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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 27, 1910, Image 1

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\ <M lA\ N" :^.:}S7.
HAW FIGHTS IIS
way io incur
Defeats Army Eleven When
Daiton Kicks a Goai from
Placement.
"TIE HARD AMD FAST
Srilliant Crowd Watches Keen
Struggle, Which Begins and
Ends in Flash of
Color.
IBy TfiffTepb to The Tribune. 1
Philadelphia. Nov. I'tJ. — Navy men the
•world over an celebrating to-night a
iootball victory over the Army. Two
elerefis rcprvsenUny: the arms of Uncl«
Fani's service, from the Military Acaa
rrhy at West Point and the Naval Acad
emy at Annapolis, faced each other in
ir.imic battle at Franklin Field here to
day, and after a stirring, bitter and
spectacular struggle the midshipmen
<t»nquered the cadets by a score of 3 to 0.
Three periods came And went before
•<>.OUO persons, torn lv conflicting emo
tions, saw the thrust that could not be
jiarried, saw the play that meant victory
for the Navy. Dalton. one of the An
napolis halfback?, had been fairly bom-
Larding the Artsy defences with trials at
jroais from placement. Five times he
failed; five t/mes Navy hopes, raised to
lowering heights, came tumbling down;
Jive times Army forebodings, sunk to
lowest depths, went jumping up. The
fourth period was well under way when
SowelL the clever little field jreneral of
ifce Na\y, saw another chance to strike.
His faith in Dalton was still strong.
The ball \ras on "West Point's yard
!ine. ai»d the cadets withstood two
vicious assaults at the line without
hinvbing; and stopped with Blight gain,
tv. o reckless dashes of Navy, backs.
•Then came the play that made all the
difference between winning and losing.
Daiton Kicks Goal from Field.
I>ali.on dropped back to the SO-yard
line and carefully measured the distance
as Sowell knelt on the turf to receive the
l>ass and place the balL The six hundred
or :ncre midshipmen massed in the north
s-U<r;d. who had r.-jt been quiet long
enough to draw a full breath, took up
the chant: "Make that kick! Make that
kick!" Suddenly the Navy cheer leader
shouted through 3,i:; megaphone for
<juict. The command v.as heeded, and
z.n impressive hush settled over the field
for just eight seconds — eight fateful sec
onds. The pass from Weems was true,
pv.d Dalton, Land ready, sent the bail
taiKng over the beads of the Army for
wards, who came charging through to
j-arry the kicker or block the try. and
skiramteg over the bar between the up
rights for a goal rom placement and
ihrcc precious joints.
Like the crash cf thiinder came the
Navy rviar. The field of blue in the north
Ftand was &. Gashing sea of gold. The
riidshiptneaT on their feet to the last
man. almost lost their reason. The stand
rocked, not metaphorically, but actually.
• Jrizzled old admirals and dignified cap
tains slapped each ether on the back.
Th<- band joined in. but actions spoke
louder than the bass drum; it could not
"1-e heard in the din. Fair women laughed
liystcrically or looked on In mute ad
miration at the striking picture of mad
«icring joy on one fide an<3 of stoical
calm on the other, where the soldiers in
Crey stood in disappointed silence.
It was wonderful. Those who looked
rill never forget Dalton's goal from the
Seld on a day in late November.
'
A Fight to the Finish.
R<Htrr. mi. .re finished football has been
T>lay<--<1 this year, but a keener, more
«le£jw>rat<s fight ha."= not been se**.n on
Franklin Field «noe the teams have been
ti:ugg]ii:g lor gridiron aster}'. Old
f ..;.<= ar--* now «=r:tt!c-d- The Navy squared
ec*x?unta to-day, IS CRcil Academy has
I'ow won y<»vcn games, with on' 1 a tie.
T? ; o Army could not begrudge the vic
lory. it w.is ufl! • •:■■•■ rued.
«tnlv tvi -.-*■•. (.'iv-" f-n a desperate chance,
Trc-r*.- xh<* Navy defences Uireatened. Nine
thsws tli<> Army fae«-d defeat. The mid
tihipn^n forc-<«d the fishtin? most of the
time and kept hammering away in the
5a- c of several disc-o;jracing situations.
