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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 23, 1921, Image 5

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Hvlao to Curb
Brutal Police
In Milk Strike
Woman Bares Bru ised Arm to
Mayor and Lays Injuries
to Rough Handling by Cap?
tain of La Salle St. Station
Injunction Test To-day
Companies Deny Workers'*
Claim ; Club Women Hear
Both Sides in Controversy
A promise by Mayor Hylan that he
will not permit further brutality on
th* part of the police in connection
he mills workers* strike and the
?merest of a group of clubwomen in
>ner-~ situation were among the
ehief developments of the strike yes?
terday.
Another important strike develop?
ment was reported late last night, when
?t wa.-- announced that the first strikers
rd for violating the anti-violence
on will be arraigned this morn?
ing before Justice Charles M. Kolby,
Supreme Court in Brooklyn.
They are Edward Cohen and William
Singer, and are charged with having?
l id Samuel Fine, a milk wagon
Monday
? mise as to the police
mat given after he had been permitted
view of the left arm of Miss
Anna E. Monteforte, a chiropractic phy
s-crar. and a leader of the strikers*
?women's auxiliary. Miss Monteforte
wiled up her sleeve in his office and
displayed several bruises, which she
said had resulted from violent handling
on the part of Captain Patrick J. Gar
par, of the La Salie Street station.
Accompanying Miss Monteforte were
George W. Briggs, general chairman
of the strike, and several women rela?
tives of Btrikers, who told the Mayor
?f severa! instances of alleged police
brutality in five districts of the city.
In addition. Brigg? charged that police
riving wagons, selling milk
'and in ways "acting as strike
breakers."
Mayor Sees Bruised Arm
i you like to see my othr-r
Monteforte asked His
er the latter had inspected
her bruises intently. "It's just as bad."
" replied Mayor Hylan, "I'll take
your -word for it. t insist that the
polrce shall remain neutral in this
c' If any fail to treat you fairly
see that charges or transfers
?re made. I want you to come to me
in every instance of the sort."
The Mayor then launched into an
> " Ik companies, saying
thai "all this is happening because
they are trying to raise the price of
3i3i!k" and that "he'd like to be Dis
tricf At! ? for a few days to break
up the milk trust." He concluded by
g 1 sitors to Chief Police
'?jam J. Lahey. The lat?
ter, after hearing a repetition of the
complaints, called up several inspectors
peated the Mayor's "neutrality"
? ns."
Chairman Briggs said
for 50,000 names was
being circulated throughout Captain
Gargan's district, charging him with
r the Sheffield Farms Com
. . -son with the strike.
women, who became inter
strike, are members of the
ity Club, of 22 Park Ave?
nue. They were addressed, at their
on, both-by Mr. Briggs and by
? Nathans, secretary of the Milk
Conference. Board, thus hearing both
side- of the controversy. Miss Grace
was chairman of the meeting.
Distribution in City
In a review-of-tire-day statement is
tst night Mr. Briggs said that a
chock-up made by his men had shown
? least 85 per cent of the milk
being distributed in New York was
: by firms operating under the
onion agreement, with the Milk Con
Board companies handling
only 15 per cent or less.
denied in a Milk Confer?
ence Beard statement, which claimed
company members have an 85
-?:ormal distribution and
p ?rated 2.857 out of a total
ti
24 FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET WEST
Fina? Saie of
MILLINERY
Comprising our collection of Winter
Hats for .all occasions, including
our recent models and adaptations.
5.00 10.00 15.00
VALUES TO $45
All Sales Must Be Final
Kg?-.-. -;-?SS%
TONIGHT AFTER THE THEATRE 1
ilPKMNii AT IO:4ft ?* M
PfelNCEtf VEDA VA&AV?YA
of?fo BUSS-IAN IMPERIAL BALLET
, ?'up/tortec) ?y tat all stur cast~
TUE MA?iC FOOL'?rtfcrfional Pantomimic Dinohjl 4<t
___ '^"t?RA? FIELD
CLUB DANSANT
52* ST BETWEEN BROADWAY ?wie? 7tK AVENU&
Dinin? ?r.c? D<a?\c/n? J7/ter _7A<? 7?<?atr&
T(?!ephon???nde9?j^9<M.K>^ Tor Reservations
.1
*t?*ea***aam?e*a?aa*aamaaa*-at flirt rtii i Mi II t ?iiit--Bfc-h-*<i-d ?\t I'M i H? f ftifl?rf
Some Studies in the
Science of Investment?No. ?
