Newspaper Page Text
THK SUN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1911.
there since the nrrivnl of Mre Green, or Mrs Rue, and lhal she speni Wednesday night with Iht friend, the two wormii rertiriiiiut in company to the hotel al i o'olock in ih" morning. They i -f t the hotel m yeaterriny morning, Inking with them two bant In Mm Rue's room the detectives found ii new black princess gow n packed In n lull c.iso ani ither leseeipensh e dress, a heavy polo Unit h.ul been Wi im i nd a large black picture hat which iippcnrod to i' new, There waa also quantity of jewelry of no ureal value Th rowero no tar; on the rlraaiea. bui n las be irmn the Lord Taylor mark wad round on thp drawing table The detectives were told thai Mm. Hue had secured n aafe depoail bo when ehe arrived a) tin- hotel, she hi- the Icev. hilt the detect. l haven't opened ! the box. After the lawyera summoned by the Jwo wonu n had been at work for noma time several men dropped Into the station house t.. Inquire abntll the women. Fi nally there were five of the men, of varv- Inf ogee.htti all of proeperoua appearance, Thpy dldn'l cure to say who they wore or to talk abOllt the cine Detective Hughes aaked Mra, Orcen about the key to the aafe deposit box in thp hofei she said thai ahe had it with her and meant to keep it and that dp ni'in i care a dii now ounoiia ine police were to see the inside of the lv,x. j The police had Assistant Manager WcCusker Of the Waldorf and the hotel's hoimp detective, .loc smith, look the prisoners over. They Bald they had never ! eieen them before. Lawyer Speleer, who returned to the eitation house without having found a way to get ball for the women admitted that Mrs Greet! was a name assumed for the cecaaion lie wouldn't tell the woman's real name bill said that she had told thp truth when she said that be was i hp wife of a wealthy and well known oil man of Philadelphia, li waa aid that her h'lsh.ind had been notified mod that he was on his way to .Now York. A SPEECH FROM BIB TIM. Thr Senator Talk at a Itlnner In Honor Ralph Itelll Panll. Senator Timothy O Sullivan forgot all bout his one speech a year custom Inst night and surprised and delighted almost to the point of ecslacy the 3no member! of the Italian Business Men's Association who had gathered at the Broadway Cen tral Hotel to honor Ralph Pelli Paoll, recently appointed Private Banking Com missioner under the Sullivan law The Senator from the Third spoke fully fifteen minutes to thunderous applause. Not of war or of bombardments did Big Tim speak but very frankly in praise of his law creating regulation of the private banks. "When 1 was invited to helti in honoring Commissioner Dell! Paoli to-night," he snid. "1 had no idea that you would de mand a speech from me. Your applause overwhelms ni" 1 had lieen up neat- ly j in i all night lor the last two nights up in Albany helping put through the primaries bill and 1 had to run away to Dome down here and be present at this banquet. "I've been at the business of protecting the poor from the looseness of banking laws for fourteen years and I Will s.iy I'm glad mv bill establishing a commission to regulate the business of private banks became n law, 1 never did think that many of the private hanker- who were loose in their wavs were altogether re-upon-ible for robbing the poor investor. Our laws were more responsible tUan the individual. "The troube witli those private hankers was that they didn't know any thing about finance and they put their trust money out in real estate deals or some other in vestment and lost it because they didn't have any idea about tin nice and because there was no law to -top them.'' Here the Senator paused long enough to turn and pat Commissioner Delli Paoli on the shoulder as he delivered himself of eulogy boy." he said, "and though he may have sowed his wild oat- once he is nil through I with that and hi "s thn rlffhl man for a the place It tie carries out the l .w it ouRht to I' carried out fie will be an honor to himself and to the people of his nationality " Frantic cheering greeted this, and the Senator s closing tribute to the worth of the Italian people, who ii,ni always been h'.- friends, a- he said, wa- almost drowned BAR tiORILI. NlXliO in n InillKP-tlnn iiini Homesickness w ere Too Much fur Her. both the speakers and platform whacked Ningo the baby gorilla that Prof R I., 'lie Republican party savagely Gov Garner brought from ist Africa to the i I oss got a great re option, and enthusia--Bronx oo, di. d in her box in the primates I tic predictions were made as to the sisse bouse yesterday afternoon Her all-lot his plurality ments were officially diagnosed as Indi- J Oov Foes scored ihe Republic an for gestion. starvation and homesickness violating downward revision promisee Of sixty gorilla- thst have been captured land for plutocratic tendeni lea He told for the zoo i-hc was the only one that lived to reach The Bronx Prof Garner got hen With Niugo on September .3 At the pu r it was noted that 'the covered her face with her hands when reporters approached and that she "would not eat Prof, Gainer explained "that the gorilla is surly in captivity and often starves itself to death, but he had hopes of saving .Ningo Tho advent of a gorilla at the zoo was considered so important that keepers ssere told to watch Ningo niyh' and dav and scientific societies were notified of her arrival She was put into a box and everything edible that suggested itself to Prof Garner or to Dr W ttetd Blair, th" neternunah was offered her The only thmg that tempted her appetite w-us plantain i talks After a few days of mild dieting on .plantain stalks NTngO felt so spry that one afternoon she hopped out of her box and allowed herself to tie photographed But she was a dismal looking gorilla and after sic rel red to her bedroom stv never reappeared in public Eventually even plantain stalks lay untouched At Or Hornaday's behest the chief cooks of the anirn il house, the park restaurant and the boat house tried their proude-t broths und gruels on her. hut Ningo snt with In lie In her hands and would not eat or drink and in the next cage the Orangoutai - l.ouls and Sam, made eyes at her in vain Or Soruaday hai . made up his mind thai these liititu e will never suffer from an Invasioi ol goril .,- bul if any body offers him moihi ,,. accept heron the Iihi i , , ne Be last may be the exceptional .. . nbei of her tribe that is able lo livi w , . ,,,, h.im.. HELD In t URIIU It Maor Hide minrssea In I nr i 1" II. ar lit i r (if l nrn p n,t, WlLRiAnPH, Pa., i ici lleOuire. t aierly t)pui i city ri whs p.rrented here to-dav pu a II. attempting to nriiio ' Kniffon MoOuire h n the noli' "irt waived ,. for Lewis arraiguod tiiiinatiiui i 1:1 nnd W furnished ball for n tnal Mayor Knlffoii eonce' le 1 Web oiis. a ne sapaper man, i d man 1 1 i ektlioeider in a , i. .. iiffloe ihh rftemivn. wherr , i ihex- ivi iie.iid MoGulre olfer ,,.. $4." Ill in i .-nd 135,000 in . lie I th- WIUi rre Ughl Company an ordl iu grantlni the com savant.. yetr franchiae, Th" i ni'l b ndn i- 1 1 slid, h Police, it. ins Hi . "d. Mi v.,, nils of 1 ..ign a i v a d ' ren 1 1 con r, ... Mayor s tie!) wnet he cave a prearranged i-,gnsl and the tw hidden WitnestSS snio out snd seized McGurie AR. Flat Owner, you can't blame your tenants for ""kick ing" when the janitor banks his fires at 9 o'clock. The Spencer Steam or Hot Water Heater holds steam all night without attention. HPI'.MT.R II I ; TI It CO. oniiT, HOI ririh (ir.,i or. ihii V V rtnp CfXDUC 0 Kflfl fUII HDCM T L OVAlUlO O.JUU Kill I LUKCl it CATHOLIC PROTECTORY ROVSED IM BVRNINB LfMBER YARD, I'rlcsl Mmn sw in rtimimli llorniiiori. s llnln I'snle hlle Glare Irum Two Million I ret of Hlalna Timber itrdiirns Htndnwi i,os i mio.iHHi. Fire starting in the mill at thp cpnrre of thp Westchester Woodworking Com pany's lumber yards on l;nionport road, Starling avenue and Sand strppt. West cheater, a few minutes aftpr 10 o'clock lasi night swept through thp pntiro plant and consumed the hetter part of l.non.nnn, feet of lumber stored therp. Owing to poor water pressure the firemen were freight tsinsweresiopped by mohs and the hie to save very iittle of the proH-rty. j train crews were overpowered Fourem A rough estimate of the loss was put at ploypps wpre riouely injured on of lan.OOn, Alexander I'ruickshank is presi-: the'm sustfining a fractured skull Svl- dent and Archibald T Mackenzie secre- tary of the concern. Patrolman Trainor of the Bronx Park station was on his wny to report for duty when he saw hrp ovpr thp tops of the lumber yards which flank the two square blocks which the Westchester Woodworking Company occupies He turned in an alarm, and when the firemen got therea second wan sent. This brought Deputy Chief Callon When he reached the spot the flames had caught on the lilies of lumber and were shooting out on a strong southeast wind. He turned in n third alarm. For some time the firemen had trouble getting enough pressure, and when the water force was better it was hard to do much toward wetting down the lumber on account of the surface presented by the hundreds of (.lies of lumber, opposite the lumber yard is thefpinalo department of the Catholic Protectory with I, MO girls, with Sister Superior F.u phemia in harge, and north of this, separated from the yard by a street, is the Catholic Protectory, where Brother Henry has ;,uon boys The blaze re flected Into the windows of the protectory and woke up the hoys and girls The children were nervoua and it took all the efforts of the sisters and Brother Henry's assistants to prevent a panic Father Stanley, chaplain of the protectory, went to the tire and satisfied himself that the protectory was In no danger Then he returned end passed through the wnrds. assuring the children and their attendants that there was no cauae for alarm and that no harm would come to them The wind blew away from the protectory and in ine direction of Charles Bopp'a home at ?"i l Starling avenue Bopp, who lives there with his two daugntet s Ti he andOuaaie, was awakened and told to get out The family hurried to the s:reet without Wfdtlng to change their night .clothes On t'nion Court road oppoaite the lumber yard is a row of two i orv frame dwellings The police notified csfupants of these houses that thev had hetter leave. Thev did. And piled in ihe street ."s many of their V&iuahles as they cou'd get out The fire did not spread, however, and by midnight was under control At first the blue was highly e"ctacular and could be plainly seen from Manhat tan Thousands came over from The III on x and Westchester, and the polii had their hands full trying to keep any Semblance of fire lines' How the tire started is nol known and Up to midnight there was no report of any one being hurt i !- than a year ago the Westchester woodworking ompany s plant at Walker enue and Adam street. Ihe Bronx.! was nesiroyea nv are troyed bv fire DEMOCRATS MEET IN PEACE. Hear p "eches l tj andlilatrs and ilnp a George Fred Williams Platform. Boston, Oct a For once the Demo crats ol Moasai husetta have held a peace ful Stat., convention Ihe record break- I mg even' took pi It ,-div Ths deleg.i m Faneuil r.i'ifle I lh" ticket nominated in the recent primaries, and of the advantag believe," lie said. f reciprocity "l "that the Canadians will com hide a' agreement with the agreement with the I'nited States as soon as the matter can be decided without involving other issues. includuiK Canadian self-respect " Chairman Whipple's speech w-as full of wittv sarcasm Referring to the two Massachusetts Senators. Mr Whipple said: "It is announced that the two Senators of the Commonwealth will take an active part in the campaign. Senator Lodge of the silver tongue ana Senator Crane of the golden tonirue (Speech, you know, is silver' silence is golden i Ii would be scarcely possible to select In the whole countrv two men more in timately identified with the money power, with corporations and with monopolistic trusts than those Senators from Mas sachusetts "Irf.t there be no mistake, fellow citizens and fellow Oemocrats, about the kind of contest upon which We are entering The platform, written by George Fred Williams, is radical. It declares for a Federal income tax. direct election of I'nite I States Senators, parcels post, pre election publicity of campaign expenses, immediate revision downwind of the tariff, removal of duties on all foodstuffs and raw material, reciprocity arrange ments witli other nations, the initiative nnd referendum, reduction of telephone rates and the submission of an equal suffrage amendment, The platform con cludes with this outburst: "For the personalities of the excellent citizens who compose the ticket of our opponents we have happily no oiiticism, bul we condemn Ihe system which they represent. I1 is the system of privilege, which in i iie Massachusetts Republican Convention stood defiant and unyielding, tolerating no insurgency and suppressing all protest. "Its boundless treasure:- are drawn from the lolling millions held under the lash of necessity i' threatens with poverty, panics ami industrial ruin those who ipieStion its exactions and menace its iihremucy, Even now, if neod be. there will lip shutdowns and wage rod'ICti ms Hint Ihe toiler may see his ballot through 1 1 1 ful and hungry eyes I his mighty force we now challenge in behalf of the millions il oppresses and villi I tith In the dent my of our republic " I Mum I ituh Neari Took on Ills l.iir Ach caved limb of a maple tree in Hop kins avenuo, Jersey city, fell yesterday and struck Theodore Fleokner 5n years old of 107 Bacon avenue as he was walking n: ng the sidewalk near Central avenue. FiorKnrr cot n scalp wound three and a half inches long and his left ear was nl mret torn off. Or Charles L Nny of tw I Palisade avenue sev7ed the ear on and put I MV erg stitches In the scalp. R.R. ASKS FEDERALCOURT'S AID ( tonai a n HELD VP Hi 1 1 mi i in TRAINS MOBS for iiays. o Mall Carrier Since Firemen's Strike lleaan strike IlrraKrr and Guards Overpewereg and Beaten, Nome Ms tnll Mot nnih City an trmrilt imp. Al Hi st A. (la.. Oct. 5 I'nahle to oper ate trains for live days hec.iuse of the strike of firemen. tho (ieorRin and Florida : Railroad to-dav appealed lolfnlHd states j Indue I) Pardee In Atlanta for an injunc tion restraining the strikers and their I sympathizers from Interfering with thp ' riinnitiK of trams. JtidRp Pardee took the appeal under advisement anil will prohnhlv refpr it to somp Federal .Indue In south Georgia j or in Florida The road opera tea in two 1 states and avprs that Interstate commerce ; ....... ., ., . I and the I nited States malls are belli I niocseo ny moos along ine me in sym- ' I pathy with the strikers Every day since the strike was ordered the road has attempted to get triins I through, hut has failed because the peo- plp along the line are in sympathy with thestrikers nnd have turned back every train that linn bppti s,-nt out Not a train has got through from Augus a to Madison. Fla . 3.V miles, sines the strikP was ordered One of the mos' violent outbreaks oc curred here early this morning when two vester Moriarlty, u guard from New York, w is struck on the head with a coupling pin god his skull was fractured William King of New York wis badly cut about the head nnd face nnd shoi through the arm William Bay. n flremm from New York, was badly out about the head anil fnc A train leaving with supplies for way stations between Augusta and I'oiiglis was stopped just outsid" the city limits :n the Belt line and wns abandoned by the crew The other was a train of freight cars being transferred from the Augusta yards to the Hamburg yard of the South ern road. It was held up near Schnltz's Hill, on the Carolina side of thp river, Syrapathizprs of thp striking flrpmen literally swarmed over and took possession ; of both trains and beat up the strike breakers in the presence of armed guards The guards were coveted by the strikers nnd made no effort to protect the strike breakers The strikers seem to have thoroughly organized ihe people along the lino of the road so that every train thut attempts to ,...! t oe. .i i ,ih IB tlul.l lit. 1" .1 tii. ill . I,? ,,. a - i ,.i-. I r. ' j i .' i.i ,.,i.. ki. T. .', a a via ,,n i,,. ml e;ir v this .,n I ,' " . . . .' ' ii . . ' tun when it reached a em ill station ten miles distant it wns taken charge of by a mob. I he fireman was taken prisoner i and his guards were disarmed and forced to walk linck to (loughis with a warning that they would be killed if thev persisted in acting as guards for strike breakers The train with the mall is still at the sta tion where it was captured. , John Skelton Williams, president of the road, is expected here and it is lielleved he will t ike steps to settle the strike The strikers talk kindly of f. Williams, hut they are bitter against General Manager Turner. McCOMB ClTT. Miss, Oct, ,"i With nearly ouu State troops quartered here nd a machine gun with men to operate it planted on a hill overlooking the shops of the Illinois Central Railroad, there was no out break to-day on the part of ill e strikers, eney had no cause for a., outbreak to-day as there is not a strike breaker here, all having been forced to leave yesterday afternoon Ihe concentrating of so many troops here has caused the,strikers uneasiness, as thev believe that it means that the Illinois Central intends to bring Inseveral i hundred strike breakers and work them under military protection. j This report received color from the Illinois Central company s action to-day . when II beean ihe construction of a ten foot fence around its shop property. The fence is built of heavy boards, with i he tence is nut barbed wire at the top. As soon as it is completed, n is aaia, the company win semi ooo or son strike breakers to operate , the shops, having been assured bv Gov i N'sl lhal a sufficient force of the MissiS i sippi National Guard will be kept in camp to guarantee protection to life and prop- l ertv. Adj! -lieu I ridge admitted innt prop- ii it laraiions are heing made to estatilisti a Haul"" ' . ....... I u ,. ., pel IlKllieio iuoti.li t aiiif nor j . It ib said that the Federal Government I ol certain features and characteristics is preparing to make an Important move of present day Methodism was oon iti connection w ith the enforcement of I tamed in the SSSSy read this morning al tin injunction issued by Judge Nile , Fi ,,imM11,.a ,onfPrP. by H K at Jackson, restraining Interference with, ,, ,, ... , . the Illinois Central Kanroal affairs. Carroll, LI, l. or New ork city Or It la said that a least citizens are Carroll, however, was not pessimistic lo be arrested charged With Violating the He thought there was not enough true Injunction. An illustration ol the bitter evangelism in the Chunh, he gave sta tee.ing against the railroad was given ,j(ltU, , hw ,na, InP Rrowth ,n (.Prtain City ami foreman Of the Illinois Central t car l.inlH Off shoos went into H liarherl shop this afternoon lo get shaved Ar nolo took a chair and his race was lath ered, -ills as ine urn ih'i was aooui 10 use ihe razor he learned who Arnold was and'refused to proceed, suying he would shave no man who worked for Ihe railroad while the shopmen were on strike. 1 he barber even refused to wipe the lather from Arnold's face. Jackson. Miss.. Oct. 6 Gov. Noel to night sent a telegram to President Mark ham of the Illinois Central suggesting that the company arbitrate its differences with the striking employees. The Gov ernor suggests thst representatives of the strikers and officers of the Illinois Central meet in his office and arrange the dean Is of the arbitration. President Markham. who is in New Orleans, has not replied to Gov Noel's proposition OMAHA, net 5 Strike nreakers were nut to work in the Union Pacific shops' in Omaha to-dav for the first lime since the strike was called Hundreds of I skilled workmen have been taken watt- ward through Omaha and delivered to me noutnern iiiciuc to ait as si rise breakers, bin to-dav was the first that uny breakers were dropped off oo" at ( miaha Union Pacific shops both in Omaha and Council Blurts are carefully picketed by the strikers and as carefully guarded by the railroad Hmty-tive special officers have been appointed to guasd the shops in Omaha, according to trie railroad company, while the strikers say that soil officers are on duty within the shoo enclosure New Ont.F.ANR. (let r, -Three serious riots in New Orleans, many minor clashes, the possibility that State troops will be called out before the close of the week and the activity of women in opisising the imported strike breakers were among the local features to-day of the Harriman lines strike in New Orleans Y hat at llrsl looked like a pitched battle occurred al I" o'clock at the Thalia street wharf. Uouia ItaokuUer.S Strike breaker, was shot through the abdomen and fatally wounded and a deputy United Slates Marshal. Nicholas Johns, was shot in the hand and arm The deputy may lose his a rm. Hundreds look pari in Ihe clash nnd a number of persons were hurl with missiles. LaokeUOr gave his address as I'.ia Lin coln avenue. Brooklyn He was one ,,f a parly of fifteen strike breakers being escorted to their posts wdien a volley ilf shots from strike sympathisers wns fired into iliom. To-night every supernumerary police man on the list was on duty expecting a renewal of the noting ana several linira it waa thought there would lie a general Itinh. 'lbe first trouble of the day occurred n Algiers, across the river. Ten strike EFFICIENCY The vital need of efficiency in great rrgenizations is such that nowadays we have effi ciency engineer who aim to get a maximum of results from a minimum of labor at a mini mum of cost. We ourelves have been exponents of this for ten years THOMPSON-STARRETT COMPANY Building Construction Fifty-One Wall Street breskprs .hist after leaving thp transport b"" l."p"nvwhi,;h ,,,,,y ,hn,,1 '"T" Jm'1 over Trom New Orleans tired several shots ... p,,ioe.nn Rnanh Three more Dollo. mpn arrived ami placed the Ipn men under arrest, dragging them from their train I ne puny was then set upon tiy a mob of approximately MO strikers and as ' many sympathizers The few policemen Doing powerless, lost their prisoners to the mob, which beat them unmercifully The arrival of twelve fresh policemen restored order and the strike breakers were jailed They were still followed hv strikers The strike breakers faring worst were Frank Farrel. 2f years old. and Philip Fuller. ;s. They we're badly beaten around the head and face and the former receivpd internal injuries. Ttidge Clement of the Third City Court arraigned the ten in the Algiers Court House immediately A great crowd of strike breakers surrounded the build ing The prisoners were brought to this sjde of the nvpr, where their cases will be heard bpforp the First City Crim inal Court A car containing thirty strike breakers was moblied the corn"!' of Claiborne and Pnydras streets by 100 men and women. ! i imj sirisp nre.i Hers were i.emg convevwt to th" docks, whpre thpy were to lw put to work "hen th train re rh.xl I lai borne strept i' wga stoned from all sidps A coiipling pin broke and the engine woe forced to leave th coach standing, sinie a new connection amidst the firing bricks was impnaaihlp SVetry window In the coach was broken Whn the strike breakers nut up the blinds they too wore broken Finding their position untenable, the occupants of the ear beat a histv retreat, being phased several blocks hv the strikers as thpy ran with bleeding heads for shelter. 0 snots were fired HAI.I.OOX RACicns TAKE THE AIR, I slx . Hags Sailing for I. anion II nni li Cup Leave Kansas (It). Kansas Citv. Oct .'. Th six balloons in the international Gordin Bennett cup race which sailed from h"re i disk this j evening were ertling north by northeaa when las' heard from liefon- midnight ... s William K Assm.'nn, pilot, and J C .: . ... . in I ..111 ill o.i ,ooi. i'iii'i ii j posed Savannah Mo , fifty -yen mile:. from KansssCity. shortly after 7 o'clock. The balloon Condir. Dubbonet and Dupont. pissed St Joseph, fortv-s x miles from Kanaka City, at s o'clock The four other contestants were not far away Two unidentified balloons travelled eighteen miles from Plattsburg to Stewartsville, Mo . which is forty-five t miles from Kansis City, in ill minutes, passing Stewartsville at 7:15 o'clock Th I non-contestant Topeka passed St Joseph at !," o'clock The international entrants are. France Balloon Condor. Kmile Bu bonnet, pilot Pierre Dupont, aid. Germany Balloon Berlin I . I,ieut Leopold Yogi, pilot; I. ieut M Schoeller. aide. Balloon Berlin II. , Lieut Hans Gerioke, pilot; J. 0. Hun ker, aid I'nited States Balloon Buck eve, l.ieut. Frank P l.ahui pilot; J. H VV.ide Jr . aid. Balloon America II,, William F. Assmann. pilot; J C Hul burt, aid Balloon Million Population Club. John Berrv. pilot; Paul McCiillough. aid The entrants for the I,ahm cup are. Topeka II . Frank M Jacobs, pilot. W, W. Webb, aid Kansas City II.. Cept. H E, Honey well, pilot. John W'alts. aid Penn sylvania II , ArthurT. Atherhnlt. pilot. E. it. Hunney well, aid All of the balloon in the Bennett race are Hii.oou feel capacity They are filled with decarbonised natural gas. THE SOVTH AMI COL. 4 STOP. Methodist Bishop Millionaire I'nnlri n llur .oi Married There, i ,,. , , . i I obon to. Out Oct I I-rank criticism 'hies was not altogether satisfactory nut vn ne uiu no. wrT.ijitir ni an ne made a plea for the salvation of "adult sinners Bishop Hendricks, who spoke after Or. Carroll, said thst there were two problems lipforp the Church in the South, thp question of the negro and the prob lem of the purity of family lifp. He referred to the Astor marriage. "The South." he said, "is the country where all Astor's millions could not per suade a minister to marry him. It was in the South that, at a recent famous murder trial, the jury with one voioe declared the wife murderer guilty and refused to grant any commutation. And I can say this, if it had been a negro heing tried before his peers there would have been the same result." Applause shot noir.v IN street ewht. 1 arn i.mri) in iir as nrsuu one) Island ArTra. , ,, , . . , . A volley of pistol shots coming from the direction of Ktillwell and Mermaid avenues started l.ieut f'onboy and two ! nolieemn of the Coney Is and station I . . fr-.r thut eortue- last niwht Tl.au Rll IIKM.f, "V, v . ........ . ... , got there in lime to see a crowd of Italians, who seemed lo be firing wildly in everv direction, break up and disappear, leav ing two men lying in the street The wounded men are Salia'ore Condo and Deserido F.spoilo. Iioth of 2SS1 West t7l- . . 1. . . . I T . 1 .... I , ' .J .. rilir-lllll BlllTt-l. V ".lie., IPl.kllll V 1MIUO , was shot in the head and right arm and I F.sposito had a bullet in his hack The ! doctors at the r oney Island Hospital sav both will die The police arrested three Italians w ho I they tielieve took part in the pistol battle The prisoners were taken to the hospital, but Fsposito was unoonsoloUS and Condo. after looking at the men. turned his face to the wall und wisild say nothing, The police were unable to learn wha' started the fight, which started iust as a trolley car filled with passengers bound lot' the Thirty-ninth street ferry passed through Stillwell avenue The passenger, were badly frightened by the gun nitty, but no bullets hit the car. Married hy Jersey 4 It tlUStlfe. Two women and two men appeared Ir. n lgini.li al I he ,,j,. ,,f .1,,.. ,,f il... .irwi n.. i.. r i... i... , ' ... ......... r.., niKlit, ana onn or the couples wont in to lw roarriini with the other couple .ictinit MwUrawses. ihe two iwho were mame,i said they were Walter E. Colby, an editor, 11 vanm n H i. ti,l I. i - ,, I ,, . I 1 , .1 l.li,i.ia ;5 year old. daughter of William and j , . w. ......... ............. ... Annie (Irant MacKinzie Mr. Colliy naid 1 j he wae a divorced man. Both gave tholr aaireaa oa tai ayne street, Jeraey l itv. I The witneaaea were t'harles W. Ooddard and Mra. E. H- da Staffer. TUNNEL AT CLINTON PRISON H AS NEARLY mi. .All. FINISHED OEl.tYERY ton Ran l-'rnm Laundry Toward a Sewer mulct. Worked nn It for Three 1 ears Itlscntery the Result of Search ordered hy CM, Scot t , Head of Prison, llANNKMnnA, N Y.Ocl.r, Theofficinls j at'! linton Prison have discovered a tunnel j tinder thp laundry excavated half way to I a sewer through which it was planned : to make a prison delivery. The tunnel I has been in existence three years and I scorps of convicts knpw of it. yet thy i had managed to keep i' a secret until after Col. Scott became head of the prison department of the State nnd ordered a I careful investigation of every prison under his jurisdiction At Clinton Prison this investigation has I been under wav for seven weeks under the direction of Warden Harry M Kaiser and Confidential Agent William A. Mc- Cabe of Poughkeepale. The discovery of the tunnel led to an immediate search of every OOOViOl in Ihe prison. From them were taken two wagoloads of noanesci ipi siuii, inciuiiiiig snivps. sin-. lottos, hammers, monkey wrenches, iron bars, black incks. rolling pins, tish poles - used for passing things from one cell to another hundreds or knives and forks, iron weights, pieces of iron weighing seven pounds, sandbags The laundry tunnel, it was learned, was Started by Whitie Roberta and (ieorge Willie, It was designed to effect a general prison delivery, but owing to the difficulty or disposing of the dirt taken from it was given up a year ago. About this time William F. fiillespie. who had served a term in Clinton Prison, was returned for another term Gillespie was made a checker in the laundry, where he ,,.,j-,.,...a, i'., , ...i iUi Qlllesple is educated He knew the depth of the sewer nnd length to the par tition nnd figured out the angle length accurately, using th perpendicular and basetotind the length of the hypothenuse Gillespie found eleven feet of the tunnel finished He had to cover a total of twenty-two feet six inches The tunnel was extended four feet by Gillespie when he struck a stone too heavy t- handle alone and called a eonvir t named Susdorf in to help him The work Wat continued at Intervals until September 28 last A watch was kept for ttrison officials through peepholes in a wooden partition, where one man watched while the other dug Ihe dirt was pulled out in Isixes by a hook and rope The dirt was dis posed of bv mixing it with ashes from the fllrnacP If the convi-ts had had ihree 1 days more time they would hr.ve com pleted the tunnel Col Scott's asents found in their in vestigation at the prison that the con vu ts were being supplied w ith morphine, arsenic, laudanum nnd other drugs The "dope." it was learned, was brought in bv attendants from the hospital, who ' re eived it from ex-convicts in New 1 York City, Brooklyn. Boston and several places in Connecticut With the assist ance of Dr Ransom, Dr. Thayer, Mr I Severance and Mr. Sloss the system was I broken up ! It is asserted that discipline has been ! sia-k at Dennemora for several years i There hr.ve lawn several outbreaks among the prisoners Who seem to have had no I difficulty in providing themselves with weasins making pistols out of gas pipe when they MUM not gel the teal articles. On one occasion Guard WiUstt's pocket was picked and his revolver taken. Sev i eral weeks later the revolver anil two sticks of dynamite were found in the j os I session of Convict Curtis Following this Convict Schultz. blew ; up his cell door with dynamite and tried ; to kill Guard Seavey with an automatic j revolver, which w-as knocked out of his I ' handajby Guard Couneen and later another j ! automatic revolver was lound on i onvict ' Brogan, a partner of Schultz 1 following this incident three desperate ' convicts. Muitieki, Curtis and John Murphy, alias Canada Blackie. made i a raid with home made pistols const rucled j of gas pipe on the administration depart tnetit. where Guard Healy found them : in the correspondence depart menl Mur phv shot Healy. learing part of his hand away I hough painfully wounded. Healy kept his nerve and With hi- remaining hand 'covered the convicts With a revolver : and marched them to the guard room 'I hese incidents, which are all of com - paratively recent occurrence, culminated l in a riot among the convicts in the meite ; between the guards nnd COttvlots Convict Minfleld shot Guard Held three tunes. j two shots taking affect, one m the ab domen and the other in the right iheek Ninety.fivi per cent of the convicts nt I linton prison are Grade I offenders, or third term men Thev are a tough lot to handle, but Warden Kaiser is trying the square deal policy TO-MORROWS FLYING CARD. Resehey Ms) Tr for Werld'a Height Heeerd Three Women Will Fly. The complaint agoinst Timothy I.. Woodrtifl that as manuger of the recent aviation meet at the Nassau Boulevard Aerodrome he violated the law by hav ing flights there on Sunday was dis mtsssed yesterday by Justice of the Peace Oittens in Hempstead on the ground that the complaint was not specific. The argument in Mr. Woodruff's behalf was made by Oean Potter. Samuel Macus appeared as counsel for the Social Ser vice Committee of the Kpiscopal Diocese of Long Island, the complainants Mr Woodruff made plans yesterday for the flying events to take place at an exhibition to be held to-morrow after noon He said that he had arranged for the appearance of Beachey, Atwood. