Impossible to settle this question
by an agreement."
Lord Lansdowne said that the upper
bouse was ready with its contribution
toward a solution of the question at Issue.
His party, continued Lord Lansdowne, was
committed to the view that In a reformed
j House of Lords there should be a reduction
• of membership, abolition of the hereditary
principle, and adequate representation of
the best elements of the existing House re
inforced from the outside either by nomi
nation or some kind of an election.
They also were ready, he said, to de-
I vise Borne means of settling the differences
betweet the two bouses. The government,
h^ declared, had no right to assume, be
cause the eight front benchers failed to
| Ittst about an agreement, that Parliament
(• iiM n^r «^tt].-. these tremendous prob-
King George summoned the Privy Coun- j
ci! v meet to-day, presumably for the pur- i
| pose of obtaining the advice of the Privy !
I Councillors regarding his course in the !
I matter of (riving Premier Asquith guaran- '
j t«es to Increa.se the number of peers Euffl
j ci^nt to support the government In its poi
j lex of reforming the House of Lords. This
i summons brought together the leaders o£
I both parties.
j The extreme Liberal papers hint that
I King George has taken sides with the
j House, of Lor "The Daily News" says
j ........ of the Cabinet would
! mean that a. monarchical revolution had j
| b^en added to the revolution of the peers, j
Said To Be Not Enough Evidence to
Hold Him for Girl's Murder.
IBy Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Asbury Park, X. J.. Nov. It— Detectives
from New York City are assisting the local
police in their attempts to find the mur
derer of Marie Smith, the ten-year-old
schoolgirl. Cle-xs recently discovered are
betes followed up, and It is possible that
another arrest may be made soon.
Facts In the possession of the coroner
and police are reported to be insuScient to
rant the ling of Thomas Williams,
the negro now in the county jail, and there
is some talk of his release.
The 1 — cf the murdered child was sent
to Brooklyn this morning' and services were
fc<=ld in St. Patrick's Catholic Church, in
ttist city. Th« child's mother collapsed this
momiris; and is und^r the care of a physi
narj. She was too 111 to go to Brooklyn
Clews discovered flnce yesterday are
being followed up, and it is possible thai
by to-morrow night another arrest may be
mad* 1 . Tb.o police, refuse to divulge the
narure «f the new clew on which they are
Linle faith is placed ln the theory that
the child was killed by an automobile., the
body concealed until Saturday night and
... placed at the spot where it was found
.-•--•• skull was crushed and the body
oTherwise mutilated so as to indicate crim
inal assault and throw the police off the
track of the res E'.ayr. There is no doust
ha the minds of physicians who examined
th«» body that the motive for Ihe crimo was
criminal a-SFault.
Man and Woman Accused of Keeping
Baby Because Board Isn't Paid.
ATiejrfrig that her two-year-old daughter
was being held es hostage for a board bill
Mrs. Lorine MacFarland obtained a writ
of habeas corpus yesterday in the Supreme
Court directing John ar>d Sarah Hines. of
No. 2c4 M' I**1 ** avenue. The Bronx, to pro
du<"" the child in court-
Mrs. SfacF rl 1 plac«l h<=r daughter in
(be care of the Hines fa-mly. promising to
pay $2 50 a w^ek for b*r board. When she
asked to have the child back the defend
ants, she . lid, told her that she owed $20
and refused to surrender the custody of the
child until the bill was paid.
&VC Green Trading Stamps With All g£ BB ° r Purchases
Double Stamps Before Noon. Single Stamps After Noon.
n if""^ c £-? Q mf\ Wearing
\ r I < t*& O,X\ nil* Vi Appard
*- i — i - --- L i — "-- ■"■"" ' " ' '"' '"*'
50 and 54 inch
All Wool Broadclotk
■■ igCo yard
The quaJnv generally sold at $1.50 1 yd. Beautiful lus
trous finish, shown in sixty shades and Diac.K.
Imp. Ail Silk Dress Marquisette,
Double widih.aU silk, high finish,^imported
. every n<sw Slr^ cl an d evening shade also black.
Main Floor.
- c, tt a w c Co.. s«tK Avc, is* >° IB St. ■."-; -
— VireenUt & Co.. Sixtfc Aye., ' om
Temperat'jrc Rose During Ninht.
but Dropped to 98.6.