A Man Is No Safer
Than His Investments
The moral effect of an investment on the
investor is worthy of thought.
When a hank cashier is missing, or a
trustee has gone with the trust fund?so
often the trail leads to the lure of specula?
tion in the stock market.
Guaranteed Mortgages and Certificates
are attractive investments, but no one ever
stole to buy them. There is no lure of a
speculative profit in them to lead one to
acquire them dishonestly.
You and your cnildren will be better off
nervously and morally with the calm and
quiet and certainty of the mortgage invest?
ment.
Title Guarantee & Trust Co.
Capital $6,000,000. Surplus $11,000,000.
1 76 Broadwav. New York. I 75 Remsen St., Brooklyn.
1 37 West 125th St., New York. 350 Fulton St.. Jamaica.
3 70 East 149th St., New York. Bridge Plaza North. L. I. City.
90 Bay State, St. George, S. I. Mine?la, Long Island.
of 3,800 wagons on the streets yester?
day.
From Newark came a report that
only eighteen o?' the 400 members of
Local 691 of the union, which aban?
doned the strike several days ago,
failed to report for work yesterday,
after the local had been called on
strike again undejc a promise, of the
interi3ational organization's support.
In refusing to quit work again the
men were reported to have said that
"the vacillating tactics of the union
placed their jobs in jeopardy, and they
could not afford to walk out apain."
Several minor disorders, accompa?
nied by arrests,,were reported in vari?
ous sections of the city.
Milk Strike Violence in
Cleveland Costs a Life
CLEVELAND, Nov. 22.--One man was
killed and two others slightly injured to?
day in fights between striking milk
wagon drivers and strike breakers.
The outbursts were in different parts
of the city and resulted in an exchange
of shots betwee33 police and strike
breakers. Four men were arrested for
carrying guns.
* ?'
Park Colonists in
Jail for Going Into
Winter Residence
Twenty Unauthorized Dwell?
ers in Murray Hill Sec?
tion Brownstone Are De?
clared To Be Vagrants
Twenty men were driven from their
home yesterday by detectives and re?
serves of the West Thirtieth Street
station. For a week they had lived in
the brownstone dwelling at 218 West
Fortieth Street. Their neighbors did
not know they were there. In fact,
some of these neighbors informed the
police that they believed the house
haunted.
Stvnnge sounds were heard at night
and in the early morning hours. De?
tectives John Casper and Frank Rower,
| who fear no ghost, were ordered to de
i termine the cause of the strange
i sounds. They took up positions on the
| stoop of an adjoining house, and soon
\ after 1 o'clock yesterday morning their
j vigilance was rewarded. Four men
walked up the stairway they were
i watching and pounded on the door. The
1 detectives awaited developments. A
?o appeared at the entrance.
"What do you want?" asked the
j negro.
"We want to join the gang," replied
j the four simultaneously.
"Heads up'" called the negro, and
j immediately a dozen or more faces
| made their appearance from doors of
? various rooms.
"Thumbs down!-' chorused the occu?
pants of the doorways.
1 The negro then closed the front door
7 -
in the faces of the would-be guests.
The detectives decided to try the
same stunt. They did, but not until
they had the house surrounded by re?
serves.
The negro again opened the door.
Before he could call "Heads up!" his
breath was choked off by the hand of
one of the detectives pressing on his
( throat.
Inside the detectives found several
[ rooms occupied by men whose bed
! linen consisted of street clothing and
J newspapers. ThP-y were taken to the
j West Thirtieth Street station. The
i negro said he was Clarence Dorsey and
' that his home was in Chicago. All
j taken in custody were charged with
? vagrancy.
The prisoners told Magistrate Moses
! Ryttenberg in the Jefferson Market
court that for the last few nights
' benches in Bryant Park hud been damp.
I They said that the house was unoccu?
pied and they decided to make it their
habitat.
The defendants were found guilty
of vagrancy and were held for further
hearing to-day, except for Morris Bar
i Ian, who said he was an ex-service man
i and had an offer of a job. He was re
? leased.
Owners Agree
To Mediate in
Garment Strike
I -_
Secretary Davis's Suggestion
That Hoover Take Part in
Parley With Union Finds
Favor With Manufacturers
Terms Cause Deadlock
Employers Will Not Rein?
state Three-Year Working
Protocol, Declares Lawyer
The negotiations looking to a settle?
ment conference on the strike of the
women's garment makers, fiO.000 of
whom are still out, having come to a
standstill, the Cloak, Suit and Skirt
! Manufacturers' Protective Association
I has accepted the offer of Secretary of
: Labor James J. Davis to provide the
? means for mediating with the union.
