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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 12, 1912, Image 3

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. ID S3 ME WIH PUPA
p?Toets Police Aid-She's Happy,
- but, Being 'Untagged,' Roused
Committee-man's Suspicions.
1,000 MAY COME SATURDAY
Children Welcomed Without Re?
gard to Race or Relifjion for
Period of Strike?Commit?
tee Visits Homes.
???jute member of the band of T,awrence
-Jjiildrtn who arrived in New York on Sat
uor*y to thc accompaniment of flying flag?
'an-l rousing cheer?, will go back to her
hume to-day. There will be no flags and
no cheers.
The Lawrence Police Department called
tiic New York Detective Bureau on the
telephone yesterday and asked that they
endeavor t?.? find Mary Sullivan, a ten-year
old girl ?Iw disappeared from her home
on ?Saturday morning.
Detective James Murphy, of the East ."??th
ftitct station, was ordered to take charge
?>I the ea?e. ana he found that Mary Sulli?
van ?*?"? among the children who were dis
tributed from the Labor Temple on Satur
,'ay night.
National lines were ?train-Kl and soma
? times broken in that distribution, but the
,, detective was a little bit surprleed to find
th?t Ihe Sullivan girl had been sent to the
home of Trank Polarevetzky, at No. ?3S
Weit !tf*I st reft.
Murphy went to the Polarevetiky home
?nd Iramed that Mary wa? very well con?
tent with her new surroundings. The child
bad written a letter to her father, Timothy
Sullivan, presenting the advantages of
New York over Lawrence, but when be
vas Informed by the detective bureau that
his daughter had been found he telegraphed
that he would come to New York to bring
her hack.
The girl explained that she had gone to
IW station to s<** the departure of some of
her friends, but that when the train start?
ed before she had a chance to get off she
Mj? weil content and did not reveal herself
is an accidental passenger.
* Henri Llndwlrth. of the Industrial Work?
ers of the World, who was one of the com?
mit'.*?' which took charge of the children
en the trip from ,I?awrence, said that he
ronnted th?5 members of the partly shortly
after the train left, and discovered that
there was on? more than he had on hi? list.
Little Girl Wesn't Tagged.
Upon a closer examination he found one
girl who tt?s not tagged with her name
?nd address like ber fellows.
Suspecting "a capitalistic plot of on?
kind or another." be found out from the
trirl It name and tagged her like the r*st.
Thus M was that Mary Sullivan went to
the home of the Polarevetsky?.
The tra/isfer of th? children of strikers
from one city to another, a move never i?e
fore attempted in a labor dispute in this
country, may In the present instance be
undertaken on a scale which will mak? if
unique In the labor annals of the world.
If the present plan? are carried out. no
less than one thousand children will hw
brought to New- York, and it is possible
that other? may be ?ent to Boston and
tewns In the neighborhood of Lawrence.
, The one hundred and fifty children who
?rriverj on Saturday were distributed in
minety homes. Twelve hundre?l applicants
kemain to be satisfied, and many other?
re Mkely to come forward when another
rsi-ty of children Is brought.
It is planned to brine the next consign?
ment on Saturday. Those who have taken
the children hae placed no limit on the
length of their guardian-ship, ex?ept that
it shall terminate when the strike in U*?
.renre cea-ses. No one lir.s sought to quaM
f I le terms of this agreement in any
manner.
Committee Inspect? Home?.
The committee in charge of the children
??ill investigate every home to-day to
make certain that Its wards have been
placed in comfortable surrounding?, on
,yie\i BatOT-Sey a maar meeting and enter
?lnment will be held, with the children of
awrence as guests.
2 Miss ?'arrie Zaikaner, a member of the
"?ommlttee, look occasion yesterday to
denv that the children would be exploited
In any manner to secure fund? for the
strike.
If the children of Lawrence remain in
New fork more than a week It will be
necessary to send them to school. They
will probably be sent to the public school?.
I ? ?gh some of their guardians favor the
Kran? is. o Ferrer Association, a school of
??.'ialisti' lanings.
Henri l.indwirth and Elizabeth ('ur)ey
Kl.uin will go to I ?awrence to-day to ar
tAi;e.' for the transfer of another body of
Inildien. Lindwirtb, in commenting on
Ondition? in Lawrence, nal?!: "The various
a??dualities are organised on a communis?
tic basis, each group having Its own
Jhrhen. We ?ted that the French, the
and the Italian groups are anxious
to ?end their children to New York, but
the Gtrmans, who are more ?killed labor?
er?- ami higher paid, have beep less ready.
'We hop? to convince them that the
ni'^e is for strike efficiency. There la no
?>f funds at present, for contributions
have b'cp coming into the strike commit?
tee rapidly."
At the office of "The Call." the New
V'jiI: daily Soialist paper, it was said
last night that letters from persons who
were anxious to take charge of strike chil- ?
?Ir. ;i were still coming in large hatches. !
y* spirit of all the letter? was the same
It was t.ie spirit of the applicant who
lote: "We are Jew?, and we were driven
>m Rtissia, but send us a child, Jew or
??riatlaii. or of any religion or any color,
an.I we will ?are for It in the name of the
am o clase ?evolution."
?s? who ha\e applied are mostly the
nasseeeors of large famllie?. but in even
the largest of ?lieue groups there seem?
to he a feeling that there Is room for one
if.it he a strike child from Law?
rence.