Information from the Patient's
Bedside Is Meagre and
Ft. Petersburg. Nov. IT.-The report of
the death of Count Leo Tolstoy, at Asta
pova, was received here last night by the
various newspapers and agencies. The
"Novoe Vr«mya's" Moscow correspondent
first telegraphed that Tolstoy was dead, but
at an early hour this morning he sent a
further despatch saying that a message
had been received from Astapova that
Tolstoy was living- and that the crisis of
the disease had bpen passed.
The Vestnik News Aeency, at 4:15 o'clock
this mornine. reported that the death of
Tolstoy was not confirmed.
The reports emanating from A.Btapova,
where Tolstoy has been lying with a high
fever for two days, have been conflicting
throughout. The official diagnosis as given
by the attending physicians Tuesday nisrht
■was that Tolstoy was suffering from an
inflammation of the lower lobe of the left
lursET, but that no immediate danger threat
ened. His heart action at that time was
said to be srood and f.is temperature was
practically normal.
Only the day before, arrordine to the
doctors. Tolstoy's temper?>tur<» was 104. and
; c was In a delirious state. On Wednesday
the attendinsr physicians confirmed the
original diagnosis, but added that the In
flammation wafj .spreading and that the
in of the patient was critical, al
; 1 not hopeless. His temperature dur
• - night rose to ft&64, and he had an
ing from the lungs. Some
time later it was reportpd that his tem
perature had fallen to 98.6.
Then came the report of his death, and
finally a messae*- from Astapova that he
had succ< ■ passed the crisis of the
It [s reported that the countess wished to
• her husband on a special train from
v:h. where he is lonppd in the hut of
the railway station master, to Yasnaya
Pollana. but that he refused to return to
ime which he left voluntarily.
Tolstoy May Now Read What
English Papers Think of Him.
London, Nov. 17.— A1l the London morn
ing papers announce the death of Count
Tolstoy, based on special dispatches to a
news agency from St. Petersburg and Mos
cow, and publish long obituary sketches.
After the issuance of the papers there
was a considerable element of doubt as to
the actual death of Tolstoy, following the
receipt of a Ru=ssian news agency dis
patch from St. Petersburg stating that the
death of Tolstoy was unconfirmed.
"The Times" publishes a dispatch from
SL Petersburg, timed 1:51 a. m . as follows:
"News of Tolstoy's death reached her«
only a few minutes before the dispatch of
this telecram. No details are yet known
here. Conflicting: rumors prevailed the
whole of yesterday. It seems that the jour
ney in a crowded train from the monastery,
luring which Tolstoy was compelled by lack
of room to stand on the platform exposed
to bitter cold and rain, was the direct cause
of the inflammation of the lungs, which un
happily proved fatal."
responsible for Republican Reverses,
Says Ohio Senator.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune ]
Philadelphia, Nov. '"'—"The immediate
reason for Republican reverses at the re
cent elections was dissatisfaction with the
tariff. Such dissatisfaction always exists."
Jn th^se words United States Senator Theo
dore E. Burton, of Ohio, who delivered an
address before the students of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania this afternoon.
commented on the result of the elections
last week throughout the country. At first
Senator Burton was disinclined to discuss
politic?, declaring that the subject was for
eien to the title of his address on "Th* 1
State and Corporations." Pressed, however.
for a word about the election, he declared
"In Ohio the political situation is ex
plicable, ... It is genera throughout the
country. It has been a history of Repub
lican defeat the country over. That defeat
was the result of reaction against the party
in power
"The vote expressed the accumulated
grievances of those who did not get what
they dp.Mred. and (he dissatisfaction of
those who thought that the government Is
not doing those thine it should do."
Vehicles Are Commercial Machines,
Says Appellate Division.
Albany N' r '-' 16— The Appellate Division,
trtment • Kday Bustataed the con
tention of th< ''■ ' '• -" • Bt ■--
■ ■.■:■-■ ■' : '
-. - _ .- Ltion fee or. the automobile coaches
3 f the 1 pans now in use In New York
- shall be regarded a? ■ m
machines, taxable a: S.". a year. The
f State has held that the coaches
. 1 ■ -..' a -.rrjing to horsepower,
-■ <■ as ordinary automobiles.
Ron" ' ■-■...■■
. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ "eported

Lawyer Under Trial Loses Tem
per Hanson Remembers Case.
