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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 15, 1914, Image 1

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Vol. l*XXUl....Xo. 24,591.
* St
(Copyrtshi. 1SU. by Tha Tribuna AtaaeAat?ee.l
Administration Believes the
Rebel Chief Scheming
for Recognition.
Would Impose Conditions
on American Care of
Foreign Interests.
Powers Assured That United
States Will Continue to Act
in Their Behalf.
[Ftom The Tribun?? Bureau. 1
Washington, March 14.?Veiled de
flan?-< by General Carranza in his note
replying to representations by this gov?
ernment that the United States de?
mands protection of all foreign i trr
ests and will assume re:;H?nsi' ;lity for
lark of such protection has swved to
increase the impatience of the admin?
Carranza's note, transmitted to the
department of State through Consul
Simpich, at Nogales, was made public
to-day. coincident with intimations,
that a serious breach between the
1'nited States and the Constitutum
i?lists is inevitable unless every ??onces
sion to the administration's demands
u made. It is the purpose of Pr?sider.!
Wllaoai not to yield in the slighter par
ticular to any policy of Carranza which
?a ill embm s a rigid enforcement of
the Monroe Doctrine in dealing with
P?ers not on this hemisphere.
Carranza's Reply.
Th?: text of General Carranza'-, reply
to Consul Simpich is as follows:
As you know, the department at
"Washington has communicated with
mc, through yourself and the Ameri?
can C nsul at Hermoslllo, to make two
tukUkmP of representations to me, both
unofficial, the one concerning Ameri?
can citizens, the other non-American
"'As you are aware, I haxe enter?
tained the representations Secretary
Bryan thought fit to make when na?
tionals of his rountry were concerned,
the said repi sentations, however,
being used by me as information to re?
dress and ax-oid the wrongs to which
ihey relate.
"In his letter to you about the in?
n?s suffered at the Desenga?o mine,
at Guanacevi, Secretary Bryan tells
you that countries which hax-e recog
nizi-'d the Huerta government cannot
ipply to me, since every nation can
haxe but one diplomatic corps ac
, rodited to one other, and consequently
those countries which haxe recognized
Huerta cannot make representations
to mc.
"This is clearly my understanding,
and I have never claimed that those
governments accredit diplomatic repre?
sentatives to me. But those same na?
tions may very well, under interna?
tional law and diplomatic usage, have
unofficial intercourse with me In my
i-apacity of commander in chief of the
i'onstitutional army, which dominates
a large part of the nation.
Pointa Unofficial Way.
"This unofficial manner may be
availed of by the aforesaid countries
-hrougn their representatives accred?
ited in Washington, or through their
-ensuis residing in the Mexican terri?
tory controlled by the forces under my
?-nmrnand. and if there should be no
( r?ntinu??4? on ?e<ond paz??, fourth column.
This Morning's News.
LOCAL. Page.
I'z-Consul's Wife Called Thief.1
Insult to Women Ends in Riot.1
Shopgirls Get New Jobs. 1
Surprise at Sully Sale. 1
Detective Stabbed. 3
lale "Army" F?stl Again.8
American Invents War Ealloon.8
'republicans Wipe Out Debts. 3
?arrison Raps Page at U. P. Dinner.. 4
Giilen Accused in ?'ice Crusade.4
Borough Heads in Tournament. 5
lawyer Seeks to Gag Press. ?
Dr. Price Denies Charges. 7
l-:i*hop John Scarborough Dead.11
Luckstone" Vender in Tombs.18
Pardon Urged for Hartigan.18
VAjIson Called Britain's Advocate.4
New rfaven Yields on Trolley Lines... 4
Miss Wilsons Ring Appears.11
,(nanza Again Defiant. 1
i'a.'*e\i Speech No Joke. ?
Hall Season in London Society.?
.xiusic at Lenten Wedding*?. ?
I'lbtermen Auk tor More. ?
Women Smash McKenna's Windows.. 8
"Undressed Drama" in London.S
frenchwoman to Hold High Office.... 8
Afttrm'ith of Berlin Season. 8
Germany Plans Stroii?? Frontier.8
In the Berlin Music World. 8
German Birthrate Declining. ?
Army and Navy. J
Kditorial . '_
Music . jj
Obituary . _
Shipping?Part 8.
Weather?Part 8.?*?*
Sporting Section.? ?''?*, .
Financial and Markets-Part 4... .4. ?. ?
Senator and Ex-Minister Ar?
rested for Conspiracy.