The cad< t.-= xvere saved in tho fir^t half
1o th<> call of tiny*. On the last play be
loi the internjission a damaging fumble
1 ;. Hyatt was lurned to quick ad\an
lar*> for thr- Navy, ■ ben i iiicbrtat, the
.«-; <«■<!>. ..■■■_. ad re ■■ • red th« all
i-nO Fi-^peevr-il to YVsi Point's T ; ard
3!ne i>efr.re l^iiiß ■ • ■ Ihen d by ■ '"' :
ir tarkWu. It was a close call, one of
r«~-.«ral close calls.
Daiton's Brilliant Punting.
J»alton*s brllliani i-uniing. Clay's able
Rsbistanw wh^n needed and thei mark
bJ^-^SSc of-XUi-. N:,vy ends; hriet
end Hamilton, in gating ••-•■■
t» cover the 1-ng booming driyo, com
bined ... deadly tackling. tell In
few words ibc «ory of the game. Dean.
,he Army !«<*, so pood a pupti* as he
;,, vhs no match for ■'■••■ even w.t.i
The uind in JiL- fav«.r. and the Navy
rained enough ground in the . , huge
of punts from time to time to keep the
Army mot fighting back in their own
Vrntc.rv during most of tho four periods.
\\<ft Volni had remarkably strong
crfen<o- against straight rushing, al
though for one short fla*h the SavY
l-acks; aided by Brown, one of the beat
puard^ seen this year, broke It down for
a straight advance of forty-five yard?.
thirty-five by plunging and end running
i-Uil U-n by the timely and <-3ev<r use of
a fcrvvard* pa^ This desperate uoauU
v.as Sopi^d however, on the Army's 18-
J«rd 3in.-; when the detoe suddenly
.tiffened, and it all went fat nothing
uhen one of Dalton's tries at a goal from
Ua<**n-nt fai!«d. Th«, Navy defence.
faWtver. v.aa even more compact, and
th<- Army 1,a. -ka Jr.ight Just :,* well have
tri'-d to bn-ak thdr way through a stone
sSßHiJnd«r the clrcumstan**? t^nuoti
t!.- develop largr-ly into a puatiiifi duel,
with »alton ...... the better
... the margin o( victory by "•'."
i^tt, could in no yn.se be accepted as
Cuatiuucii ou lentil r«S*-
To-dav_ anil to-mnrrmr,
rain or enow.
WAR ON SWINDLERS
j Mails Full of Complaints of Get-
Rich- Quick Concerns.
: Washington. Nov. 2tf.— "This is a piti
able sight." said Postmaster General
Hitchcock to-day, as he pointed to a pile
of letters a foot high lying: on his desk,
all of them complaints from people in
various parts of the country who had in
; vested money in "get-rich-quick" con
cerns, whose alluring announcements
had promised large dividends to the
purchasers. Many of the letters con
tained stock certificates and bonds which
were worth no more than the paper they
were printed on.
Mr. Hitchcock said that the depart
ment was "hot foot" on the trail of some
of the concerns, and he hoped they would
be brought to the ground.
'Many of these letters." he added,
"are sad commentaries on the. rr.isplaced
confidence which men and women, many
of them poor, have placed In their fel
lcw.«=. Thousands of such letters are re
ceived annually. The department is go
ing to do Its best to put these concerns
out of business." i
OFFICER SENSELESS A WEEK
Aqueduct Police Sergeant' s Skull
Broken in Fall from Horse.
Sergeant Kugrene O'Sul'.ivan. of the
aqueduct police, who was thrown from
his horse while patrolling the watershed
east of Kensico -Lake, in the northern
part of Westchester County, and re
ceived a compound fracture of the skulj,
has been lying in a comatose state since
November 19.
Sergreart O'Sullivan, who had served
in the army and also in the New York
Police Department, was riding from
camp to camp of the aqueduct workmen
when his horse shied and threw him
against a telegraph pole. He was picked
up. unconscious and taken to the train
ing quarters at Valhalla, where he has
been ever since.
Although the doctors relieved the press
ure of the bone upon the brain. O'Sulli
vah has not shown the least sign of re
turning to consciousness since he was
hui-t.
CENTENARIAN USES SAW
Found at Woodpile When Sur
prise Party Calls at Home.
{By Ttlejrraph to The Tribune ]
Lancaster, Mass, Nov. 26. — Richard K.
Powers, the oldf st citizen in this town,
celebrated his one hundredth birthday
anniversary here to-day. When a dozen
or so of his friend?, among them many
octogenarians, called at his home, they
were surprised to see him out in the yard
i-'j-y with the bucksaw, making a large
sized hole in a big pile of four-foot
wood.