WILL PROMOTE EFFICIENCY
Newly Organized Society Opens Head?
quarters Here.
h T_?""i3ewly formed Bostotp f??r Promoting
"?fli' iency, composed of ?"In. at o is. ccono
publklsts ami business men, ha?
t!?ene?i headquarters at No. 1 Madison ave
Sue. pending the organization meeting in
Mnrch, at which time steps will be taken
to incorporate the soclet> In this state arid
efti'biish pennanent offices In the city.
The meeting will tx- held in the rooms of
the Merchants* Association. James C. GS ?
b'm, president of the Fourth Nutional'Bank.
1* '??airman of th? orKanlzir.g fommltt???*.
A-aoni other iWnga, ihe founders of ti?c
""??lety cont?mplale the establishment of an
"'iT'i. n? , museum." in which there will b**
P'rinamnt exhibits of safety device?, of
"?ipmenu of all sorts and sanitary
???1 otiVr appMattcee designed for use in
!?*? and witrkahope where large iiiim
' ?j#fiativ?H grt employ??!.
"Tlie main oejoel ?.f the society is to
jpee lOiUie hands of its members knowl
?"?ganiln-c ihe mo.-i modern methods
f* 'oing work." ??id Mr. porter, secretary
*? 'he orgunlRing committee, yesterdey.
k'4 fir?.* aim ?t t*,,e society will he lo e\
f". ' mo<lerrt method? ..f ?.??tainlng effl? ?ency
1 the field? of butin?e? industry ami ? ?>m
sr?t;r?e.*'
?ME FOR FM
i ontlniied from flrst pace.
the different -"rains can be produced by
the new process at a cost for any of the
materials desired of from H to 12 cenia
a pound.
The particular induatries to be af?
fected by tbe new Invention so far as It
is worked out now are the rubber In?
dustry and the cotton Induatry. Within
a decade rubber has become an absolute
necessity to every nation in tbe world.
Ky the conversion of waste cotton Into
hard rubber It is proposed to save mill
Ions of dollars every year for the South
and for all cotton growing countries,
and at tbe sajpe time to supply the ever
increasing demand for rubber products.
Tbe new material has been tested here
for a year In the Commerci il Museum,
an Inatitutitm which la accepted as an
authority on commercial problems, and
which comprises an Investment through
state and government aid, from America
and abroad, of more than |S,000,000.
For years the museum has been in?
vestigating the waste of cotton in the
South and trying to devise means to
utilize unopened cotton bolls and the un?
used parts of cotton plants. Tbe new
process. It 1s confidently stated solves
tbe problem.
WARDEN ATJLUDLOW LIKED
Prison Commission Says Popula?
tion There Has Doubled.
Albany. Feb. 11.?The appointment <-f
a new warden who is anxious to have
increased burdens put upon him has re?
sulted in almost doubling the population
of the New York County Jail. In Ludlu?
street, according to a Veport of President
Henry Solomon of the State Prison Com?
mission.
Situe the last inspection." says tbe
report, "a new warden was appointed
for this prison?Mr. Johnson?and he
seems t?. be quite well liked, as tbe popu?
lation since his arrival has almost
doubled, there being on the day of my
visit twenty-two prisoners. He is anx?
ious for more, and would like my former j
recommendation put in force?namely.
that all federal prisoners who are now
confined In the Tombs be sent there in?
stead. This would reduce the congestion
of the Tomba, which is greatly desired.
There are thirty-two cells In this prison,
and it would be very advisable if this
suggestion were carried Into effect."
CALABRIA MAKES BOSTON
Anchor Liner's Coal Gives Out,
Preventing Voyage to N. Y.
Boston. Feb. 11. Kncn-unterfng naught
but bead winds and bucking ?en?- frmn tl
time of salllrg : rom Naples twenty-three
days ago. the Anchor liner ?"alabria. due
In New York ten day.-. a??). <.rept into tne
lower harbor here this morning on what
whs practically her last shovelful of coal.
Four hundred and eight peaeengera mid
a ?aptaln and crew that had not sle.pt, ex?
cept by snatches, for weeks, thereupon
sent up a prayer of thanksclvlng, a*, ?b
vont as any voiced to-day in any Koston
church. After that some of them ? ol
?apserj.
The liner had been making only half
speed for the last week, nursing her coal,
which began to give out soon nfter she be?
came overdue. Through all that time sh?
bad been buffeted by hurri? ancs. and at
times all but submergei under smother?
ing sea.?. Day after day passeil without
any appreciable progress l?*iii~ mid?
On one day but aixty miles was logged.
All pa-sengers were compelled to keep be?
low deeha, and seamen had difficulty in
canning on their duties without being
washed overboard. As th? slow progress of
tbe ship drew hecvlly on the <<?al supply,
<'aptaln <"overly found he would be unable
to make New York, and ?et his ? nurse for
PoFton.
Some IM tons wer? pul aboard to-dav
and the steamer Immediately started for
New York.
READY TO TRAP DYNAMITERS
Government Expects to Arrest
Indicted Men by To-morrow.
Indianapolis, Keb 11.?Two days ?re ex
peeted to bring about Important develop?
ments In the government's handling of the
d; ru.mlte conspiracy cases.
B" Tuesday night It Is expected almost
all of the forty or more men lndl?-ted for
olleged complicity with the M< ?amaras
and Ortie MeManigal in perpetrating ex?
plosions against open shop contractors will
bo under arrest. All of the capiases for
tit?- arrests are believed to have been re?
ceived In the carious fed.-ral districts In
which tbe defendants live, an?l it Is under?
stood a che? king up system to arrange for
the simultaneous arrest of the men has
begun.
