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V m TAX N° 23.H5:>,.
M'ADOO 10 ML NEW OFFER AS TO SUBWAYS /v r,g to Operate Fourth Ave ^ Lme, in Brooklyn, as Part of System for One Fare. ALL EXTENSION'S AS WELL Chairman Willcox Thinks Other Offers May Be Made — No Proposition Yet from In ierborough Company. rr a~ G. McAdoo announced yester* £ & v that he would make a supplementary offer to the Pjblic Senice Commission B - an early date, and would include the cpersticn by his company of the Fourth Even ue subway la Brooklyn in his pro- Tins ai to equip and operate a modified SSboroufh route, as outlined in his offer of last Friday. At the same time Mr. McAdoo reiter ated that his ---•;:- oper st» as one system, and for one fare, each extensions as may be built from ♦jjae to time in a logrical and ■well con sidered development of the triborouErh :r.irte. provided the city will jrive his CMnpai»y fair terms. Asked whether the terms offered by kiTn w his proposal of Friday should be :r.terprcted as s:ivin*r th<* first lien on the whole •pro-p^'^y To the >r.,-. ,-«■-..-»« i which his Minpa2iy Is ■ ■-.-•-. to spend. Mr. McAdoo made the followinc statement: •U"* hax-r i seat* : no preference for T ,, tneney -which -■•■.- that ttf 2*t eaminrs shall be applied T " the payment of interest on the . ■■■• --.-- • *- c . Thi? will not be material except far ~h* first two or three years. After that ti c income will be large enough to cover interest charges on all moneys. s'3r.o further difference will have to be - Announced Positive Offer. Zb* first indication of a positive offer j 8»n Mr. McAdoo to operate the Fourth j iioiiie subway came from the following ■ statement made by Contr<Ml«=r •■■--- FS=t and John Purroy Mitchel after a | pmienE^d rprf<=rfnce • .-- ■■ «• --;-.-•- and i V,'. McAdoo: We think that the conference xriH b« rrodiictive of an amplification of Mr. McAdoo's offer. We found him in a pleasing and receptive attitude, in jnark^d contrast to the hide and seek of otier interests. The fact that we were to hold ou*r conference -with McAdoo tr?.s known to Chairman Willcox of the Pur::-.- Service Commission, "with Tvhom *p are keeping in close communication.*" Th<> first impression that prevailed in tfc^ City Kail was that Mr. McAdoo ■wpuld also offer to -■•-••• the extension •.* the triboroueh along: Jerome and Hirer avenues? in The Bronx. Hr Mc- Adoo. howevfr. declared later that this question would net be taken up at the present Time, as the construction of this part of the route is still som^hat re moved from actuality. Ho said his con ference with Messrs. Prendergast and Mitchel had been particularly in recard to the Fourth avenue subway, but had "tifn t";:-hed the larg-er question. Mr. McAdoo then said: to the F - _ ■ ■ • ■ - . ■ ■ **TVe a !5o said In our letter to the Pnblic Service Commission that we are Jfflisg u> operate such extensions as cay be made from time to time upon i£ir tfnr.s. I believe there will be no difficult »• about this feai'jre." One System, One Fsre. This statement. Mr. McAdoo said, im plied operation e.s nn? system and one fart O f g ve cents. The <-ity will have to build first a main line to serve as the ttatSn artery <>f the n^t of lines that are to connect various important parts of tfcree boroughs. The question of start lag this rrwdn line — the Broad way- L*xijigtcn av«ou« route, with a tube to Brooklyn— seems to Mr. McAdoo the ciost important one, and everything «^se. he said, should follow as Z. natural sequence of this fundamental enter- i Mr. McAdoo started a chain of eon- I'-rences yesterday by calling early on Chairman willcox of the Public Service Commission The McAdoo proposal hr?d l*en r^irrrp^ to the corrimitt<=~ of the **o]e. Mr. Wilieox said, but h*- would fi st anticipate the commission's decision •* s-t; :rz just what he ... favors. *fc r rr.r hasized again that the cora- CJ «fcr: -a ill not delay awarding he tv-tracTc. for the construction of sec- of the triborough. but he also Jaid ****** on th<=- necessity ... into COl »id*ratir>n any FUvii c»ffers as th*t Sad* by Mr. McAdoo. Mr. Wilieox al«o pointed cut that it *-l b*- impossible to let contracts for *Ji the etctinns covered by bids becnus 0 cr tie Jack of available money and the jilting difficulty of deciding just *xicij w**»tk>n« should be built first. Statement by Mr. '.Video*. •Jr. YViHcox f«nTinu«?