Elizabeth Murphy.' a stenographer In the
office of th* !fIW firm of Grant & Rouss^
No. 99 Nassau street. Identified yesterday
at the trial of Jacob Rouss, a member of
the firm. the transcript of the minutes of
the trial of former patrolman George
A. Menke, which. Ron* is charged with
falsifying before appealing to the Appellate
Division for Menke's reinstatement.
Miss Murphy saM Room had inserted in
the original minute* of the trial the re
quests for adjournments which were be
lieved to have caused the Appellate Di
vision to order ifenke'B reinstatement. She
Paid she made the copy which was sub
mitted to the court.
Charles H. Aron. th» stenographer who
took the original minutes of th« trial.
testified that the requests for adjournment
did not appear in his notes. "When court
adjourned Rousa approached Aron.
"You're a liar." said Rouss.
"Must I stand for this?" demanded Aron.
appealing to Assistant District Attorney
Mops. ;Y■]'
"Overlook it." said Moss to Aron. "The
mans on trial and under a strain."
In the course of her testimony Miss Mur
phy said Joseph Haggerty. formerly the
regular stenographer at police headquart
ers, but now dead, had visited the office
of Grant & Rouss frequently, and had
even supplied the paper on which the
alleged counterfeit records were made.
Referring to the conversation when she
handed the transcript of the record In the
Menke case to Rouss, Miss Murphy sail
Rouss remarked:
"Here is where we make a damn fool
out of hell's delight, Bins. Bang, Bing
She also identified on two of the monthly
payrolls of the police department the siK
nature of Grani .v Rouss. signed by Rouss
for the pay warrant of Menke.
Bert Hanson, former Deputy Police «"om
- ss ncr, was on the stand early in the
day. He denied that his resignation from
the departmeni had been obligatory, but
acknowledged that hi? removal had been
ordered by former Mayor McClellan. Ask
ed if he remembered the "McCauley case,"
he replied:
'"Oh. yes. that was where Justice "*Vood
ward. of the Appellate Division in Brook
lyn, soaked me pood and hard.'
Woman Says Men She Met in
Chinatown Beat her.
Myrtle Harding, a demonstrator in a
Sixth avenue department store, was beaten
and robbed by four men In a stable at No.
S7 Mangin street at 2:30 o'clock yesterday
morning. Three men, who were identified
by the girl a? her assailants, were ar
raigned In Essex Market court yesterday
and held in $5,000 bail each by Magistrate
Apple Ton for examination Friday afternoon
on charges o f assault and robbery.
The men are John O'Brien, of No. 296
Henry street, a fireman of Hook and L«ad
d^r Company 18; his brother, Thomas
O'Brien, a plumber, of No. 330 West 43th
street, and Jacob Con^Ti, a chauffeur, of
No. 22 Gouverneur street.
Miss Harding went to a restaurant in
Chinatown Tuesday night with a young
man named Brackett. She. said her com
panion left the place because she danced
with some of the young men there. One
of these men. ; »ie said, was O'Brien, the
fireman. He asked permission to escort her
to her home. No. 252 West 15th street, at
2 ." ' o'clock yesterday morning, and she
consented, she said, because she knew
nothing about downtown streets.
Miss Harding alleged that O'Brien asked
her to stop at his stable and see his
horses. He led her to a stable at No. S7
Mangin street, and pointed out a horse.
and while she was patting the animal =ho
wa? knocked down. Three more men
whom she m"t earlier that night at the
restaurant appeared and beat her into un
consciousness, she said.
Patrolman ConleyC of the Union Market
station, ran to the stable on hearing a
■woman scream, but the men had robbed
Miss Harding of 542 and tore from her neck
a gold locket and chain. In the stable
Conlpy found Thomas O'Brien washing a
wagon. The girl identified him as one of
her assailant?. Th« other two were arrest
ed by Detectives Gorevan and Cum at
the request of Magistrate Appletbn. who
saw Th e m in a group of young men across
the street from his court.