FATAJj TIRE IN BUFFALO
Six Firemen Seriously Injured at Blaze
at Trunk Factory.
nuffalo, Keb. 11.-One life is belie?, ed to
Kave been lost, a fireman was probably
f.itsllv hurt and 1150,000 damage waa done
!n a fire that destroyed the plant of th?
1'lngham Trunk Company, on the Lower
lei-race, early to-day. Albert Jone?,
watchman of the building, lias not been
seen since the fire, and probably was
burned to death.
While fighting the flam?" on the fourth
floor six firemen were cut off from the
Nt.v-way They climbed out on the window
ledges, but the spread of the flames wss
?o rapid that within a few seconds tlx-y
were forced to swing dear of the windows
and to cling to the ledges by their finger
ijpr. Before extension ladders could b?;
??laced all six were badly burned, and one
Of them. William J. Murray, fell to the
tlreet His legs were broken. The others
we/e rescued.
BLAZING GASOLENE COVERS FOUR.
Kent. Ohio. Keb. 11.?Four city Tremen
were injured, three downtown business
M were destroyed ar.d two other build?
ings badly damaged In a ?ero-weatber fire
here early to-day. The firemen were _*?
Jurad when a barrel of gasolene exploded,
driving the men from the place with th?ir
clothes aflame. The loss Is estimated at
tl 6.000.
?
BARN, COWS AND HORSES BURNED.
illy ">!<'?-raph to Ths Tribune]
Stamford, ?Conn.. Feb. 11.?Fire which
gtroyed the st?rte barn of H. P. Bartlett.
starte?! from an overheated furnace de?
in Main street, early this morning. Five
cows, thrre horses and other livestock per?
ished In tne lamtff The loss Is about 10.
000. Mr. Martlet! Is a New York banker
and is spending the winter in New York
City.
-
FIRE THROWS 250 OUT OF WORK
V? ?il.urn. Mum.. Feb. 11.?An explosion,
rblch is unaccounted for. staned a'flie
to-day in the patent leather factory of \V.
?-lsh A Co., |n i*!i?-rid-ii street, and
the building uns burned, with a lo-s .,??
$7.-).oo>*. As a result of the lb? 2-~>>> persons
will ?be throv.n out of employment.
?
$50,000 FIRE IN TRENTON,
frent?n. N .1 f>i, n.- Fire destroyed
tbe I'l-cult wercreon* of th< ?ree?*?eod
r*'ttei . in this ?iv, t'. da* Tba loss |?
tatlmated at ? i ..
big m m fi
One Building Destroyed and
Three Others Damaged.
SEVERAL FIREMEN HURT
Flames Start in Newspaper
Plant?Loss Estimated
at $250,000.
Three alarms brought fire company after
fire company clattering and clanging into
Vesey street, between West Broadway and
Church street, about 11 o'clock last night.
ar.d the firemen faoed a blare that was
stubborn and treacherous, ?nd for a time
threatened to wipe out half of the block
As It was, the four story building at No.
54 was destroyed and three floors of a
wholesale drug house next door, ?t No ?fi.
were burned out. Besides, two floor? f?f
No H wer? burned and No "?8 was badly
damaged.
The Are originated on the third floor ot
No. K in the office? of "The Pan-Hellenic."
a Oreek newspaper. Patrolman Vincent
<"loha.s?ey. of the Greenwich street station,
saw flames shooting up from the roof and
turned In the first alarm, which brought
Deputy i'hlef Blnns. The deputy saw at
once that more apparatus wa? needed, ar.d
rang the call twl?e more.
Even by that time the Are had done a
great deal ot damage to No. ?A. and Blnns
ft rasan? the terrors of a Are !n the whole?
sale ?lrug house, which was a Ave. stet.
building. oc?'i?pied by the Whltall-Tatum
Company. His call brought the flreboats
Thomas H. Wlllctt and New Yorker to the
Bar? lay street ferry slip, while lilgh
(.reeoore water towers were lining up In
front of the Are, ready to dump their tons
?>f water on It
A group of flremen staittvl up the steps
of No 54. but they hod Just reached the top
of the Arsf Aighi when a terriAc back
draft blew thom headlonc down the
stairs. All were brilse.l and cut. and Fir? -
man Patrick Sullhan. of Hook and l-add*
H, had to be sent home, after hein?,;
patched up by an ambulance surge?.n. The
olher ?neu were able to go back to duty.
The flght with the Are became desperate.
Hose line? ft.ught it from the el? -..?tel
stnifture, train traffic being stopped alto?
gether. A SQUad went up on a Are escape.
Ici? a sudden sputt of flame <lro\e them
I rHcing down the iron ladders. Dense, chok?
ing smoke nihd the streets, and the uleaiii
Ing searchlights could not stab through 't.
?el,!, h added to Hie Airmen's diffi. nl?le?
I?-c began to form on the front of the build?
ings where the heavy streams of water
dashed against Ihe brick walls
The Are entlrelv destroyed the interior of
the building where It began The top Aoor
was vacant, the newspaper occupied the
third, the Washrmrn Machine ?'ompany the
second and the l?owei| F.leclrle ?'?impan.*?
the ground Aoor. Morris Wnrtzimtn. ?
ilealer in btcyci?. popplies, had space In tn?
basement.