"Yes, it keeps up my circulation and
I n vf-nts me from getting too lazy.'" he
by way of explanation. "If the
• r isn't t..«<-> bad I generally go
out in the yard anJ sa-.v up a dozen or
so four-foot sticks."
Mr. Powers makes his hj^m^ with his
da ugrhter- in-lav.\ Mrs. George K. Pow
ers. He was born in the town of Ster
3;rig\ which adjoins this town.
CHILD WRITES SHE'S WIDOW
Envious of Playmate's Dress,
Makes Appeal for Charity.
[By Telegraph to The ]
Winsted, O»nn.. Nov. 2G. — Because she
envied one of her school mates a new
dress, an ■ Ight-year-old girl of Tor
ring-ton wrote a letter to the Charity
Organization Society of Hartford, say-
Ing she was a poor widow with three
children, and was badly hi need of
money. If money was not to be h;jd.
she wrote, then clothing for the children
v oiild h»> acceptable.
The letter was received a few days be
fore Thanksgiving, and when the turkey
day came around A. H. WHeox, secre
tary of the Torrington Young Men's
Christian Association, to whom the let
ter was re-addressed, went to the ad
dress given. He carried a basket filled
with a Thanksgiving dinner.
When he knocked at the door a neatly
dressed woman appeared- Mr. Wileox.
in a kindly ton<\ told the woman he had
brought a dinner with him, ho that she
and her children need not go hungry.
Tile mistress of the house told Mr. Wil
cox. she was not a pauper and that her
children had plenty to eat. Blushing
with embarrassment, Mr. Wil.-ox showed
the letter to the irate woman.
A glance at the handwriting showed
Xhf woman that it was the work of her
♦ ight-year-old daughter. The mother
told Mr. Wilcox that the child had seen
a girl friend with a new dress and
wanted one like it. This is supposed ? to
have i,.. iii.- reason for writing the let
ter. Mr. Wilcox took his Thanksgiving
dinner back with him.
TENNESSEE DISTILLERS WIN
Can Make Whiskey, but Must Sell It
Outside State.
Knoxville, Term.. Nov. Bt-Tlif Tennessee
Supreme <"onrt h*»ld constitutional to-day
tV- ;. -i of th*. Tennessee Legislature of
1!*» prohibiting the manufacture of wliis
k«*y in Tennessee.
The opinion was rendered by the Supreme
o.urt in <lismisHng the petition; of the
state tO rehear the case of the Ptat- ;'"':-.1;'"':
.1 v. Kelly .v Co., „l <-;iattan<-o«a. which
is known as in. interstate whiskey selling
case. Tennessee anna can now sell whis
key in other states, but not In Tennessee
MRS. GAYNORS FATHER DEAD
Mayor Unable to Accompany Wife to
the Funeral.
Belleville, .V J., Nov. 26 (Special). Fol
lowing a moke of apoplexy, Augustus C.
Mayer, father of Mrs. William J. Gaynor,
Wife of th«» Mayor of N«-w York, died at
the home of a cousin here yesterday. Ms
funeral was i..-!i to-night. Mrs. Gaynor
say-- the body daring the day. but the
Mayor, ©wine to illness, remained at St.
James, Ix;ns Inland.
.Mr. Mayer was born in Albany, nearly
.«eventy-two years &£,,. and came of lc-v
lutlonary stock. Although he fought :n
tlie Civil War be belonged to no organiza
tion .if v.-UTiiJis. )i.. Waa „ oarr i; 1t ..,» manu
f;l.f ;1 . ii>r-!. For ram i :ti .,. ,_,. ]j v ..,] m Xew
York with ftla «on. w. c. c. Mayer, whom
he left when the latt-r took up residence
i: , Glen RU«e. K. J.. two years as o.
SEABOARD AIR ||NE RY.
SHORTEST-QUICKEST FLORIDA ROUTE
.nd ■ _r..-.i- to plants and Southwest.
Kiectii : - HKhied el^epwa i(llf] observation
,■;.!.--. OlHue. m; Broadway CO Y "Sin at.—
A*vt-
NEW-YORK, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER L>7 ' FIVH PAKTS-I II rY^/i^HT I>A(;i:s.
JX THE ARMY SECTION AT THE NAVY-ARMY FOOTBALL GAME.