Nogales. Moxl??. Mlirvh U.-Senator
Albert,, rtni1 MHni|H BonU,H M,nlH
tm of Fomento In the Cabinet of
?? ,a,,' l,^l<lent Madero, were sr
?^??toii hsfs late to.daj-, charircd Wtih
?????il? r ?f th- Constitutionalists.
Humors that arrestH of other promi?
nent men would follow were current
Mexican General Tells Oolquitt
to Hire Adviser.
Laredo. Tex.. March U.-T?u <lc
mands fmni t;overnor Coli-uitt. sub?
mitted by Adjutant General Hutchings.
of the Texas National Guard, to G?n?
er. 1 Alvarez, t'ommander of the Mexi
i"in federal garrison at Nuevi? Laredo,
for the return of horse? alleged to ha\ ?
been stolen from Clemente Vergara
and tot ti,p delivery of Apolonlo
Rodriguez, ulloged slayer of Vergara.
ha\.? bcin refns.'il by the .Mexican
commander, according to reports here
In rsfUStng to grant the demands
General Aharcz said he could not con?
sider then, in an official capacity, as
the matter ?should be taken through,
proper diplomatic channels.
"Therefore, I must refus..- your de?
mand." his note reud, ?"and suggest
that the State of Texas, if it has not
rompiten! advisers, employ some per?
sons who will advise you that the d?
niund lor the ri turn of horses must go
through proper diplomatic oflUiala."
Saloon Wrecked and Watch?
man Endangered by Blasts?
Many Families Routed.
Two hembs exploded within a few
miiiut? s of in.li ?ither late last night
and wrecked the interior of a saloon
at l'Jod street and Lexington avenue,
which has been unoccupied for the last
two weeks, but haa been guarded by
a watchman representing a brewery
which owns the fixtures of the place.
Windows in houses in the neighbor?
hood were smashed and hundreds of
people poured into the streets in scant
Reserves from the Last iTjt'th street
police station were ordered out and
with difficulty kept the crowd in check.
The bombs tore away the saloon door
and part ?of i!k* brickwork of the build?
ing, which is a fl\ e story structure,
with fifteen families living in the
apartments above the saloon.
\\ indows m the upper part of the '
building w? broken and in houses in
the neighborhood.
Martin Ntooks, sixty-three ?ears old,
the watchman, was buried under th?
debris. He had been sleeping behind
the bar.
Ninoks told the police that two
months ago a bomb had exploded in
front of the door, but little damage
was done.
Editor's Wife Becomes Deputy
Sheriff, with Gun and Badge.
(From The Tribune Correspondent.]
Mine?la. Long Island, March 14.?
Thieves who would coax chickens from
the coops of Frederick Maidmant, edi?
tor of "The Sea Cliff News" and gen?
eral manager of the Nassau Light and
Power Company, are going to have a
merry time.
Raids on the Maidmant chickens
have bf-en so frequent in the last three
Willis*! that Mrs. Carrie Golden MsM
tnant, the editor's wife, applied to
Sheriff Pettit to-day for permission to
become a deputy sheriff.
Pettit was amused at first by the re?
quest, but Mrs. Maidmant convinced
him that because of lier husband'8 fre?
quent absence from home she needed
authority and pro ?'ction. So she was
made a deputy sheriff and now -ias a
badge, a revolver and other comforts
of home. She is the first woman dep?
uty in Nassau County.
$1,650 SAVED TO
Special Train from El Paso to
Pasadena, at $2,250, Too
Costly for Mrs. W. K?
(By Telegraph to The Tribune.J
El Paso, Tex., March 14.?For $2,250
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt could have re?
tained a special train she had chartered
at Sanderson, Tex., for her trip to Pas?
adena, Cal. The expense, however, she
considered too great.
Mrs. Vanderbilt was sidetracked at
Sanderson yesterday. Wishing to reach
California as quickly as possible, she
chartered a special train to bring her
private car to LI Paso. The special
made better time than the regular
tr.'lns on that division of the Southern
At lira?! Mrs. Vanderbilt said she
would retain UM special, which con?
sisted of an engine, a passenger coach
and Mrs. Vanderbilt? car. Then she
asked the price. It would amount to
$4%txr9, sh<* WxOM told, Just the cost of
beventy-rtve tickets Irom LI Paso to
Pasadena. Mrs. Vanderbilt already
had twentv tickets, the number re
QUlrcd to cany her private car along
?with a regular passenger train.