Frantic effort? were made by ?he liremen
to keep the games fr?>in going into the
Whitall-Tatum company bulhllng. ?*> nu m i
orles of the Tarrant and other big drug j
Ares are ever fresh In their minds lie
spite their work, the Are got In and l'urne?!
fiercelv He?, eral flremen were partlall*?
o\er??.me by Die fumes from IhS ?'hen.!. tlS
The danger of an explosion was always
Imminent. The three top A??ors of the live
story building were consumed. It. was all
th? ?iemirtnient could do to keep the rtre
from spreadlnn t>. the a! Ottlag building.
oci'iipled by the i'athull. I?ir..ctor> ?'i.ni
pan>. at No H Barclay street. However,
this Is separate?! from the wholesale drug
house by a few feet of space, an?! Into this
opening a wall of water was poured.
The Are once In N<>. -A. ?fforts were
turned to saving No. ?".*. ami were succe?s
ful. though ?moke and water did their
w??rst in the building, which If occupied l?>*
the Fountain t?rove Vineyard Cpmpan
In the meantime the flames had spr?a<! to.
the top floor of No. f2. on the west side
of the Are's ?tart. These A??ors, o. ctipled
by Bodds ?% Wegterman. bottlers' sapfttSO,
were de*tro\e<l p ?as ;ibout ?wo hours
r.eforn the Ore was under control, ?.'bief
Kenlon, who had come racing d??wn in his
i-e?i automobile, said the loss was about
?JMuMh
Police reserve? from Ave precin? ts under
Inspector ?Daly, ?"aptaln Tlernev, of the
Kllsabeth street station, and rajrtaln Tap
pin. ->f ihe Oraaaarlch street station, kept
h?.k a big cr-rwd, which constantly ac?
cumulated, as not only the elevated but
the surface systems and Barclay street
tat I.. ?'<?! * held up.
SMOKE 0VERC0ME8 FIREMEN
E. F. Bushnell's House Damaged $25,
000 in Family's Absence.
Fire in the house of Kticsson F, Bush
nell. No. 6? West M street, yesterday d!?l
damage to the amount of iii.OOO. The Are
was discovered In the cellar, and piohablv
owed Its origin to defective Insulation. It
made Its way to the roof of the four story
brownstone structure and mushroomed,
burning back to the second floor.
Dating the course of the Are two firemen
attached to Knginc ?S were overcome by
smoke while working on the aocond Aoor.
They were revived by Dr. Archer, of the
Fire Department.
The upper floors of the hOUM w?re de?
stroyed by the flames and mtii-h valuable
furniture and a number of valuable paint?
ings were ruined. The Bushnell family was
said to be In I-lorida ?m a wlnt? i trip ar.d
the house was In charge of a caretaker.
POWDER MAGAZINE BURNS
Soldiers at Fort Hancock Hare Close
Calls from Explosions.
*n e i. e plant an?l powder magasine, a
brick building, owned by the United States
government, at the proving ?roun.J, near
Fort Hunco, k, was destroyed by *a Are Ust
night.
As near as ?an be ascertained the Are
started from spontaneous combustion. A?
soon as it was discovered the alarm was
ihren, and the ?oldlers at the fort turned
out to flglit It. but they could do little to
extinguish It? and ,he building, with Its
, oti'ents, w?s destroyed.
There were several explosions while i he
?oldler? were playing water on the building,
and although a number of th- Areflghters
liad narrow escape? from being ?truck by
living debrl?. none of them were Injured.
The loss is not known.
__ m
FIGHT FIRE AT 20 BELOW ZERO
Ogdensb'arg Laddies Battle with Flames
for Eight Hoars?Low $70,000.
Ordensburg. N ?'.. K"b- ?? -Fire broke
out at 6 o'clock this morning In- W. K.
Church's jewelry store, In Ford street,
starting In the. cellar, probably from the
fhraaos, entailing a loss estimated at about
$7?) ion The mercury was 20 degrees be?
low' zero, and the Aremen. their oilskins
heavily coated with Ice. suffered severely
??,?ring ci<ht hours* battling with the flames.
TV entire block, owned by Kll Rosenbaum.
was rulne.1, the loss on the building being
Plsced at 125.000.
? hurch's jewelry StOC*. '?alu.'d at |3??.
000. Is ? total loss. Toe lemalnder of the
loss was divided among Waterman *
Waterman and Joseph. McNaughtoa !egal
firm?; ?Charles Ball*>. Jewller and op?
tician and W. I R?>ssell. real -state, with
same demase bf etnokt ?on water to the
Mr-enl? Temgle, D. UeOtaar? drygood?
?lore and Wool worth & r?
HS SS SHU BURN
25 Pupils Lose Clothes and
Jewels at Briarcliff House.
SICK GIRL CARRIED OUT
Firemen Break Record Racing to
the Miss Knox School, but
Weather Hinders Work.
The Miss Knox School for ''Iris, a well
known boarding academy on tbe Pleasant
\llle Road. Briarcliff Manor, was totally
destroyed by fire last night. The twenty
five pupils, who come for the most part
from prominent families In the inlddb*
West and South, were able te snatch to?
gether only a tew of their belong1n?_s be
fore they were forced to leave the build?
ing.
The Are got in start in a bathroom on
the third floor of the building. It wss "
o'clock when the blaze was discovered, an.l
it had by that time secured a good start.
The glii who made the discovery ran
through the halls crying Tirer and the
entire school was soon in an uproar.