Secretary Davis, in his letter to the
j manufacturers, a copy of which was
forwarded to the International Ladies
Garment Workers' Union, suggested
that Secretory of Commerce Hoover bt
asked to participate. This was accept?e
also by the manufacturers.
The manufacturers would go to sucl
a conference, Max D. Steuer, specia
counsel for the protective association
said yesterday, detennined not to rein
state the three-year agreement with th?
union that was to have continued unti
June 1, 1922. Mr. Steure said that thi.
could not be stated too strongly.
No Return to Agreement
"Just as soon as you can walk acros;
the Atlantic Ocean in safety v?! th
manufacturers return to this agree
ment," Mr. Steuer said.
Mr. Steuer repeated that the ques
tions necessary for settlement by th
Department of Labor, and which it i
understood were included in the manu
facturers' letter, are adequate wages
adequate return for wages, and ho\
tho same ?nay be computed, regulate
and administered.
Benjamin Schlesinger, president o
the union, said yesterday that his repl
to the letter from the Department o
Labor was that the garment worker
would insist upon the rescinding b
the Protective Association of the res?
olution? promulgating pie.cework and
longer hours, and, above all, recog?
nition by them of their obligations
under the three-year agreement.
There were no conference?! yester?
day. There wan an apparent disposi?
tion at union headquarters to give all
concerned ample time to reach a con?
ciliatory attitude, and no desire to
rush the contemplated injunction suit
ncrainst tH. employer-, regarding which
Samuel I rrtormyer stated his willing?
ness to assist the union.
"We are no nearer a settlement." Mr,
Sohlesinger said. "We can wait if the
manufacturers can."
Mr. Schlesinger spoke at three meet- I
ing.". yesterday, addressing in all about
8,000 strikers, at Arlington Hall, Lenox
Assembly Rooms and Jefferson Hall.
He said that the spirit of the strikers,
many of whom he had known for twen?
ty years, showed that there was little
chance of their recalling the strike
vote or of "having anything put over
on them." They were out in 1910 for,
ten weeks, he said, and for fourteen
weeks in 1916.
Forty-two more independent shops
opened up yesterday with the union's
permission, putting )?1C0 back to wor<k.
Tho total is now 170 shops and 8,000 S
employees. Seven hundred applications i
were received yesterday.
Henry D. Sayer, State Industrial
Commissioner, wiil preside at a con?
ference he has called for this morning, i
Mr. Sayer said that lie is prepared to I
act under the state labor law, appoint- !
ing a board with subpoena powers I o j
investigate the strike and attempt u j
settlement
Mrs. Scott Seeks Divorce
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
TRENTON, N. J., Nov. 22.?A peti?
tion was filed in the Court of Chancery
here to-day by Mrs. Dora W. V. Scott,
of South Orange, N. J., asking a de
? cree of divorce from her husband, Wil?
liam Edward Scott.
The petition charges infidelity, and
asks for alimony. The complainant al?
leges that on several occasions since last
July the defendant was guilty of mis?
conduct at Patchogue. In September
the petition sets forth that trie defend?
ant was- guilty of infidelity in New York
City. The unidentified corespondent is
described a3 being about twenty-five
years old, weighing 125 pounds, 5 feet 4
inches in height and with regular
features.
The Scotts were married at Livingston.
N. J., on June 13, 1916.
Shotwell Can't Collect Note
Verdict Agaimt Him in Suit to
Recover $2,500
A Supreme Court jury yesterday ren- |
dered a verdict, against Charles L. !
Shotwell in his suit to recover $2,500 j
from Charles Bndenbertrer on a note, j
The money was to be part of a $10,000
fund collected for a lobby for the j
passage of the detective bill by the |
Legislature,
Mr. Hadenberger, in his defense, said
that the note was given with the under?
standing that it was only as collateral,
and that no money was to be paid to
lobbyists unless they were successful
in having the measure passed. In case
the lobby was successful, said Mr.
Badenberger, the plaintiff was to be re?
imbursed from a fund raised by the
detectives of this city.
Bachelor's Home Assured
Fart of $3,968,056 Left bv
M. L. Ward Available
NEWARK. Nov. 22.?An accounting'
of the estate of Marcus L. Ward, the
bulk of which, $3,968,056.47, was left'
to found a homo "for respectable
bachelors and widowers," was filed to- i
day with Surrogate Isherwood.
It. was said that $400,000 will bel
available immediately to establish the t
home, for wheh papers of incorpora?
tion were filed last summer. Mr. Ward
himself was a bachelor.
Of the total estate of $4,137,942.64,
the sum of $436,851.57 was distributed
in legaries, which included gifts to
many charitable organiaztions and hos?
pitals in New Jersey.
"Vasgar Follies" Nets $4,000
Raising Fund to $2,058,455
The Vassal' College salary endow?
ment fund has reached $2,058,455,
thereby clinching all conditional gifts,
nccording to an announcement made
?yesterday by President Henry Noble
MacCracken at a luncheon of the
metropolitan committee at the Lawyers'
Club.
Dr. MacCracken announced that th*
receipts from the "Vassar Follies"
ainounted to more than $4,000.
Silk Umbrellas
Practical gifts for rainy days
A really good umbrella is always aim accept
able gift; and there are many nene umbrellas
(for mein and women) ready for selection in
the Department on the First Floor,
Some have handles of sterling silver or 114=
karat gold; others, off tortoise=she.l,bak?lite,
damascene work or carved ivory; still others
present novelty effects of unique attrac=
tlveness.
A new importation off umbrellas from
Martin, off London, will especially appeal to
those who admire the English touch.
Men's Walking Sticks, and Riding Crops for
men and women, are shown in the same
Department.
(First Floor)
Women's Hosiery
Am intimate gift, bunt serviceable
The new assortments, assembled in antici=
pation of the holiday demand, are large and
comprehensive, Included are the following
(In black, white and colors) in regular stock
at the moderate prices quoted.
Women's Silk Hosiery
With lisle tops and soles . per pair $L7?
All=sllk ..... per pair 2.95
Al_=si!k, with or without openwork clocks,
per pair ....... SX5?
A5!=sl!k, In openwork effects, per pair 3075
(Silk hosiery priced above S2.M Is subject to tax)
Women's WooS Hosiery
Ribbed hose, in fashionable mixtures,
per pair ...... . $2.25
Novelty-effects . per pair $2075, upward
(First Floor)
i&aDteon avenue * ?f?ftlj atenu?
34tft ana 35t$ directs ?etn gor?
m
$ 564- S66-36? fWTli ?VE. ?r?PW46^?' 5mE?T
HSV.YQ?Uk the paris SHOP OF AMERICA ^-^3
For the Army and Navy
Game, the crowning event
of the Football Season and
other Town and Country
Sport?at Removal Sale
Prices.
Swagger For Coats
Of Taupe Nutria at $295
Full Tipple styles, 36 inch lengths.
Of Natural Raccoon at $350
Wide, roomy models of full haired pelts, 40 inch lengths.
Of Civet Cat at $295
With deep skunk collars, 36 inch to 40 inch lengths.
Of Beaver at $675
36 inch lengths
Of Squirrel at $885
Featuring the new Jenny Coat and Wrap in dark gray pelts?full
iength.
Fur-trimmed Top Coats at $65 $95
Made to sell at $95 to $135?Introducing an extensive use of new
imported fabrics in smart colorings.
Tweed and Homespun Suits at $75
Made to sell at $125 to $145?With deep collars, Dark Natural
Raccoon and Australian Opossum.
Plaid & Striped Sport Skirts at $15
Made to sell at $30?Of woolen materials, plain or pleated effects.
Attractive Wool Sweaters at $18-50
Made to sell at $25?Many n~w ideas are involved in these swagger
plain and two-toned effects, featuring hand-made styles in the smart
new shades.
Street and Sport Hats at $10-$ 15
Made to sell at $25?Of felt, duvetyn and velvet in attractive new
effects.
Gold'Abtritte?
'Pearl;
Watches
Jewelry
VrrciousSionts
SterlirgSdver
and V?ate
Stationery
Stationery
1 he character of our stationery
department reflects the tradition
(hat true culture demands for its
correspondence the choicest
paper and engraving, consistent
with perfect taste. At your ser?
vice ? Orders by letter given
special attention. Write us.
Theodore B.Starr fe
Established ?862
Fifth Avenue at 47th Street and 4 Maiden Lane
omen
ervous
?feet that fairly vibrate with nerv?
ousness, sensitive to the slightest touch,
'"Qpn edge" at the very suggestion of
new shoes?are urged to visit the
Modease Shop.
Amid harmonious, artistic surround?
ings, specialists will fit you unhurried?
ly with the morning boot or evening
slipper you seek, grudging no time to
secure the good looks you demand,
plus a comfort you never expected to
end in any smart shoe. More than
thirty different Modease styles to
choose from.
A Really
Good-Looking Boot
Its high top, lo in. from the
ground, meets the new fall
skirt length. Its graceful, high
arch, and its exquisite work?
manship all seem to belie the
fact that this is a genuine
comfort shoe. A variety of
leathers. In black Russia calf?
skin or kidskin, $i6.
A J.6-T. COUSIN S SHOE FOR
WELL DRESSED WOMEN
AT THE Modease Shop. 22 EAST 48th STREET
Don't Trv to
?
Remember Everything
It's wiser to keep a National Ring Book
(Loose Leaf) in your pocket, or on your deslc
One cover may held several different Idnds
of records, indexed?you can get sheets for
use with typewriter. Ask your stationer
to shew you the many different lands of
National Ring Book Covers and Sheets.
National Series 4900, 4800, 4600, 6400, 6500, 6700
Loose Leaf and Bound Book*
NATIONAL BLANK BOOK COMPANY
25 Riverside, Holyoke, Mass.
k
ENCHANTING TEAROOMS,
RESTAURANTS
AND COFFEE SHOPS
THE FAIRFAX
DEXICIOCS HOME COOKING KOR B*C**-IN-.SS WOMEN AM) MK3.
J_t>C'_iJ_O.N?A l_\ CA?T-??_I:3fl JO i.AO.
HOME COOKED D.NM.K??:aO-7riO_?5c
80 NASSAU STREET (i FLIGHT UP)
TEA ROOM?
TEA BOOH?
Little Shops and Coffee House, ^HE TYBEE ?lvk^?%?P-'
At w nth st v V f ;*v -%ew beattUfttl tea room.
BFBC-Ala HO?&-C?OKED 8-CO ?on. 68c. Planf, ?Sc
THANKSGIVING DINNER
SERVED 1 TO r< F' M.. i.
High Class Luncheon
Plate- "
Men and Women
ear Wool worth Bids
F?REFLY
J7 Barclay Stre
Roast
PINE TREE
26 W. 43d St.
;; u. 47 st.
s;an Dinner. Te*
on. Air r. Tea. Open Eren Ins*.
?'OC'v?OC.iT CAFETERIA. INC. Delictou?
bn_.U_RI home cosUpa4 It* bu_l_e*a t_ca
?nd wraen. 98 FULTON ST.." comer WrlUan? St.
\V li" not mr*X i.i." .<#?_ I.unch.
?churchst No?a Tea Rooms -
11^8 P**m St
Dinucr. Si, It 25. ?1 35
PPIS'IAl. T33JLSKSGI\'
!.-,<, l'ISr.?.R, $! w
Y. W. C. A. Cafeteria
RESTAI RANTS
EXCELLENT LUNCHEO.N
Di-U_e_ -...-ved daiiy at the A inert.
?no iomuiirte?- for I>e-.?_?iat?d Frunce,
tii>?.
i ti Str?-??t.
?9 IV. 36th St. Open 10:SO A. M . 7
Men and Vt umrri Served.
SCOTCH TEA FSOOfVS
r M Mane EstherR<*Hta.urani' 13 fc*Bt 36t?> &%
. . 0 ,,I ? "'?rheoi?. ?_ ____, Carte Dln*
.- Homo? Cooked Tott?.
?er, 6 to 8. M'h.
2! E. 47TH ST. -,_~
Br?_hfai?. Tan.e "'viVr^ ! , Com~ Abuard'." S_ -JV. 35^ 8tj
d'hote Lunch. Dtaner. Aiusnioori Tig. Home mad? ; .*N>- ' l'J,<-<:h^T,. *?*??? JJur'-.-r. f 1 *p
Sirs-. S.jttcb scor.e?. shor.breaJ. l'a^try & multan pi?* A it er boo? lea. Ala? a la cart- ?ervlee
?AIltfCPTTIA Tt-A R00M, 47 WEST 3Sth ST.
r?J-in-?-. ? 1 Ian _*_uxtot Umsacts T201.
The out-af.ttie-erditMu-y ??act? ?f haw York
where unique ?t-iaspner?? aad toed Maullar
ta vwted tuter? it vi t? tha .UorlataajuM.
IM.. }
iliar I
11? _?., I

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