FBINCB CANTACUZENE PRINCESS CANTACVZENE- GENERAL FRED D. GRANT. MF.3. GRANT.
iPhotoeraph by the Flctorial N«wi Company.,
NAVY FORWARD JUMPING IN AIR TRYING TO BLO'K PUNT BY DEAN
MANHATTAN WELDED 10
NORTH. SOUTH MHO IST
Pennsylvania Tunnels Under the
Hudson River Unite Mew
York to Mainland.
BIG NIGHT AT NEW STATION
Travellers Land in Heart of City
— Rush of Trains Through .
Tubes Starts with Mid
night Jersey Local.
All lines of the great Pennsylvania
Railroad system, which, with connec
tions, taps every section of the United
States, now lead into heart of Man
hattan, to the massive new station at
Seventh avenue and 32d street which
was officially opened last night for the
through service by way of the tubes
under.the North River. Travellers com
ing from the South and. West. who for
years have been accustomed to disem
bark amid the dcab surroundings of the
old Pennsylvania station in Jersey City
and "paddle" th^ir way. across the Hud
son on the ferries, will appreciate the
change. Now they will find themselves
just on the threshold of the hotel
theatre; district and within easy access
of all points in the city.
The folks who live beyond Bergen Hill
can come in to the theatre without hav
ing to depend on the old was or stay
over night but there appears to be no
such Joy held out to the commuter who
travels by day. With the exception of
two i."i)>; Branch expresses in each di
icction in the early morning - u.i late
afternoon and - Millstone (N. J.) local
-,t 5 io »'• m.. there fir- none but through
trains to the new station. While no
,-ofinit.- announoemeni lias been : made
by the railroad officials, it is understood
that provision maj bf made for han
dling th rnmutw traffic at the sta
tion later on.
The first regular passenger tram to
leave the Pennsylvania station pulled
out at r_':<>- o'clock this morning. it is
known as the Perth Atnboy local; and is
intended to aecomraodai ■ theatregoers.
It stops at all stations between this city
and Perth Amboy Junction, arriving
there at 12:48 o'clock. Just twenty
eight minutes later the first through
train left the station for Philadelphia,
Washington and points in the South. It
was the Southern Express.
The Washington Express rolled into the
new station at 12:50 a. m.. and bad the
distinction of being the first regular
train to come through the Pennsylvania
tubes from the Jersey side of the Hud
son. jt passengers found themselves
in the centre of the city more than thirty
minutes earlier than by the former route
on the ferries and. subway.
In the press of passengers and specta
tors as the Perth Amboy local pulled out
\V. \v. Egan, the station master, had
troubles thrust upon him. The first bom
bardment came from a woman waving
an American flag; who complained that
ii.- had been Kent to the wrong gate,
ghe wa* not a paHsenger. tnit she insisted
on goinK down to the train platform.
Wh.-n permission was refused, she Im
mediately organized other disappointed
ones into a lively gioup of insurgents
C'juliaiu-ii ull third uaje. • ...
LOADED CARS HIT STATION!
Seven Men, Penned in OHice at
Winsted, Escape Alive.
, [By Telegraph to Tiie Tribune.]
Winsted, Conn., Nov. -20.— Seven men
employed in the freight office of the New
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad,
including W." C. Perry, the local agent,
had a narrow escape from death this
evening,' when a freight train drove two
loaded freight cars into the freight sta
tion.
Caged like rats in a trap only for the
fact that the bumping blo^k in front of
the office swerved when the cars struck
it, throwing them sfdewise into the sta
tion, saved the men from being crushed.
Their desks were moved, the heavy safe
thrown half way across the office and
th^ flooring sprung f<> that gaps four
and fi\p inches widf appeared.
The train at the time of the acoid^nt
was being made np, and cars had been
shunted downgrade when a wrong switch
was thrown, sending the cars into the
station. Only one mail was hurt.
BRINGS WHALES AND PORPOISES
Roy C. Andrews 's Collection Going to
Museum of Natural History.
"Officials of the American Museum of Nat
ural 'History announced yesterday .that
Roy ('. Andrews?? after a 3r»,000-rnllo col
lecting trip, through tlie South Sea Islands
and -Japan, hail returned ~ with six. large
whales, t^n porpoises, many specimens
preserved i" alcohol; and .' hundreds of
photographs, which will ,be turned over to
the museum. The 'collection will be re
ceived at the museum In a few days.