Most of the pupils were dressing for din?
ner, and without waiting to finish their
toilets, they selxed a handful of their valu?
ables and, perhaps,, a favorite gown, and
fled
The building is a frame structure, and
so rapid was the progress of the flames
that none of the girls was able to mske a
second trip ba< k to her room. As a conse?
quence all of the pupils reported heavy
!"sses fn wearing apparel, and one or two,
in their excitement. left valuable Jewelry
behind them. One girl was In the Infirmary
when the flre started, and it was neces?
sary to carry her out of the building.
The Klie Pepartment of Bnar.-lifT Manor
arrived twenty minutes after the flre be
r-.-n. It covered the two miles which in?
tervene between the engine house and the
school In Aftern minutes. The oldest mem?
ber of the company declared that the time
"-ai a departmental re? or?!
Despite this achievement, the company
was of every little use when it did arrive
at the scene of action. The intense cold
greatly handicapped the work of the flre
Ughtera, and with only two streams they
were powerless tn check the march of th?
(lamer.
The pupils, In spite of the cold, insisted
on standing and watching the passing of
the school. Many of them were without
-out?, and they were finally persua/ied to
leave the grounds and go to Miss "low's
Srhfto!, a neighboring academy, which of
fl .da ?heifer to the homeless ones
Chief of Police Mlsslnger was one of the
Aral to reach the building, and" In attempt
Ing to climb to th" se. ..nd floor .?n a ladder
he slipped and fell. Me was removed to his
honi?, where it was said that his Injuries,
although painful, wer?? rot dangerous.
The g?i??sls of (he MrlarcHff l.?>d?-c. which
la about half a mile from the s?'honl, were
on th? se?>?ie soon after the flro bagan, ?nd
?err- able to lend gre.it isHfstatice In re?
moving some of the valuable furniture with
which the ??'hool was ?'?-nipped.
The building was formerly used by the
SiHi? ?Agricultural S'-liool. an?l later ?be?
came known as Poeantleo I-odg* It was n
three sti.ry frame stru? ture, 75 by <0 fe?t
li ?.?.as estimated that the damage to the
building n~f_" about ?,*.*>*o. but that the i?>ss
in ier-.?inal prrrpTtv would bring the total
well ab??-.e f-o.nro. Miss Knox. for whom
the si'hool Is named, died a year ago, and
the school Is at present conducted by Mrs
K. Russell Hought?.n.
There were In the building. bes!?|es the
: went.-five pupils, ten teachers and twenty
servants.
Among the pupils enrolled in the school
are Miss ? hrlstlns Mausen Miss Helen
t-mlth snd Miss Jennie t~mlth. of Detroit;
Miss Marg'ierite Vabom. of Bath. K. T.i
Miss Pauline W.tson. of Flint, Mich., Ml<*
?"""ii-abeth Chapen, of Ooneaoo. n. v.; mi?*
Katberfne l~~ea, of ."????.annaii. ??a . and Mlas
Mildred 'ampbell, of Mount-Kts. o, N. Y.
SHAM BATTLE IN SNOW.
Assault on Mountain Stronghold
To Be Made To-day.
l'.\er: thing Is In raodtoeea for the .?ham
battle whl? h will take place at the mili?
tary drill grounds at North Sab m this
?mrnlng The battle will be fought on ths
snow covered field and the l?th Regiment,
National I'usrd of New York; Squadron A.
also of New York, and the 1st Batt'-ry of
artillery will take part
Two companlea of the l.'th Heglment,
under command of Captain K. II. Jamei;
the troop of cavalry from Squadron A,
under ?'aptaln Arthur 1* Townsend. and
two batteries of field artillery, under Cap?
tain K. M Marrett and ?'aptaln .lames II
Kenyon, will atta? k a fOrtlfled building In
the mountains. Kntrenchnients have been
dug in which there will be silhouette fig?
ures of soldiers.
Yesterday was spent by the Infantry In
training the command In lire control and
discipline. The cavalry, with the scouts of
the field artillery, made mounted reconnais?
sance of the enemy's position, whl?-h was
distant from the farm about four miles,
p.nd made such reports of their observa?
tions as th>\ would umler actual conditions
Of war. Scouting was practised by men of
the Uth Regiment.
MACARTHUR PRAISES CZAR
Pastor Gets Permission to Erect
School and Church in Russia.
The Rev. Dr. Robert S MdcArthur. pas?
tor emeritus of ?al.i.iv Maptist Chureb,
spoke to his old congregation lust night on
i:? hoes from the czars Capitals. " Dr.
Mac-Arthur returned on Saturday from hta I
mission to St Petersburg as president of!
the World's Baptist Allian??*. t" .?ttidv and j
advance the evangelical movement In the .
Czar's domains. Me described bis tourne]
?ad the success of his undertaking under
difficulties peculiar to Russian condition*
Despite tbe prejudices against Amerlnans !
w i,l. li he sal?! existed In Russia at the pr?s- |
ent ttm?. because of the abrogation of tbe j
treaty of l<*?-, he secured permission from
the Russian government to open a large
new Baptist church In St. Petersburg, as
well as to pun base a site for a Baptlsi
Bible eotlega m mat ?Ity.
He paid a high tribu?? lo the courtesy
and fairness with which the ministers of
the Czar with whom be came In ?utact
received bitn. Me said be wished publhdy
to testify to the rare tact, skill and succ?s
of Curtis Guild, the American Ambassador,
letters wbb'b he had from Presld.-nt raft,
Se. retan of State Knox and ? olortel
Roosevelt greatly aided him In his dlplo
math- tausk. he said. The shaker said that
everybody in Russia seemed to bo ( olonel
Hoosevelt's friend.