<l : "E'jt I ■w-<->;j! < J like to ray that Ido n^t r *?ird Th«- McAdoo proposal as imply - *n «br<nd^nroent of th«* triborough TDut^- In fact, as. l interpret Mr. Mc- Aqoo'« i*-ttF-r. th*»r«- is no su'h implica; &>n at all. To be sure, it do*s not take * the entire Fyrt«:m in th" direct offer. fe -t neither is the city preparing to let otTr«cTs. for the whole system. But the *&*? does cover all that it is likely ran *c M at thf present time. and. in fact, more. "Mr. McAdoo expressly says that the c Peratior> of the Fourth avenue subway s^<3 the elevated lxilji imwr as well, may matters for negotiation later on. an tke nier* fact that the details regarding fjrh operation are not to be settled now. > „ the bity to me Caattoiied on i*«sd pas?. WECi^L TRAIN PROM ATLANTIC CITY. Hnn*vi v<1 nia Railroad. Sunday. NOTM; 2* n. to accommodate returning Thank? r.ir? vlfcitcrs. Leave? Atlantic City 4:00 i; »•: 37 rives N*v.- York f Pennsylvania **«lon» Tiij p m parlor cars. Dining «i *"a •_«_.*. hoe. all steel— Advt- W^m*¥l urTfe 1 SPri hunt t ■ — - — ■ ___ ~--*^ '• — ■■■•-- : ''/'■ «. '■■-. ; ~ - — - : ■ ~ ' '■-■'■■■ '' , To-dar and to-morrow, renerallj- fair. MILITIA FIRE ON WOMEN Death Line at Michigan Institu tion- — Smallpox Quarantine. Lapeer, Mich. Nov. 22.-Milltiamen guarding the State Home for the Feeble Minded, which iF under quarantine on account of smallpox among the inmates, fired on two women attendants who were trying: to pass the lines this evening. Neither of the women was wounded. They were captured and returned to the home. Superintendent Chamberlain of the in stitution and Health Officer Frazier declare they will assemble the attend ants to-morrow and tell them the g-uardsmen have orders to shoot to kill any person who attempts to leave with out a pass. Smallpox broke out in the home two weeks agro. Since that time there have been fourteen deaths. I WOMAN KILLED BY TRAIN ! Wealthy Manufacturers Wife Eun Over at Crossing. Ridg-ewood. N. j.. xx O v. 22.— Mrs. AJ. Cameron, whose husband is a wealthy braid manufacturer, of Philadelphia, was killed here this afternoon. She was run over by a freight car. which was backed down upon her at a private switch cross me on Main street. She and her family live -here. The switch is one maintained by the Erie Railroad to serve some of its ship pers. Mrs. Cameron, who was sixty five rears old. had alighted from her car nap--- a short distance down Main street to do some shopping:, and wa? ing; from one store to another, and in doing Bo had to cross The rails of the switch. She did not see the boxcar which was being pushed toward her until it was almost upon her. .^he uttered a scream as th- car struck her. Bystanders shouted to the brakeman on top of the car, but he did not act quickly, and the body was dragged some distance. EXPLOSION KILLS FOUR I Tailor's Home Falls in Destruc : tion of Adjoining Building. Cleveland. Not 22. — The wife of Simon Frutkin. a tailor: hi? two small children and Mrs. J. E. Jackemy, a cus tomer, were crushed to death by the col lapse of a new concrete mercantile build ing at Lorain avenue and West 30th street to-nisrht. A servant was Eseriously injured. An explosion of unknown origin is believed to have caused the accident. The new building, which was wholly destroyed, was being erected by a large furniture- concern to r^plare one de stroyed by -- five months ago. Her rr.an Br»ien. superintendent of construc tion of the buildinc. viho was —ing wh«"n the collapse occurred, said that he saw a blinding: flash of light just before the crash cam*, and th^ sound that fol lowed was unmistakably that of an ex plosion. The two watchmen in the place left it immediately before the accident. MARK CASIO IN SEA WRECK Yacht, with Hero of Clyde Line Accident Aboard, Aground. •T> TVl'-frrap 1 - to Th" Tribune. 