For a special tram fifty-five more
tickets were n?-cded, and they would
?cost Jl?'?'1 'idditinrial. Since this ?va??
more thai Mrs. Vanderbilt wished to
pay, she had her car attached to the
regular traj"
Mrs. Nona Reincke, Caught
in Store* Says Husband
Was German Official.
Arraigned on Charge of Stealing
$9.15 Worth of Goods-"W. T,
Reincke" Gives Bail.
A rtnelv |l**aSM** vv timan, "Staring
si viral th.uuaiiil dollars worth of Jla
inonds and other Jewelry. STUS nnvst?? ?
in Wan.imaker's yesterday afternoon
on a charge of slioplilting un rchaiuli.se
. t'? th?' viil?i<? ??I 8J1I, uikI when iii'
! raigned lusl night nefor?? Magistrats
i l'ailou in tin? W?.nun's Night ('?mu 00
|U charge of pott) lorosni ??''"? **--.??*?? hot
l'.r'inc was Mrs. Nona ReincU??. of Na
17". ?Springfield avenue. Summit. N. .1.
fibs ?aid that her husband uns Wil?
helm Tlu?odnre Keinckt. and tha'
until two month.s ag.? he xxas G??rman
Con?-ul ?.???n? ral in Boatoa She als?, saiil
?that she was a baroness and that '.? i
I l:?th??i enge high In the German dipto?
I in;:t le M rvicc.
According to the story told bf on
I l'urt?T. tin- store detective, wh?) ap
j pea red as the complainant against bar,
i the vv.iin.ui entend W: liriinal?, l's about
'4 o'clock and began going from colin- j
! ter to counter, drawing into her miff,
' which was o| a design especially ?Jit
al.le tu the purpi se. small articles on
?display. The d?tc?tivc ?aid shs fol-!
j low id her out of the BtOrs and ?her. I
?told her that shs would have to '???n?;
i back.
"Oh, what shall 1 do'.' Don't an It
me," the woman pleaded, according tu i
Misa Porter. 'If you prosecute .ue for
this the only thla-", .or me to do is t?>
commit suicide."
Put Miss Porter persisted, and the
xvoinan finally consented to return.
When her muff was searched, said
Miss Porter, it was found to contain
six tooth brushes, a pair of kid gloves,
six pairs of shoe laces, one corset lace. (
four collars and tour cuffs. Th.. I
woman admitted taking them, said !
Miss Porter, and. although sh<- ili?u:??l !
ex-er having committed any thefts in
other stores, said that about ten ?lays
ago slit stole about 10 cents' xvorth of
laces in Wananiak.-i'.-.
When she w;is taken to night court
she app?ared dazed, looking about her
helplessly. She ivfu.-t.i to make |
I statement, tearfully saying that she I
did not know why she had taken t lu
articles and pleading to be allowed to
go. The magistrate held bar in 1000
Meanwhile lier .?usband had OOOB
communicated with, and soon after she I
had been sent to a cell he appeared, j
He told the clerk that he had only <."?<?
with him, and asked him to request the
court to rediue the hail to that amount
Magistrate Karlow agreed to this, and |
the husband bailed her out.
He refused to say anything about the
case or to verify the statement that ho
had been consul general In Boston, as
the woman had said. The C^otS?JtUU
sional Directory for December, 101*1,
gives the name of Wilhelm Theodore
Reincke as holding the post al that
The husband and xvife immedla.ely
left the court after she xvas 'reed, ""he
i xvas held for trial in the Court of Gen?
eral Sessions.
Would Head No College, His
Reply to Delaware Offer.
in> Telegraph l?. Tho Tribune.J
Wilmington, Del.. March 14.?"?;?:
President William H. Taft will not ac?
cept the presidency of any university
o?- college. He has made this known in
a letter to Dr. George W. Marshall, of
Milford. D.I., presid? nt pro tempore of
the DelaAvare State Senate, declining a
tentative offer of the presidency of
Delaxvare College, NeAvark, Del., at i
salary of $5,000 a year.
Dr. Marshall, a member of the board
of trustees of the college, is a personal
friend of the former President. In
reply to Dr. Marshall's letter. Mr. Taft,
under date of New Haven, says:
"I am quite content xvlth my position
in New Haven, and I could not accept j
the presidency of any university or
college for two reasons: First, because
I am not fitted for It; und, second, be?
cause I have other work in which P
btlieve I can do more good."