?'The Russian government is beginning o
r.-allz?-." he said, "that we are not revo?
lutionists, agnostics, atheists or anan-hlet*.
and that the Czar has no more loyal aub
J-.ts In all Russia than the Mnptists there,
who have been M often persecuted. There
are many converts to our church In the
ristocratle .ircles of the Russian capital.
his domains!"
EARLY TO BE FENCED IN
Leper Found with Family in Summit,
State of Washington.
Tacoma. Wash.. Feb. ll.-Shunted about
from place to place as a result of the long
government Investigation to determine
whether he was a leper, -lohn R. Karly? for
merlv of Washington. D. ?., has been found
st Summit, n?..' here, end will be fenced in
on an acre. _, ...
The Pierce County < omrn.ssion-rs to-day
de, ided to take this step. f?>llow i?-g an In?
vestigation bv the count phvslclan The
land Is propertv which r.arly. before it was
kno**n that he was the man over w bom th?
leper controversy took place, ?/reed to buy
on instalments Ml- **-lf* and three ?mall
children arc wltn h.n".
?BO HUES M
Flyer Above Hudson Races v
Cars on Ice Below.
HADLEY THRILLS CROW
Autoists Starting Across
Great South Bay Rescue'
When Ice Breaks.
Icy winter? sports have not beer
patronized In year? ?, this ?eason.
new ones spring up constantly. Ice a
mabiling ha? come into vogue, and
terday Its thrills an_ terrors were 8h
In two places near N?w Tork. At Ta
town roaring motor cars sped on the I
son. chasing an aeroplane that fiai
against the golden sunset. At Bab>
l.??ng Island, three mtn set out In an a
m.iblle to cross the froze?, (?reat S?
Bay to Oak Islsnd. The front wheel!
the car smashed through an air hole,
men were thrown lr,?0 the biting ?
wate, an,l were rescued by an ice y?
that whizzed to them just in time.
Clifton O. Iladl-y has been waiting ?
time for the opportunity to fly above
Hudson, and yesterday he wheeled his
chine on the he in front of the Tarryt.
Yacht i'lub, while a curious crowd :
rounded It. He had great trouble In era
nig hi? motor, and It was 6 o'clock bel
I the engin? coughed, the propellers whiz:
| an?! he was off like a startled bird.
i sailed south at Aft) mile? an hour, rlt
Until be was two hundred feet In the
j The crowd lost sight of him In the grow
: darkness, but as he rose the sun cau
j him and glinted on his white wing?.
, Two racing cars tried to follow him,
| with all th.lr power exerted they were
j match for the aviator. He flew to &
j Helen Mille. <*oiild'<? estate, and then
i ovar toward Piermont, when, suddenly t
i Ing his front plane, he swooped down n
j a tug fast !n the Ice. The little ci
J cheered him and Waved their caps. Had
came back, and then tried it all over agi
Hard to See Wher? to Land.
"I would have made more fllgl
but th? white snow on the Ice nu
It very difficult In the twilight
see where to land.'' he said. "< ?n
first trip, when ! was ready to land,
thought I was but a few feet In the (
and when I dropped down I found I w
twenty-live feet away. Every thing worl?
beautifully Hn?l 1 ?didn't have a bit of di
culty Th? machin? Is nicely balanced a
the puffs of wind didn't bother me aftei
first got my bearings. I am ready foi
i flight tO-morroW \t the weather is rig
?'ome Sroond to-morrow and I'll show y
le flight worth while."
Iladlev lives m Tarn town and wants
show his neighbors what he ?an do. I
?III race the Twentieth ?'cnt'iry Limited
some oth-r fast train t?> ?'?sslninK lo-d?
There will al*.? he a ?weaty-fl*e-mile r?
between automobiles, an?l perhaps a flv
mile straightaway r?i<c
Th. air was kind to Hadle**, but the i
w.i^ treecheiona to the Babylon men.
?.? ? m??l ?Afe enough for it was flfte.
In. hes till' k. and .lames W, Batoiv a re
e iat> operator, with offices at No. I-'1
l?i?S'lw.i>, .lamen B. i*o?.p"r, a just."
*he peace and newspaper eilltor, and ?Tie
t?r o. Kei.hani, jr.. thought they won
have no difficulty In blazing the way to Ot
Island. The Ray has never been crossed
an automobile.
The hravy tire? crushed into the spon?
lie as they l??ft the land at Stimnwan
Point, but the water never freeze^ vei
haul ;?t It? edge and Ihe men were coril
?lent the gripping chains would soon tal
them lo a llrm surf.'ce. Ketcham, wl
j owns th? car. wa? driving It, and plcklr
I Ms way carefully.
? ?n? aaadred feet from the shore the ci
r.n Into an sir hole, thinly cov?irrd wil
I? e The front part of the car plunged lni
ll\e fee? o?* water, while the rear wh.ee
relight on a hummock of lee. Eaton an
(Taapcr were t.'>s???vl out, a han?! or foot .
one of them smashing the glass win?
uhlel? of the car. Young Ketcham wa
thrown over 'he windshield and landed I
Kofety on the lea, but hi" two ?.ompanlor
f. II Int.? the water.
tee Yacht to Rescue.