1 Atlantic City, Nov. 22. — Captain Mark Casto, who figured conspicuously in the carinc rescue of th^ passengers of the stranded <'lyde Lin*» steamer Cherokee! when wrecked on th« Absecon Shoals, is j fast on the bar off Barir--?at to-night j aboard his yacht Alberta. The boat went aground during a fog to-day, and | i he crew of the Bar:- - t lifesaving sta- j .ion is now on board and doing all in its j lower to assist Casto in getting his boat i into deep water again. «Co ■ - from the • - MRS. YOUNG IGNORES BUTLER. N. E. A. President Wont Recognize Him as Head of Directors. [Hv T<"l"»rrar^ to Th» Tribune.] Chicago. Nov. 22.— Mrf=. Ella Fiagg Young, superintendent of the Chicago school? and president of the National Edu cational Association, refuse? to reeocnize President Nicholas Murray Butler of < 'o- I'jrnbia University a? chairman of the board of director? of the association. Mrs. Young's attitude toward :•- Butler's let ter announcing that he had decided to ac cept the chairmanship was made known to-day, when in calling a meeting of the executive committee of the association she failed to notify him. The action of Mrs. Young serves to re call the attack of IrwJn Shepard, secretary of the association, against Mrs. Young a few months ago following a published in terview from h^-r in which she said it mieht b«= well to investigate the condition of the funds of the association. ALLEN TO FLY WITH WHITE But Admiral Dewey Says It Would Be Impossible to Accept. Philadelphia. Nov. 22.— Oaude Grahams- White, the English aviator, sent invitations to-day t<j Genera! Alien, chief of the signal corps of the L'nited States army, and to Admiral Dewey. at Washington, asking th<-m to accompany him in a "cross-coun try flight of five miles in his biplane, visit ing th* Philadelphia Navy Yard. General Allen wired an acceptance of the invita tion for Thursday, if weather condition? are favorable. Admiral D«Wey replied that it wo-uM be impossible to accept. Grahame-V.-hit* made three biplane flights at Point Breeze to-day. Owing to the stiffness of th«> hre«>ze. no attempt was made to ca-ry . j.a?s<=ngers or to use a rnonoplan* 1 . jAP FLEET AT SAN FRANCISCO. San Francisco. n ov 22.— A Japanes-e training squadron arrived here to-day. It consists of the cruisers Asa ma and Kasagi, and i> In comTnand of R*>ar Admiral Rn kuro Yashiri. Th* Pacific fleet, 1" com mand of Rear Admiral Earry. had been anchored in the hay g;nce yesterday await ing the 'oming of thp Japanese. The lat ter will remain here four days, later visit in? Panama. LOWELL BUTLER FINED $2. [By Tr-i^graph »o T h^ Tribun* 1 Boston. Nov. 22. — Mas Brasel. until yesterday hu'ler f.» r Professor Percival Lowell, was fined £i to-<i ay in t jj e Munic ipal Court for spitting on the sidewalk. after a hearing in which he insisted on Explaining how he attracted a crowd last evening to the vicinity O f the astrono mer's home. g* THANKSGIVING TABLE should be vithcut a bottle ox Angos, ura Bitters, the world -renowned apretiztr and mV jgorator oi exquisite ua.c. «.efus e substitutes.— 1 JVt- ; \KW-YOHK. WEDNESDAY, KIDNAPPERS CAPTURE TWO BROOKLYN BOYS Parents Terror - Stricken by Threats of Daafh Unless Money is Paid. DEMAND $5,000 FOR EACH Lads Taken Saturday, but Fam ilies Too Awed by Letters to Seek Help — Neigh bors Tell Police. All South Brooklyn is excited over the disappearance of two small boys, both of whom were taken practically from under the eyes of their parents. Ran soms of .?."". i-mi are demanded in each case. Letters containing open threats of death to the two boys unless the money demanded is forthcoming have been received by the terror stricken parent?. Michael Fritz 1 , eight years old. who lived with his mother, his grandfather and thre<=> brothers and a sister at No. 720 Fifth avenue. South Brooklyn, is one of the boys missing from his home. The other child, and it is believed that the same band enticed him away, is Giuseppe Lonero. who lived with his father at No. 186 -'Ist street, just around the corner from Michael's home. The two boys were the closest of play mates. The fact that the hoys had not been at horn*- since Saturday evening did not become known to the police of the Fifth avenue station until last nigrht. when neighbors of the Fritzis went to the ptation and reported the matter. So awed by th^ letters received from the kidnappers were the families of the hoys that they fen red ,to t<Mt the police of their disappearance. Michael Fritzi's grandfather. Nicholas. is an industrious and frugal Italian, who k^eps a small grocery