In J9oß;Mr^ Andrews 'spont four months
rmonir the whalers of British Columbia
ami Alaska, and in his recent trip he had
the opportunity of making comparative
studies of the whales of the North Pacific.
STREETCAR BUMPED AUTO
Latter Was Going 15 Miles an Hour
and Court Blames Traction Company.
fl?%- T"lrcrnr>h to The Tribune.l
Cincinnati. Nov. >". The Circuit Court.
TvnrlprerJ a decisinn^of special Interest to
Hutoniobilipfs , to-day. TJj« court, reversed
the- lower court, \vliicli . hart found for th«
local traction company In •a • suit brought
by Max llirsch. - The latter alleged that on
April 20, 1907. he was riinnini;. i is automo
bil.- along tlif car tracks fi r t»-.-n miles
an liouf. when a streetcar bumped into his
automobile, datpagfrts if to the amount of
S42S.
It is not contributory negligence as a
matter of law," says the Circuit .Court, "for
one operating an automobile nt the rate
of fifteen 'miles an hour to fall 10 look back
for an oncoming -streetcar. - In the absence
of an ordlnance ; of the. city permitting^ It,
),.• may assume that the streetcar will not
,-, me at a greater rate or spa I -'--'"
ACTRESS TRIPS ON "L" STAIRS
-A. v - . ■ • ' : !
Lottie Gil3on Falls — Taken to Hospital
with Severe Scalp Wounds.
Lottie Gilson. at " one, time, a popular
actress, tripped while descending the stairs
of tin- elevated station." at Third .'avenue.
and i* ; '.<in street last night; and was picked
up with ■•' severe scalp wound. „
M { sa (;iis«)ii, who said sh.- live*] at "No.
■5-10 Third avenue, tripped when about ten
steps above 1 1 1 *- sidewalk. She- was uncon-
r when carried Into a. drug store- n&r*
IM . cares', of, Fordhani. Hospital, de
m«<i it would be best to take her to the
hoHpltaL "•' said her condition was nol
serious. " - ' ' .
nFWEY S PURE CLARET WINES.
The bee: i>ttu\\ dinner wines.; . .
ii T'Dewey & Sons Co., 138 Fulton St., X. I*.
— Advt-' ' '
CORPORATION lAX
"PITILESS PUBLICITY"
Republicans Achieve What Dem
ocrats Are Only Talk
ing About.
THE ADMINISTRATION'S VIEW
New Publicity Regulations and
. Tariff Board" Work Will
Have Farreaching- ,
•. Effect.
•'[Ftom Th» Tribune BuTPau."! -
Washington, Nov. • 26.— While the
Democrats are talking about "pitiless
publicity,"- the -Republicans' are achiev
ing it. . This is .the view taken by the
administration, which is ' well pleased
with; the manner in which Secretary
MacVeagh has .worked out .the publicity
feature' of the corporation tax law. The
law as originally enacted was an honest
attempt to secure publicity for the af
fairs of those corporations which offer
their securities 'to the : general • public,
but it. was found "to be too • farreaching
in. that it did nut discriminate between
corporations of that . character' and all
other?. The regulations putting the new,
legislation into effect are. believed to ac
complish that end.
in the .enactment' of this legislation
and the promulgation of the- publicity
regulations r the administration believes
it is putting this country on. a par with
Croat Britain, Gerrha'ni' and other for
eign countries, which exercise the most
far-reaching supervision over .not, only,
public service but all other quasi-public
corporations: in a word, although mem
bers of this administration may not use
the term, they describe the progress they
have mad" and expect to maße In this
direction ,in terms which strikingly sug-
? ej=t the logical d«velopment,.of "the new
nationalism." ;
To appreciat.r " the progress" which' is j
l.ems made in this direction it is neees
sarv to take into consideration both the
corporation tax law, with its publicity !
feature, and the work 'of "the Tariff
Board As a result of th» operations of. j
the two there. come to tti.- attention ,
of the official^ of the federal administrat
tion a knowledge . of? the affairs of the
great corporations which have in such ]
targe measure replaced ■ th«.>. Individuals
and .partnerships- which in an earlier day
in the economic history of the country
conducted its business.
And now, 1 if there be added to these
two the federal incorporation. law which .
the President* has so strongly urged, the
supervision", which' the. federal . govern- ;
ment will be hi a position to exercise
over the business or' the country be'
all that ihe in.ist exacting can desire.