Kei. ham was picking himself up fro?
the Ice as an Ice vacht shot Into vies
He ran to his companions, who were sti
in the water, hanging to the ragged edge
of the hole I.Ike an express train th
l.e yacht came on. and as It stoppe
Ketcham saw that It was his own fath? i
?'bester O Ketcham, well kn? wn amon
Suffolk political folk, who was lying alon
the narrow de?k
The two Ketcham?? got out Katon an
Cooper, who were half frozen. Other per
sons had arrived by that time from th
shore, an?! some hurrie?l the two shtverim
men to a hotel, while the others set abou
drawing the car out with a block an'
tackle
The macblae Is badly damaged, but th'
men were unhurt save for their wetting
However, they nie confident Ihe four-mil'
trip to oak Island ein yet be made, am
all are willing ?0 try it again if the col.
weather keeps up and ti;e ice remains liar?l
?
CHARGES SEQUESTRATION
Spinster Says Brothers Kept Her
Prisoner and Defrauded Her.
PodJKhkeeaale, S. v. Yen. n.?in her sun
to compel her brothers, Oeerge ami .f??hn
Lorenz, to return to her the title deed t<
her farm. Which sh" sa>s they obtained by
?fraud Miss LaUTS Lorenz, sixty-five years
old. says her brothers kept her a prisone,'
in an atti? nom ?>f her MNM at Mattea
wan to prevent her meeting Abran Tllletts,
sixty years .?Id, whom she once Jokingly
threatened to marry. The brothers sa\
i hut they -<oi her to deed the i?ropero 10
them because they feared she would marry
her ag.d suitor and ?hare the property
v. It h Mm Th?* property consists of. 121
... r m on what Is known as Mountain Lane,
at the foot of the ptshklll mountains. If
was given to Mi-*s l?orenz by her father
many years ?no. The farm is valu?*.! SI
??i,U?J?.
Tllletts and UtSS Lorens were -school?
mates in i ishkiil nearly half s century
ago Tllletts went to California to seek
hi? fortune forty years ago. but he failed
In hi? mission. He returned to Matteav.au
two year? ago. and says be tramped all
the way across the continent to spend the
rest of his days In Dutcliess ?,'ounty. He
found the sweetheart of his boyhood days
still unmarried, and lie renewed his at?
tentions. Tllletts continued to call at the
Lorenz home weekly nnd, standing be?
neath Miss Lorenz's window, caught not?-s
lowere?! by moans of a string. Sometimes
Tllletts Bsstoaed a package of candy to
the end of the string lowered hy Miss
Lorenz, and the sweets accompanied his
note to the Imprisoned spinster.
S
MANY HEARINGS AT ALBANY
Throng* from Bronx Expected to
Fight for New County Tuesday.
A'bany. Feb. 11.?Activity Is promised in
both houses of the Legislature the coming
v. ?-k, following the lull caassd Hy the
?ic.iths of Senator Orady and Assembl) man
Lansing. All the committees are well sup
pile?! with bills amj a number of heatings
oi: important measures are listed.
One of the largest heatings will be on
bills creating the county of the Bronx,
which will be held Jointly by the Internal
Affairs ronimU'r"* of both houses on Tues?
day. A special train I? expected to bring
a Irrge delegation from The Bronx. j
LECTURES ON MARK
Series of Them Arranged for the
Rockefeller Bible Class.
COURT HEARING RECALLED
Member of Class Recently Up on
a Charge of Having Beaten
His Wife.
A prominent member of the Bible clfiss
presided over by John I). Rockefeller, jr.,
?it ?he Fifth Avenue Baptist Church wa
recer.tly haled into a police cour* on the
ch-.rge of beating his wife. Yesterday at
the meeting of the Rockefeller clasa. held
in the Sunday school room of the church,
it was announced that a series of fifteen
belt-res, designated as "special," would be
ghen for the lieneflt of the class, begln
r.ii*?-,' on February 1?~. These lectures will
be grouped under the general head "On
Facts Necessary To Be Known About En?
gagement and Marriage.''
The man who passed around the printed
announcements regarding the lectures made
no comment on the particular significance
of such a series, following so sharply on
? he heels of the police court appearance
O? one of the Bible class members for wife
beating. No spoken word was dropped
b-, any member of the class that would
gli- an indication of the impression cre?
ated by the announcement. Many of* the
?Sunday school scholars, however, wore ex
ir???lve grins, which, though silent, spoke
louder than words.
It could not be learned last night whether
the series of lectures Is relied upon to cor
rect the domestic manners of such of the
??lass as are married or soon expect to be,
but th? fact that one of the class had only
recently faced a magistrate on the com?
plaint of his wife still lingered In the minds
of many. <
As an instance of the broad instructive
Qualities embraced In the series, some of
the titles of the lectures are enlightening.
One of the talks will be called 'The Eco?
nomical Basis of Marriage; What It Coats."
Another will deal with the problem, "What
a Man's Income Should Be; Rents In New
York."
Still another talk will deal with the
query, "What Dangers Face Him If He
Marries with Only Enough for One?" No
word Is said as to what dangers the wife
must face under similar circumstances; but
then, as it Is pointed out, these lectures
are exclusively for men.
A lecture that promises to be of exceed?
ing Interest has to do with "What Things
Has a Wife a Right to Demand of the
Mon?" Nothing is said here, either, as to
whether the wife has the right, to demand
that her husband shall not beat her.