smr* 5 in the basement of the house at No. 720 Fifth avenue. Among the people of the section he bears an excellent reputation, and it was not known that he had a single enemy in the district. Uncle Said to Be Rich. Giuseppe Lingo's father. Frank, also is grocer and has a brother "ho is said to be wealthy. It is believed that this had a part in influencing the kid nappers in the matter. Michael Fritzi and Charley Curry, ,-. j boy of his own ae^. were playing on 1 Saturday night in the street nearly op i posite th° police station. According to Charley Curry, while they ere sitting lon a doorstep, a. tall man. dark and without b<?ard or mustache and dressed | in dork clothes. came down the street ■ and. stopped and spoke to them. | Although he was within the shadow I cast by the Fifth avenue r><-'!i ■«• station. i th^ m»n apparently operated with great I daring, and after talking to the boys for 1 some minutes' asked them to go with ': him to a moving picture theatre' in the I neighborhood. The boys wer* 5 delighted | at the opportunity and gayly waved their ! hands in farewell to their companions. ! After walking about three blocks tne i man took the lads into a moving picture ! theatre and placed them in seats and | sat beside them. Michael and Charley v.-ere po • grossed in the pictures that they had no idea of the time, and it was dark . when their host finally tapped them on the shoulder and told them to follow him. When they got out on the street the tall man bought some candy for the boys and then asked them to take the Fifth avenue elevated train with liirr.. so that he could show them better pictures on Atlantic avenue. One Little Fellow Gets Away. Michael was all eagerness, but Charley hung back; he was now afraid of the stranger, in spite of the kind treatment he had received. The man argued with Charley, and the promises held out proved too much for th<- little fellow. He finally yielded, and with his arms linked in Michael's they went to the station. Just as the man bought three tickets at the station agent's window and was waiting for the boys to pass through the gate ahead of him, Charley caught a glance from his eye and again became frightened. He hesitated an instant. weighing in his mind the promised fas cinating pictures and all that they meant to his pleasure starved little life, and then he looked again at the mans face. What he saw there th« second time de- | termined him. he says, and he scam- j pered headlong down the steps and into j th< street. With Michael trotting along beside j him the man entered a southbound ele vated train and was not seen again at almost the same hour, Giuseppe Loneo. playing within two hundred feet i,f Michael, was being lured away by anoth< r man. It is supposed that a con federate of Michael's kidnapper enticed him away. Nobody saw Giuseppe Led away, but the police are inclined to the belief •hat it was done by a fellow kid napper. "When Carley Curry dashed up the stairs of his home terror showed in his ra'e and *...■■ in his voice. He was so wrought up by his experience that it was pom* 3 minutes before his parents could get an account " 'hat had happened. Grandfather Gets News. What he told th*"-m led them to run at once to the home of Nicholas Fritzi, •vho had not vet missed his grandchild. Th« old man at first was for starting out on Michael's trail directly, but as it ,vas now late he decided to wait. In the 'an time Giuseppe Longo's father had j-een told of his son's disappearance. Yesterday two letters, addressed in a ,uriou? mixture of handwriting, were eceived at the Fritzi and I^ngo homes. They told of the holding of the two boys for the ransom of $5,000 each. Unless • h.- money was paid at th*> time and place named in a second letter, the Barents were told that their children v'ould b€ killed %% A clause in • letter added that if tre police were informed of the kidnap ing the entire families and their homes would be blown up. THANKSGIVING DINNER WINES. , ■^mraerr.e W»«r3 Madeira or Grapi H T Wti-ey * Sons Co . US Fulton St.. N y gAdvt. NOVEMBER 23, 1910.-FOURTEEN PAGES.