: Even without the federal incorporation,
law. which the administration feels is
certain to come sooner or later, the laws
now . on the! l statute books \vill go far to
bring within the ,ke.n of tlu- Secretary of
the Treasury." and throuini him of the
President, tie- internal affairs of all the
larger corporations— those which have
nationalized the buaineaa.of the country
fargely thrpug-h the ('xtraordlnary de
velopment of means of transportation
and communication.
f It la tiruily believed by the adminis
tration thai yotblug. Could hotter .serve
1., give the Secretary of the Treasury a (
Kr-.."p on the finances of the cbutttry and
the economic facts and the degree* of
prosperity or" the reverse or the more
Important industries tlmp the corpora
tion tax and the returns which it COB
sell all cornorattaM to make, - . ■■"____
SKNERAL. AND MRS. LEONARD WOOD.
AFTER WINSTONCHURCHILL
Male Suffragist Tries to Beat
Him — Women Attack Him.
London, Nov. 20.— Winston Spencer
Churchill. Plome Secretary, returning to
London to-night, after a speech at Brad
ford, v.as attacked in the train by a
male suffragist with a dog whip, who
cried out:
"Take that, you cur!"
Two detectives, who accompanied Mr.
Churchill, parried the blow and over
powered the Secretary's assailant, who
is believed to be a man who interrupted
Mr. Churchill during his address and was
expelled from the meeting after a violent
struggle.
When the train arrived at London
three women tried to assault the Home
Secretary, but the detectives drove them
off.
IRON HAT_FOR^ EDITOR
Colleague Sends One Weighing
Two Tons to Pay Election Bet.
Atlanta, Nov. 26. — A sheet iron hat.
■weighing about four thousand j?ounds
and standing about eight feet high, ar
rived here to-d,ay on a flat car from
Richmond, Va., in payment of a bet be
tween the editors of "The Richmond
Evening Journal" and '"The Atlanta
Journal" as to which city would show
the bigger population in the 1910 cen
sus returns.
The hat. which Is of the "Uncle sam"
variety, was shipped aboard a ♦)»>.»> ")
ton Hat car. On the hat is printed a
statement that Atlanta won on a tech
nicality, having only 164.000 population
to her twenty-six square miles, Tvhiie
Richmond has 127.000 to ten scriare
miles, the latter city claiming ltiXOSt to
Atlanta's equivalent area
The hat upon its arrival here to-day
was loaded on an auto truck, hauled
through the city, and finally hoisted to
the roof of "The Journal" building.
PIE COSTS RESTAURANT $300
Troy Man Recovers That Amount
for Ptomaine Poisoning.
[Ry Telegraph to The Tribune]
Troy, X. T. ( Nov. 26. — A piece of choc
olate pie eaten last June has cost a
local lunch company $300. This amount.
plus coat, was the judgment handed
down to-day by City Judge Roy in favor
of Edward Tuthill, who sued the lun h
company for $300. alleging that he had
contracted ptomaine poisoning by eat
ing the pie. Tuthill partook of the
luncheon on June 20 last, consisting of
cabbage salad, chocolate pie and coffee.
He was taken st-riously ill within a few
hours, and was under treatment for
ptomaine poisoning for several weeks.
Two friends of Tuthill ate chocolate
pie with him, and both were taken ill.
From this it was concluded that the
chocolate pie was the cause of the ill
ness.
CONVICTS SEE AEROPLANE
Only One, Awaiting- Death. Misses
View of Moisant.
Richmond, Va . Nov. '_'•'. Twelve hun
dred convicts in the Virginia State Pen
•it*ntiary had their first view of an aero
plane to-day when John K. Moisant
sailed twice over the prison in a EHeriot
machine.
The flight v.as arranged for the bene
-fit.-of. life prisoners, many of whom were
locked within the gray walls loner before
the advent even of streetcars. To them
the sight was a revelation, and they
were too awe stricken tosppak.
* Only; on- man in th» big penitentiary
missed tMe spectacle. He is in the death
chamber awaiting death next week,
.rust before Moisant's flight began he
was notified "that J Governor." Mann had
declined to commute his sentence.
! MADE - CRIMINAL BY BULLET
Pittsburg Physicians Say Lad" Is Incur
able— to Reform 'School.
[ Ity T.-k~nn-h to T... Tril.'ir.*. J
T'ittsburp.'Noy.-^.— A bulfi-t wound in the
bead bap made Frank Handy a criminal
, for life. accordlrt« •10 physicians. He was
taken before Judge John M Kennedy^to
;" day. on a charge or larceny. Handy is eigh
. teen years MB. and since lie was {.hot in
| the "head. -ten" yenrs ago. has apparently
■;„., unable to resist the temptation to
ste:il. The boy was accused to-day of steal
ing $3* worth of oats:
■\ can't '-help ■'stealing, your honor." he
told Judge -Kennedy. "Yon can ask my
mother 'if ! ever stole or di.l anything
■a roll K. before 'I . was shot. "Since therv I
■list have' to steal and do things like that,
; even ttooags 1 don't want to <i<> them." j
physicians said there appeared to be no
),(•;■ of "reforming the boy by any surgical
operation in their; power. He was 5en
..... to -'a ~ reform school until he is
twenty-one years old ,
, SOUTHERN RAILWAY TRAINS
'TO AND FROM THE SOUTH.
Depart ami ar;lve..at new.. I'ennsylvania
Station "th Aye. and SSd St.. e/inim«>neini;
to.-<lav • Throi.-.:* sleeping and .llninsr car
servK : e- to the- principal cities- and resorts.-
N. V. iMA <-, ni Fitth An . cor, 20th St.
— Advt-^ __
• PRICE FIVE "CENTS-:
• -'. : " ' —^
TWENTY-FIVE OIE
Iff FACTORY FIRE
Some Bodies in Ruins, and Police
N Fear Twenty More May "
Be Dead.
INJURED CROWD HOSPITALS
Oil Soaked Building Burns Like
Tinder — Girls Caught by
Flames While Others Leap
to Death from Windows.
STRUCTURE TERMED TRAP '
Fire Escape Equipment Called Insd©
quate and Prosecutor Takes Imme- ; -
diate Steps to Place Responsi
bility for the Disaster.
Flames sv.-ept through a crowded forrf*
story factory in Newark yesterday
morning and brought death to twenty
five women and girls and one boy. Many
of the victims were trapped in the build
ing, which burned like tinder, while
others leaped to death from the wln
im
The Newark police estimated Jast
night that from fifteen to twenty bodies
were still in the ruins, and four pj"\ s
had b°en reported by their relatives a3
missing. Nineteen of the bo.lies were
identified. while seven coultl not bo rec
ognized by the scores who looked tat
them.
The known dead are: .
BEXTLET. Gertrude: twenty-ore years c*: Xoi
433 South l»th street. • . «
CAVAXACGII. Mary: Xou 105 £ua>m«r strtft. '
CLEAP.T. Rose; thirty MM y-ears old; r-'->. 23t
New street. '• '■ .-.
• 'REKRAN. Sarah; tr.onty o.- v : years old; No.
SO Fairmount avenue.
DAVIDSON". Roy: fifteen years old: addres3 tin
known. . ■ . -
DE.VTO.V. Gertrude: twenty-seven years cU;
No. 433 couth lTth street. ~_ : ; *•
DIEHX. Cattertne; N. 131 Norfolk str«eS-i^"-*
HOUSE. Sadie: ' wer.ty :'.' . years .M. No. 252
Orange street. ... ;. n .\
KOWSBCA. Hot ■■!!■: forty-three rears o id;
No. at; T.!v!nj?stnn street.
KEXIN?. Mar>: forty-seven yesrs old; So, UO
Ka!dwln street.
LA PIERRE. Mr? Mary; forty-three y^ars clfl;
No. m B*rg-»n street.
MEI.VIN. Alice, twenty years "'A. No. C 3 War
ns Btrtet.
MAlir.-KV. Sonlifp. ttventy-Hve years old." N«x
-75 Wept K!nn?T street.
ROBRECHT. C«tteria»-J twcr.:y-tw o years ot«I.
No. it Uar.iptcn street.
ROSEN, M.-p. Bejsl<>. thirty years old. No. U3rt
South Oran^a stre*-:.
TORATORRTXO. Tlirr— . twenty years of(i.
No. .'.'JT Maim * street.
V.WSIirNGTON. Abtie. thirty years old. No.
i ', 167 James street.
WOOE.SET. Ida. thirty-four years " : i. No. "22
Belleville avenue.
Seven bodies in Muiiin's morgue have
not yet been identified.