Detective Edward Lorkman recognized
the men and the girl at members of a
party he saw in the resTaurant Tuesday
evening-. Miss Harding ram* ere from
Springfield. Mass., three months ag
Congressman Fassett's Defeat. Cost
Him $3,720 — Other Statements,
Albany, Nov. 16.— Attorney General Ed
ward R. O'Malley. who was defeated for
re-election, spent (1,008 81 in aid of his can
didacy, according to a statement filed to
day with the Secretary of State. He con
tributed $500 to the Republican State Com
mittee: ■t; -►-, 10 to M. H. Nellis, treasurer of
the O'Malley campaign committee, and
spent $142 71 for travelling and hotel ac
Other statements filed included
Representative J. Sloat Fassett, who was
defeated for re-election. $3,72096, mostly for
campaign contributions to county com
mittees in his district; Congressman-elect
Henry S. Deforest 23d District. $3,753 19. and
the Democratic T nion. of New York, re
ceived $3,900, including 52.000 from Ernest
Harvier JI.OOO from James J. Reagan and
$500 from Benjamin Meyers, and spent
Other statements filed here to-day in
clude the Edward Lazansky non-par
tisan campaign committee, $4,675: the
Stimson Club of New York, $990: Charles
A. Pooley, Supreme Court Justice-elect, of
Buffalo, $911; Representative William W.
Cocks, of Ist Congress District, mostly in
campaign contributions, 12.574: Represent
ative Cyrus Durey, of the 2r*th District
0 315 • George M. Palmer, candidate for
Congress 24tr District. $165. '
For the Senate. Senator Frank C Platt.
4.id District 53:. r . William P. Fiero. 27th
District, $1,149: John F. Halstead, 25th Dis
trict $1 133- Cornelius E. Scott. Math District,
nothing: I,or*n H. White, 31st District, $726:
James L Long, Ist District $366; Senator
Orlando H'lbbs. Ist District $480; Senator
Frederick v - Griffith, 42d District $*50, and
Ge.Tgc j Winkle, 40th District $228.
Statements Show Cost, of Recent Cam
paigns for Election.
Several certificates of receipts and ex
penditures of candidates at the recent elec
tion were filed yesterday in the County
Clerk's office.
Lindon Bates, the unsuccessful Republi
can candidate for the Assembly from the
2Sth Assembly District, spent $67992. John
G- Darragh. who ran against Senator
Grady. contributed $»0 of his $719 campaign
fund. Other contributions were: Otto T.
Bannard. $300; Benjamin Guggenheimer, 125,
and Chaun M. Depew. jr.. $35.
Senator George B- Agnew spent person
ally D.500 in his campaign for re-election in
the 17th Senate District. There was only
one contributor to the campaign fund of
blyman James Oliver, who was re
elected from the 3d Assembly District. He
was A. Joseph, who gave {.-;, that "Paradise
I mn» may be preserved for the good of
his constituency. The Assemblyman gay«
H4] 50 himself. John J Del*ny, who will
succeed Justice Whitney in the Supreme
Court received nothing and spent nothing
in furtherance of his candidacy.
. ressman William Buizer paid out
$1 lg] 96 ami Henry George, jr.. who defeat
ed William S. Bennet for Congress, received
no contributions and spent $2,014 25, of which
S2Sm went to the Henry George. Jr., cam
paign committee. It <•••-' Artemua Ward.
1r Bg7 to retain his office as.Assembly
man"from the 25th Assembly District.
Resolutions Demand Inquiry Into
'■'Insurgents' " Charges.
Atlantic 'City. Nov. 18.— Charges that
tho National Grange. Patrons of Hus
bandry, is being run by a clique of Re
publican stand-patters who are attempt
ins: to throttle, progressive legislation and
are discrediting, betraying and defeating
a strong constructive leadership and using
the funds of the organization recklessly,
were mad« at the first session of the
farmers" organization here to-day.
M S. Godfrey, of Glean. N. Y-. declared
that George P. Hampton, of New York:
J. W. Kelme. of Adrian. Mich, the recog
nized leaders of the insurgents in the
organization, had caused to be printed
articles attacking the integrity of the
grange and Its leaders. He presented a
resolution which incorporated the charges,
end called for the enlargement of the com
mittee on claims and grievances to include
every voting member of the National
Grange to investigate the attacks made by
Helme and Hampton, and asked these two
men or any others who believed such
charges to be true to present them together
i with proofs in writing to the convention.
j The resolution also required these proofs
I to be submitted on or before November 21.
Insurgents say this move will keep the
present administration in power because of
j the number of their followers. This, they
say. demonstrates that a state with a mem
bership of 70.000, as Pennsylvania has,
should be given representation in propor
tion, which would allow the insurgents to
take control from the stand-patters who,
the insurgents declare, are backed by
Western states whose membership is Still
in the hundreds, but who are entitled to
equal vote on the questions to be discussed
by the convention.