* ** PRICE ONE CENT ln nty m igZ&£ki?Eti %&«»»*-• MEN WHO RULE MEXICO. ENRIQUE C CREEL. PRESIDENT DIAZ JOSE I. LOUUROQI Minister of Foreign Affairs. Minister of Fir.ir I SUFHWGETTE BLOWS FOB BRITISH PREMIER : Mr. Asquith. Struck by Woman Near His Home, is Rescued by the Police. BiRRELL ALSO ASSAULTED Dwellings of Other Members of Government Stoned by Women. Who Have Clothes Torn. London. Nov. "_"_'.— Tho political cam paign is beins waged with a fierceness almost unknown in England, hot v b: ■ lans ,-p th< stump and suffragettes in the field. The battle or Downing street, which was fought this afternoon, when several hundred suffragettes attempted to storm the Premier's residence, assaulted Mr. Asauith and Augustine Birrell. Chief Secretary for Ireland, and broke many windows in thp government offices, sur passed all previous spectacles •■' the sort. About one hundred and fifty women and several men supporters ar<- in th<= I oi)o<= station to-night. Following an announcement by, the Prime Minister in the House of Com mons that if he were still in power at the next session o€ Parliament the gov i ernment would give facilities for the consideration of a suffrage bill, a large rody of women, inflamed rather than placated by this promise, which was <-haract<»rized as "nothing- more nor less than an insult to the cause." left « ax ton Hall In search of the Premier. They came upon him on the way to •Downing street, and immediately formed r.. hostile cordon around Mr. Asquith. who recently has resorted to all kinds of subterfuges to keep himself clear of the hands of the militant women. one of them, Henrietta Williams, struck the government leader, and the Premier would have fared badly had not targe detachments of police came run ning to his rescue. The police had great difficulty in putting down the disorders, and many of the women bad to be dragged from the ccen^. with clothes half torn from their backs. The rioting: continued into the evening, when squads of women attacked the residences of Sir Edward Grey, the Foreign Secretary; Winston Spencer Churchill, the Home Secretary, and Lewis Harcourt, Secretary of State for Ihe Colonies. Stones crashed through the windows of the houses. Sir Edward Grey's bearing the brunt of the attack. Mr. Birrell Attacked in Park. . One band spied Mr. Birrell strolling through St. James's Park to the Athenaeum Club, and swooped down upon the aged statesman, knocking his hat over his eyes and kicking him about the legs. When help came and the women were driven off Mr. Birrell limped to his motor car on the arms of police men. Mrs. EmmHine Pankhurst. the leader of the suffrapettes. was among those taken to Jail. Her sister. Mrs. Grant, to whem admission was denied, threw a missile through th- Jail window. She also was lorked up. Miss Grace Johnson was the only American arrested. Miss Annie Martin. of Nevad?. who was taken to the police station on Friday and later was re l^ap^ri, wa. c not among those arrested to night. Mr Asquith was attark«»d before he -ealized the situation Without any pre liminaries Henrietta "Williams struck the ■nment Leader, at the same time shouting: ■ You tnx women as heavilj as men. yet women are not represented in Par !'am<=nt'" Shrill police whistles brought con stables from all nearby quarters, and as the women struggled among themselves for the privilege of getting at him the Premier was hustled into a taxicab. As the car started off with a bound Miss Williams made another attempt to reach Its occupant, and In doing so put her fist through the glass of the car win dow. Fhe was pulled away, still crying Tra tor!" and "Coward!" Fought Like Amazons. The trouble did not end with the es cape "of Mr. Asquith. Robbed of their special prey, a big body of women broke through the police barrier and reached Downing street. For a considerable tirnewpandemonlum reigned in the vicin ity of the ministerial residences and gov ernment offices. Shrieking wom n. many of them armeJ with bamboo poles that had been used to support banners but now- served as lances, fought like Amazons, desperate ly attacking the police and clawing and Continue on third page. RAMON CORRAL. Vice-president DR. h7h7gR!PPEN HANGED Executed This Morning for the Murder of Belle Elmore. MISS LENEVE'S LAST VISIT Said Farewell to the Prisoner Yesterday — She Sails for New York To-day. London, Nov. 23. — Dr. Crippen was hanged :at-3:o2: at-3:02 o'clock this morning. The announcement of the execution from the prison was accompanied by the official statement that Dr. Crippen made no statement or confession whatsoever before being hanged. Th" morning of th« day set for the execution afforded the gloomiest possi ■it ire. A dense fogr overhung th»» city and traffic was at a standstill. The fog enwrapped the walls of the prison, where small groups of l<>ung*>rs of the lowest cla.ss. including many n slouched silently, awaiting tid ings from the hangman. Ellis, of Rochdale, the pub tioner. who hanged a wife murderer at Liverpool yesterday morning, arrived <n London last evening. A few tenements overlook the prison yard, and to bar the tenants from a glimpse of the tragedy a 'rig canvas screen was put up before th p gallows Only a small group of official witnesses attended, and every effort was made to prevent morbid crowds from gathering !n the neighborhood, Th^ body proba bly will be buried in quicklime in the prison yard. Pather Carey, who has \isited Crippen fn quently, entered the prison at 6 o'clocft last evening, spent the night with the condemned man and walked with him to th<= scaffold. An evening paper caused a sensation by flooding the < - ;ty with placards that Crippen had made ;i written confession. Even one in a position to kr."w denied this Ethel Leneve said' "I was ttfe last person to see Dr. < 'ripporu So far as my knowledge extend.- he has noi maii a statement." At Dr. Crippen's request Miss Leneve paid him a farewell visit yesterday noon. She was driven to Pentonville prison in a closed cub. accompanied by an elderly man. who remained outside. She remained for a half hour in the vis itors' rooms with Crippen. During her stay the warders watched the condemned mm closely. Miss Leneve has booked pa—age on the steamship Majestic, which sails from Southampton for New York to-day. STICKS TO POTS AND PANS Fortune of $25,000 Cannot Wean Cook from Them. [By Tfl-sraph to The Tribunal Clifton Heights. Perm . N'ov 22.— Mrs. Kate Starr, a cook, who received news ;n>m relatives in Pittsfown yesterday that she has fallen heir to $2r».tH»>. will not alter her mode of life, but will re main among her beloved pots and pans. Mrs. Starr's first husband, Frank Lingstrum, left her the small fortune. She said to-day that she and Lingstrum were married in Pittstown forty-two .■ears ago. when she was sixteen years old About a year after the death of Lingstrum she married Charles Starr in Pottstown. Her second husband died several years ago. Mrs. Starr says she prefers to continue work as a domestic servant, never having known what it was to be idle. Quickening the "Chicago Limited." Effective November 27. the "Chicago Limit ed," Pennsylvania Railroad, will leave Pennsylvania Station New York. IM P. M and arrive Chicago .00 P. M. next day.— Advt. ;- ; -.'-*■ ■ FLYNN CONVINCED BODY IN TRUNK IS CALLER'S Deputy Commissioner Bending AH Efforts Now Toward Finding Lewis. WANTED MAN HERE IN 1906 Medical Coilege Professor En gaged to Make Examination to Determine Cause of Death. . i Developments yesterday in the mys tery surrounding the finding on Thurs j day of a man's body packed in an old I trunk in the cellar of No. 459 Weal o4th ! street pointed more strongly to the | identification of the dead man as Alfred I C. Callier. a French artist, who had been I a close friend of William Lewis, the : missing waiter, who is wanted by the . police in connection with the crime. Deputy Police Commissioner Flynn. in charge of the detective bureau, has cvi : dently accepted the identification as clearly established, and is directing all j the efforts of his men toward finding the ! missing waiter. The former Secret Ser i vice man said last night that he had '-, teen satisfied "ever since two days after ' the trunk was discovered that the body was that of Albert Callier. who was an ! intimate friend of Lewis and was known i to p«> missinß the same,^ioa» that I Lewis disappeared. Commissioner Flynn 'intimated that the detectives were hot on the scent of Lewis, and his arrest j might be a matter of a day or two. It was learned yesterday that Lewis had been seen in this city as late as February 13, 1906; though the police have so far credited his disappearance to ! the time when he left the home of Philip ; Meagher, in July. lf"C». and never re- j j turned for the trunk, with its giewsUDM I ! contents, which Meagher had stored for I him in his cellar three years prior to that. John Kenny and his wife Mary, of ; Xo. 303 West 116 th street, positively as serted yesterday that Lewis had called on them on February 13. 