. The' seriously injured are:
-
' BALKAN. ' Florence. No. ii WeM rir**tz broken
pelvis. Internal injurtea; City Hospital.
DOUCHES. Mr.«. Emma. Xv 55 Beech str-e':
; :panctur<«ii lung, skuil' fractured; St. Michael's
. Hospital. \ ■ ■ ;
i KOENIU. I>-na. No. 141 Spring Un»: bro*»n
■ -pelvis, internal Injuries: City Hospital. .
j MILLER. Elizabeth. No. 553 f»xjth 17th streat:
'may be' internally injured; City Hospital.
I ROHN. Anna. No. 233 sth street; fractured skull:
City Hospital.
RIZZOLO. Ansrelo. No. 2*;s 'Warren street: may
be Internally injured: St. MicSasrs Hospital.
SMITH. Mrs. Nettle. No. 4« BbjMiai aveim«;
fractures and contusions; recovery doubtful;
St. Michael's Hospital.
SCHREITMI Lena. No. 65 Court street;
mar be Internally injured; St. Michael's
Hospital.
I-ate last nfarht the following were re
' ported as missing.
I HEi'iiLF.R, Charlotte No. M Be«»ch «-r~-. Ar
lington.
! GOTTLIEB, Mirr,i» elght»»n years eld, and --
sisters, Mathilda, twenty jears old. ant
Dora, twenty-six years old. of No. 74'£>outf»
street. East Orange.
The building was owned hy Mr?». Bar
bara I* Glass", of No. UH West -t2tl
street. Xew York City, and hi assesse.]
for ,«:»:,iKi(i. ft Is estimated that the
property loss will amount to ?160.0X>-
The building was erected In 1.555 and
was nearly destroyed by fire in 1?£1.
when it was used for making: army
pistols.
Calls Building Fire Trap.
-- - - • ■-•>-> r. \: .■-. ■' ■
The buiMinp-. which Chier of Tollce
Corbitt declared a? a monstrous flro
trap, was origrinally o»cupicd by the
I>omestic Sewing Machine Company.
AVhen the fire broke out the first two
floors were occupied by the DraJve-Mor
rison Paper I?f>x Company and the New
ark Paper Box Company, The third by
the Aetna Electric Company and the-
Anchor Lamp Company anil the fourth
and top floor by the Wolf Muslin rTmier
carm« nt ♦ 'ompany. which employed
women anil sir's principally.
The police say that the fire or!?inat«d
on the third floor at 9:30 a. m., when
Miss S.i-ii^ llrnsnn. who died from her
Ininrirs, wns cleaning a carbon for an
incandescent lamp by pouring gaaaflnM
into the "apparatus aha was «a«cralfnaT
Instantly ther<» was .1 flash or flro thit
blinded the Kirl and communicated itseir
to waste material.
The flam*** spread rapidly through trie
criling to the fourth floor and leaped,
through the windows. person."* who wlt
nVssed the outbreak declared . that I th«
tf-rrorstrickea women and srir's. ?lrcatly
bejjinnUijr to «:t]fforate. from Ok aamaiM
which rolled in volumes fr.»tn th- floor*
hi low. f.>uKht Ihetr way f.> the Ore es
cape*. «kM were Instantly blocked, be
fore any one Jaw a—l to the street.
The first alarm waa quickly foilO"HTd
by two more alarms. and by 4 the tfme
the Bremen arrived the blaze was so. hot
that they could not t<»« ••'»•! the ladders
to the windows on the third and fourth
floors.
■ i Fire Escapes Wrapped in Flames.
The two small fire escapes wen*
wrapped hi flame?. The life nets J^a«l
not' ben stretch***? below WIM k th?
women and eirls. scorched by th«» rasrinir
flames behind them heaam to leap madly
f rom ' the windows and over the bod!* 1 *
of their suffocated sisters in the clut
tered "escapes. Some of the pirls of th*»
Wolf Undergarment Company's phaa]
elans to tho window sills. Othew per
ished as they « it -d for help to arriv«*.
The street In front of the buildlns: pro
sent-! a ghastly .scene. Bod* ot $%xla,
some uVml and other endnrtns terrible
agony, were strewn ahoal Frantic rela
tives and friends haaaji to "arrive, and
before the police established their fire
lines "these jrrief-strteken mothers, fath
ers, brother und listers, enduring the
awful suspense caused by S". TiT.ce \'6l

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