Percy Nagle's Son-in-Law May Lose
Office He Has Held for Year.
From the status of his case last night it
seemed that Joseph P. Fallon had a good
The best
dinner is made better by
supplementing the " Turkey
and fixings " with Ruppert f s
Knickerbocker Beer. Eat heartily, drink
heartily and you'll be the better for both. There's
nothing that tones the appetite and aids digestion like
Knickerbocker Beer
"The Beer That Satisfies"
Its fine flavor gives zest to food. Its perfect purity
makes it the most healthful of malt beverages* Ruppert's
Knickerbocker Beer is just choice malt and hops with
pure water.
Every drop of water is filtered* Every drop
of beer is pasteurized.
chance to prove that he was elected in
the election of 1909 In the contest for jus
tice of the Bth District Municipal Court.
John J. Dwyer, who was the Tammany
candidate, was declared elected by a ma
jority of 26 over Fallon. who ran for r»
election on the Civic Alliance ticket after
Tammany had turned him down for a. re
Fallon brought quo warranto proceeding,
which went to the Court of Appeals. As a
result of the question tried there, with re
gard to the validity of certain bailor*
Dwyer had a majority of only five left
when the present action came, to trial in
the Supreme Court before Justice Amend*.
The work of recanva3sing the vote began
yesterday, and after the returns from three
election districts had been counted five
votes cast for Dwyer had been thrown out
by the court as void and Fallon was •■
even terms with Dwyer. There remain to
be counted the ballots cast in forty-one
election districts t and th» Fallon camp
was sanguine last night that these would
show a clear majority for iaiion.
Dwyer was the- prospective son-in-law of
Alderman Percy Naele when the latter
made him a candidate. He has since mar
ried Nagle's daughter. Another issue that
has been brought into the case is that at
the time Dwyer ran for office he lived in
New Rochelle.
Advanced Form of Candidacy Adopted
in San Francisco.
Pan Francisco. Nov. !«.— Besides the char
ter amendment authorizing the issuance nf
$5,009,000 city bonds for the Panama-Pacific
exposition here in 1915. which carried by a
large majority, several other important
amendments were adopted at yesterday's
local election. By a vote of 4 to 1 it was
determined that hereafter all candidates"
names murt go on the ballot at primary
elections without party designations.
The names will be rotated to give <=arh
an equal position on the printed ticket.
The two candidates receiving the highest
number of votes will be declared the nomi
nees, regardless of party Ur.es. In the
event of any candidate fur nomination re
ceiving a niaiority \-ote his title to office
shall hay" b*>en established without the
necessity for further contest at the general
Bottled at the Brewery
Gold Medal
L Flour
Tliere Is no end of lnv««t»ent«
that you ought not to make. Ton caa
find out what they are, it your
expense, by trying them one at a time.
Your flna! decision will be to let
speculation alone.
YVhy ro: start with what will bt
your ultimate choice? Our guaranteed
mortgages mean abso.ute safety and
a good inccme, paid on the days It la
They are al o ires torn taxation,
which will be Important in January.
V ■ invr '■ ' fcas ev:r lest a dollar.
Capital 5 Surplus - .37,500.000
176 B'way, N. T. I 75 Remain SU B'lUrl
250 Fu::on St.. Jamaica.
Former Employe, Now Wealthy. Con
gratulated by Governor-elect.
[By Telegraph to The TribuM-i
N'ewburg. Nov. 15.— Louis Gross, an Ital
lan contractor and speculator In real estate
in this city years ago. worked in the wall
paper establishment of John A. Dix. Gov
ernor-elect. In the recent campaign h«
took the stump for Mr. Dix. wnora ••
called the best noes he ever had. and
backed his views on the election of th»
man to the tune of several thousands of
Mrs Gross gay« birth to a »oa en Sl«e
t;on Day. and Mr. Gross at once named It
John A. Dix Gross. Th© next day h« »«xt
the Governor-elect a congratulatory letter.
telling what had happened. Ha to-day re
ceived a letter thanking him for the honor
implied in naming the baby and extendla*
a desire to see his former employe at Al
bany as soon after January luh» cool*
make it convenient to call.
90th to 92d Street

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