1306. Mrs. Kenny remembered the day distinctly, she said, because Lincoln's birthday was celebrated on that day. as the 12th fell on Sunday. The last known residence of Callier, the 'artist, was with the Kennys. They became acquainted with Lewis through Callier, the former hay- ! ing called often on the young artist and seemed to be about his only friend, they said. : Police Unaware of Kenny Story. Mrs. Kenny said that she had not told j her story to the police and that no de : tectives had been to see her up to last i I night. "Mr. CalMer came to board with us i either late in 1*99 or early in 1900." Mrs. i | Kenny said. "As I remember him he ; was about 5 feet 7 inches in height, of [ \ slight build and had light hair. He also ■ : had a very small mustache light in" ' color. He was about thirty-five years old." This description tallies with that of; the dead man in the trunk as near as Dr. Lahane. the coroner's physician. who performed the autopsy, could pet it. To prove that Collier lived there Mrs. Kenny has three hand-painted china ' pieces signed by the artist. She said Callier once gave her his photograph, but she had mislaid it and could not find it yesterday. "Mr. Callier stayed with us until the latter part, of 1901," said Mrs. Kenny. "Up to a short time before he left us he had always been cheerful, but suddenly >.- began to get quiet ; nd solemn. He told me that he had had a lot of trouble that depressed him. He said that he thought he would have to go back to France to settle his aunt's estate. 'While he was with us Lewi? came to see him fre quently. They seemed to be great chums and went out together often." Mrs. Kenny said that a month after Callier went away Lewis called and asked for a pet parrot which th*» artist had left there. Lewis told her then that the artist had gone back to France. She never saw anything: of Callier after , he left her house, she said. Lewis an "L"* Ticket Chopper. The Kennya didn't see Lewis again until the latter part of i:«>".. when they took him as a boarder because he had been young Callier's friend. Lewis stayed with them until the fa.! of lfWwt He told the Kennya that he was an ac countant for an instalment house in Brooklyn, and at one time had worked as a ticket chopper on one of the elevated railroads. Lewis always seemed to have lots of money. Mrs. Kenny said, and dressed well, but she thought it peculiar that he brought no trunk v ith him. Mrs. Kenny said the next time she saw- Lewis was on February 13. lf»>. when he cam* to the house in the afternoon and wanted her to lend him $5. which Continued on nflb page. MEXICAN troops RETAKE CITIES Revolutionists Dislodged from Parrai and Gomez Paiacio by Government Forces. FIGHTING AT '-'ANY POINTS Chihuahua, Durango and Vera Cruz the Scenes of Clashes Between Insurgents and 1 Mexican Regulars. [By ----- Th» Tribune. I Mexico City, Mexico. Nov. official advices from Northern Mexico to-night say that the trouble there has been con- , fined to small uprisings at Gomez \ Palacio and Hidalgo del Parral. At both • places order has been restored and the ' rebels have been dispersed. No skulk ing among the hills or hiding on ranches will be allowed. The revolutionists are to be actively hunted down. Perfect order prevails in the .-■•-• of Chihuahua. The story that two hundred federal troops there had joined the revo lutionists is positively denied. The army has shown unswerving loy- : alty to the government- Re-enforce- 1 ments numbering six hundred arived at Torreon this morninc under Colonel Vil lanueva. who reports all quiet. At Hidalzo del Parral a mob besieged ! the authorities in their offices, ■;- -with. the aid of citizens the officiate he oui till this morning, when re-enforcements dispersed the revolutionists and order was re-established. I- is officially stated that three theu- 1 sand troops are in and around Torreon, Gomez Palan'o and Chihuahua to-night. [ and that to-morrow there will be a suffi cient force to control the situation. The Cd Artillery, with machine grins, left tn»; capital this evening for the north; also two batteries with heavy guns. Goverament ofi3cials here are loud in complaint against the many sensational stories sent out from El Paso. Tex., which they say are made out of ■whole cloth and inspired to injure the govern ment. The capital 's absolutely quiet and ncr mal. The only sensational stories are coming from the United States. The 1 highest officials here are confident that the revolution will be put down in a. short time. The wires to The north are cut. but from other points all is reported quiet to-night. ' Washington. Nov. 22.— Southern Llex leo practically has been cut off from th» capital, railroad bridges have been blown up or burned and the revolution has at tained great proportions in that section of the republic, especially in Yucatan. i TbJa is. •*" lllinVTtii*Ti"lfftf Lria '' a ' . received here to-nljS"- Senor de la Barra. the ?»lexican Am i bassador, who declares reports of the I revolution to be gross!}- exasperated. i had no advices to-night from his gov ! ernment. The State Department like wise was without any information asi-ie from that received during the day. The recipients of the unofficial infor mation declare that Vera Cruz will be captured by the revolutionists within three day?, and that th*- revolutionary movement is sweeping northward. El Paso. Tex.. Nov. 22— A trainload of ten cars of soldiers arrive.! at Parral at noon and immediately dislodged the rev olutionists from their fortified positions above Parral. They fled in disorder, presumably toward Dura: _- City. Eight rebels afe" reported killed and three rurales were wounded. With the recovery of Gomez Falacio and Parral quiet again prevails, although there is great excitement throughout the state of Chihuahua and Durango. The national railroad has resumed business and all wires again are working through to the City of Mexico. The federal telegraph, however, re ports that its Mexico wire by the -way of Guayamas Sonora, had been cut. sup posedly by bands of Yaquis. who are terrorizing that part of the country. The federal telegraph is refusing all but government business. It is reported that Madero. accompa nied by nearly one thousand mounted men. attacked Cuastro Cienegas last: night at 11 o'clock and a battle now is in progress. This news comes from Tor re.-) r. at midnight. Fighting has ten going on at Torreon since early evening. A crowd of two thousand revolutionists are on the river front opposite the city and six hundred soldiers are engaged against them from the city aide Large numbers of rebel 3 are reported killed, most of then, un armed. Chihuahua i? reported in great danger. it being estimated that between eight thousand and ten thousand revolution ists are gathered betwen the city and the '.., of the Vmerican Smelting and Re plant of tne *mwv» lining Company. The rebels at Torreon have driven the soldiers from the river banks into the city streets and captured one hundred of them. The soldiers have been reinforced by nearly seven hundred infantry, which, came from the south and detrained four miles south of the city. The rebels ire becoming more numerous and bolder and they seem to have more arms. Five thousand men in a construction camp of the Mexico Northwestern Rail road near Casas Grandes. Chihuahua, threaten to revolt. The Mayor of Casaa Grandes has telegraphed a request for troops, statins that the city will be in the lade of th« rebels if reinforce ments are not received to-day. Passengers declare that Madero. head quarters of the F. S. Pearson lumber in terests. In Chihuahua, is in the hands of the revolutionists. A hundred and sixty troops were sent there from Chihuahua, hut twenty- five deserted en route, and the remainder Joined the rebels upon their arrival, according to reports heard by the passengers. An American arriving from GuadaJa jara. capital of the State of Jalisco, de clares that Governor Ahumada is no longer depending or. his troops, but hafl placed three rapid-fire guns about hia •■Iliklt." th? stylish eyeglass. BUisht or Tone Pebbles. Spencer's 31 Maiden Lao*. <*vt-