A talk that holds forth great promise to
the members of the class, and one which
will be eagerly listened to, no doubt, will
h.T.e to do with the answer to the QOee?
tlon. "Why the Mom? Shoulil I'.c Away
from Relatives, if Possible." Many of the
Sunday school students feel that they could
answer the question in the wo-ds, "Mcther
ln-law," but they will be attentive listen?
ers, nevertheleea
In discussing marriage with his Bible
class on one occasion, John D. Rockefeller,
Jr.. said: "?'et married M soon as possible,
hut be sur?? to get a wife who shares your
-lews of life. A young man should take
great care In choosing n wife, as she can
make or mar his career."
i Second
Annual Exhibition
rjm
Paintings
OLD MASTERS
AT THK
V. G. Fischer Art Gallerie*
?467 FL'th Avenue
(Uppetlte the Tublic Llbrsr>. Stem York)
Adminnlo? by Card
Nobody haa yet suggested a series of lect?
ures In the Sunday school class for the
instruction of women on how to avoid
being marred by irate husband*, intent on
beating them, but such things are re-arded
as within the range of possibilities.
CHANGE IN POPULATION
Priest of St. Patricks Remarks
on Death of Old Women.
Irish, Germans and just plain Americans
have ebbed away from the old neighbor?
hood of Chatham S<|u.ire. an?! in their
place has washed a giant wave of Italians
and other people of Southeastern Europe,
on Saturday night Mrs. Margaret Denehy,
eighty years old and long a dweller at No.
?Ml Elizabeth street, toppled over In her
pew lu St. Patrick's church. In Molt
street. They carried her to the sacristy,
but before Dr. Pafford got there from
Gouverneur Hospital she was dead.
Last night Monsignor Kearny, of the
old church, remarked frjtn 1)1:; pulpit on
the changing population, and brought back
to the mind the old neighborhood of tw*en?
ty-flve hundred fair s':inned people. lit
tirenty-flve years, ho -?aid, they had
dwindled to three hundred.
Since January 5 five of the oldest In?
habitants of the quarter have died, all
women who came here from the Emerald,
Isle many years ago. on that date Mrs.
Mary Miller, seventy yesrs old, died at
her home, No 277 Elizabeth street. About
two weeks later Mrs. Anna Kelly, seventy;
Mrs. Hannah MolflgM, sixty-five,and Mrs?
Mary .Smith, fifty-five, were suffocated by
gas at their home, at No. 279 Mott street.
These, with Mrs. Denehy, were the flve.
SLEEPING CARS JUMP TRACK
Federal Express Passengers Aroused
from Their Berths.
Guilford. Conn.. Feb. 11.?Two sleeping
cars of the Federal Express over the New
Haven Railroad, bound from Washington
for Boston, were thrown from the trac It
early this morning by a broken rail Just
east of I.ee's Island station. No one waa
hurt. One of the trucks of a third sleeping
rar was broken.
The passengers In the three sleeper* were
placed In the forward cars, and the tra!r|
proceeded to New T,ondon, where oth*e
sleeping cars were hitched to the train?
The accident caused a delay of nearly *t?
hour.
The time of the accident was 8:37 o'clor?**
snd the temperature was below ?ero, the
coldest of the season. On July 11 last, atj
.".31 o'clock, the hottest night of the sum?
mer, the Federal Expr?s? was wrecked off
the viaduct in Bridgeport, with heavy toll
in dead and Injured The coincidence it
train, day of tbe month and time was a,
matter of comment among railroad m-a
to-day. _
l.Aitmmt&?ta
"BETALPH" GUARANTEED SILK HOSIERY
FOS MEN AND WOMEN IS IN STOCK IN BLACK AND THE NEW
SPRING COLORS. AT THE FOLLOWING REGULAR PRICES
MEN'S SILK HOSIERY. IN BLACK OR COLORS. $1.75 PER PAIR;
WOMEN'S SILK HOSIERY IN BLACK. $1.25. 1.75 * 2.00 PER
PAIR: WOMEN'S SILK HOSIERY IN COLORS. $2.00 PER PAIR,
WOMEN'S EXTRA SIZE SILK HOSIERY IN BLACK. $2.50 PER PAIR.
THIS HOSIERY WILL BE REPLACED IF UNSATISFACTORY
AS TO WEAR.
FfO?!? Awrtmr, 341^ mtt 35tfy &ttttti, ?fan ?urlu
._-_.... 4
FURS
Very Great Reductions
C. G. Gunther's Sons
Established 1820
t
Imported models and modeln of our own
design in Long and Medium Coats, Muff's and
Neckpieces. All the desirable furs.
Men's Fur Coats for Evening* and Street wear.
Automobile Coats, Caps and Gloves.
:;.H Fifth Avenue,
liew York.
Winter Sports
in New* England
i?_S
WHITE MOUNTAINS REGION
*?CLAND SPRING, ME. RANGELEYLAKES. ME.
WOODSTOCK, VT.
Enjoy the thrill of Wintersports?
skiing, skating, toboggan*
ing. Fill your lungs with
the wine-like winter air
of the White Highlands.
Cozy, comfortable hotels to give you welcome. High-class
express trains between New York and Boston, connecting with
through express trains to destination. Parlor and dining car
"mce- Gat Thi? Booh t
"AN OUTDOOR ENTHUSIAST"
It tells you why- and now. Beautifully iiiustta?
ted- describes everythioc In detail. Free, ask
lor It.
V>'ri??? lo4a: A?Atet? Atrlie-llsln* Burnn,
Room fU, i-wrath .?.i?i.on ?.??tin. Muss.
F<m r-it??. tlrktM an.? tlrri' Mb??, ?pp!?
to til Bronttwny. or O rand ten'ral lernttnaL
Sen '..ru t itj.

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