Quest at Plaza Hotel Says She
Missed It on a Stroll.
A woman who is stopping at the
Plaza Hotel adorned herself with 8
pair of pearl earrings, which she values
at $"?,00?>. and went strolling in Central
Park yesterday afternoon. When she
had reached a point about on a line
with bod street she missed one of the
She returned to the Plaza and re?
ported the loss to a hotel detective,
who set out over the route ths woman
had taken and found the screw to
which the jewel haa been attached, but
was unable to Und the Jewel itself.
The park was fine-combed with no suc?
cess, and how the pearl and its mount?
ing became separated remains a mys?
tery to both the owner and the detec?
tive. The woman withholds her name.
( /
First Offer for Sully Picture
$10?Only Two Know
| LAWYER PAYS $7,250
Value of "The Birthday Present"
Canvas Unknown to "Cotton
King," Is Belief.
Th? ? ii-aiion of the Sully sale at
tbl D'irling guilt ries came last night
S'tien what is said to be a genuine
Rciubiuirlt canvas was discovered
Mining the painting?; that were dis
I ? i -4-.1 at the final session of the sale.
Only two men present, it appears, knew
that "Th. Birthday Present," attributed
!.. . n grttsl named in the catalogue as
YV. C. Cr;iii.l. of Munich, was In reality
i? K.-mbrundi They were David M.
Nt tibriger a lawyer, who is also, it la
siilil, an art ?-ritte, and the representa?
tive' of .?Hi- of the art galleries ?.?!' this
The first ?Md for "The Birthday
Tre.-int'' was -*< 1 <J. In a moment $000
was hi?! by Neubi-igi-r. "One thou?
sand!" shoute?! a man in the back of
the room. "Three thousand!" cried
Nsubsrgsi. His rival's next hid was
.-??.T."??!; Neuberger's s:.,?Mi4i. Then,
while ?very one held his hreath in
BUSpSnse, "S?i,l'."?'?!" was the next bid;
and finally, when Neuherger bid $7.-!."?<?,
the auctioneer. Mr. \'an Drink, after
wailnij, .i moment, knocked the picture
down lo the lawyer. He immediately
had the ?.ulnas removid Innn the
frame and saw that it was lockt-d up In
the oftice huIV, tin- auctiuneer reiu.-iiiiR
to let it i?ro out of his possession until
either the ctUSSS or a certified check is
Mr. Neubsrger xsnU after ?the *sale
tiiat he lirul inspected the picture and
was certain that it is a Rembrandt.
"But," said he. "I did n??t think that
any one ?'Is*1 knew it. I don't know
whether Mr Sully knew its value or,
The total of the sale of the painting
and ruga wa.- $lG,0i'<!, making the total
of ?he .sale $4S,300.
The storm ?entre in the- bidding at
the afternoon session of the Sully sale
was a Sheraton maho^an? ilining
room .'lile <?f twelve pieces. "Fighting
Rowers," after about rive hot rounds of
bidding against Jules Reese, shouted
his knockout hid of y.'j'C) and became
the owner of the coveted suite, around
the table of which the cotton king had
often entertained his friends in prince?
ly fashion. John ?'. Rice and Sally
?"ohen, bidding for Louise Dresser, who
had to play at a matinee, gave $100 for
a Sheraton mahogany table, and As?
sistant Distrii't Attorney De Ford in?
vested in a pretty tea table. The 17>?al
of the afternoon's session was *?7,30?.
Maine Jury Accuses 0. 0. Gable
?Called Mental Wreck.
Dover. Me., March 14?Cornelius C.
Cable, of Brooklyn, wan indicted here to?
day for tho killing of iJharles Dodge, of
Gullford. who was shot while hunting at
Counsel for Cable asked for a continu?
ance, pleading that his client was a Physi?
cal and mental wreck as a result of
worry over the affair. Affidavits to this
effect ftnin a Ne?# York physician were1
read. The continuance was Kiuntid.
m??- ? meamw
Wh?, found work for many of the Siegel
Eastward Time Lies in Wake of
Giant Sea Flyer as Ship
Nears Port.
Ac?'orUii.g to a xx Ireless message re?
ceived in ihis city by the Cunard Line
the IdUsltania up to" noon yesterday had
broken the eastward record, held by
ths Mauretania.
Whether this time will be maintained
for the remainder of the run over the
full course avIII not be known until
?nptaln Daniel Dow. who broke the
record for the fastest w.stward run
across the Atlantic with the Maure?
tania more than a year ago, is in com?
mand ?if the Lusitanla. He is the most
popular skipper in the company's ser?
vice and has established a remarkable
e-prlt de corps on every ship he has
commanded. It is the affection felt for
him by the stokers and crew in gen?
eral that is largely responsible for his
ability to get more speed out of a ship
than any of his fellow masters.
Captain Turner, the regular master
Of the Mauretania. became suddenly ill
a day before the vessel started for New
York on her record run. Captain Dow,
at two hours' notice, was shifted to the
? rmmand from the Caionia. He brought
the Mauretania over in the record time
of four days ten hours and forty-one
minutes, at an average speed of 26.06
knots, and also established the record
single day's run, whioh is 676 miles.
At noon yesterday the Lusitanla re?
ported that ?he had made 618 miles
from noon of the previous day, at an
average speed of 26.07 knots, beating
the previous eastward record of the
j Mauretania, which was 614 miles, with
an average of 25.89 knots. The east?
ward record established by the Maure?
tania was four days thirteen hours
fcrty-one minutes.
? s "?
IU Health Causes Her to Cora
mit Suicide.
When George Aron, manager of a
Douglas shoe store on 120th street,
reached his home, at No. 536 West
112th street, after business early this
morning he found his wire, Annie, dead
In bed. She had placed a gas tube in
I her mouth. A letter asked him to for
glve her, as 111 health caused ths deed.
To 769 Winners in Prize* from
$1,000 Down
I 11
Gang Attacks Policeman as
He Is Arresting One of
Their Number.
Great Crowd Watches Battle
Surge in Third Avenue,
Under "L" Station.
A riot in which at least 150 men
Joined, while a mob of 2,000 men and
women looked on, took place at 149th
street ?".nd Third avenue last night.
Five policemen and three men who
were arrested had to be patched up by
Dr. Simmons, of Lincoln Hospital.
About 8 o' lock Patrolman Joseph
Lenihan, of the Alexander avenue sta?
tion, heard a gang of hoodlums using
improper language to women at 149th
street and Bergen avenue. When he
ordered them to move on he was an?
swered by Louis Bumberger, a rock
driller, of No. 1327 Fulton avenue, Ths
Lenihan grabbed Bumberger and
dragged him off toward a signal box,
followed by a o ting band of the pris?
oner's friends. In the crowd under the
elevated station Bumberger wrenched
himself free, struck Lenihan on the Jaw
and snatched his nightstick.
The policeman closed with his pris?
oner and both men fell. The rest of tho
gang Jumped on the policeman, and
Lenihan's uniform was being torn off
when Patrolmen Lyons and Devery,
with a large number of citizens, went
to his rescue.
Then began a free-for-all light that
lasted almost half an hour. Some one
telephoned to the police station and fif?
teen reserves came up in an automo?
Just hefore they arrived Patrolman
John McLoughlin lan up and tried to
pur-.h in to the help of "lis comrades.
Not being in uniform he was mistaken
for a rioter, thrown down and was be?
ing badly mauled when the reserves
saxed him.
When he was got o the police sta,
tion McLoughlin was found to have a
scalp wound; his left eye was closed
and his body bruised all over. After
Dr. Simmons had attended him he was
sent home on sick 'eav.?.
The prisoners, in addition to Bumber?
ger, were Frederick Burrows, a news?
paper carrier, of the Olive Tree !nn,
..'3d street, near First avenue, and John
Hoor. a painter, of No. 423 East 148th
street. They were charged with as?
saulting the police, inciting to riot and
disorderly conduct.
Hoor said lie was merely a spectator,
but while he was saying so Mrs. Mary
Clantleld, of No. 2333 Putnam avenue,
entered the station and said she had
seen him hitting a policeman.
Policeman Beaten and Bullets
Hit Man and Oirl.
In a single-handed tight with many
gangsters at 64th stret and Amsterdam
avenue last night Patrolman William
Morrison, of the West t?8th street police
?tation, was severely beaten. As he sank
exhausted he fired three shots into the
crowd. The bullets struck a girl and a
man on the sidewalk.
Other policemen who heard the shots
rushed to the spot and six men. charged
with feloniously assaulting Morrison, were
Ethel Clark, thirteen years old. of No.
IS Columbus avenue, was shot In the left
thigh, and James Clarke, thirty years old,
of No. 112 West 61st street, was ?hot In
the right knee.
The prisoners are Michael Htnith. thir?
ty-eight years old. who refused to give his
address; John Flynn, twenty-three years.
of No. 211 West 67th street; William Staf?
ford, twenty-two years old. of No. Ill
Amsterdam avenue: Walter Rick?, thirty
two years old. of No. 215 West ?1st street;
James J. ?lattery, ??xht.ii years old, of
No. 203 West 66th street, and Qeorge
Rider, twenty-three years old, of No. 256
West 115th street.
i ____???
Other Finns Take Most oi
14th Street and Simpson
Crawford Employes
Almost All Provided For
Some Get Better Places
?Many Retained.
Advocate of Raid Is Jeered b
Crowd?Older Saleswomen
Are Sorry for Sieget
When the Simpson-Crswford sad
Fourteenth Street stores closed ihait
doors last night almost all of the hun?
dreds of employes, who It was thou?rht
would be workless to-day, either -tad
new and better places or wars being; re?
tained in their old ones temporarily,
while most of those not provided for
were assured of places within a month,
when Leo A. Price, now merchandise
manager of the re i vera for the sXoi-es,
hopes to reopen the Rothenberf (atore.
In 14th street. /
In consequence positive gayety rol
In the stores last night instead of
tears snd heartburnings that wars
ticlpated, while in the music room
the Simpson-Crawford store girl
foed and the sounds of ragt im
out where wails had been feare
Almost as one man the nropriet
New York's great department
united In Unding places in their es
llshments for those who were fa
idleness, some providing work for
dreds, others taking the staffs of w
8tore M a nagera to the Rescue.
The change in the situation w
sudden ss it was pleasing. When
stores closed on Friday night it w
figured that about 2,100 men, worn
aud girls would be looking ror work t
morrow morning, this allowing f
those who had secured places durin
the week.
At noon yesterday a change had com
over the scene. Then Charles R. Will?
iams, superintendent of the Simpm??*-.
Crawford store, sent word through th
store that places would be given I
hundreds of the help during the day
This was followed by an announcemen
that Oimbel Brothers had employ
about one-fourth of the staff, th?'t il
sending* Its various superintendents t
engage the persons wanted. Wana
maker's, R. H. Macy & Co., Sain & Co.,'
Oppenheim, Collins & Co., Blooming:*
dale Brothers, Stern Brothers, Lord &
Tsylor, James McC*reery & Co., and the
O'Neill-Adams Company, the latter
three stores controlled by John Claflln.
were ?making room for as many as
could be put to work.
Similar announcements were made st
the Fourteenth Street Store by A. D.
Carey, the superintendent, who, like
Mr. Williams, had also notified all em
ployes that every one would be ?paid
off In full up to the hour of closing
last night.
These officials further annou
that two huddred employes would
retained In the Simpson-Crawford
until further orders, and four hundrejf
in the Fourteenth Street Store. In the
latter it was announced that 450 hands
had found new places, and that the
650 who were unable to find work In
the mean time could look to Mr. Price
for something to do when, as stati*<4,
the Rothenberg store is reopened.
Those retained in the stores, in ad?
dition to arranging stock and exhibit?
ing it to prospective bidders, are also
being kept in the hope that it may be
possible to sell either or both as or?
ganizations. Naturally the most sfll
cient employes were the first pla?*??!. *
Girls' League Offers Help.
Not all the consideration for 'he un?
fortunate ones was shown by the ?de?
partment store proprietors. The ?fMrfS*
Protective League, of whi? h l?iss
Maude ?. Miner is secretary, serai* ?ft
delegation of workers to the ^lorog to
do what they could to assist the flirts
and to inform them where to ap-Mf as
the event of their being forced to seek
new places of residente through la?-*
of means. Mias Kelly, of the
mittee, gave out typewritten notlc
to the girls glvi - the following
"The following agencies are ready
aid you in securing new positions:
"Girls' Protective League Limp
ment Exchange, No. 101! Madison a
nue. Store, factory and clerical pos1
'Alliance Employment Bureau, N
107 East 17th street.
"National Employment Exchsn
No. ?30 Church street. Office posit
"Young Women's Christian Associa?
tion Employment Exchange, No. 14
Weat 45th street. Office poaitlona only.
"Bureau for Unemployed Women,
No. 17 West 30th street.
"Young women needing advice
help of ary kind will be welcome
the head .uarters of the Girls' Pro
tectlve League, No. 1?-? Madison avs

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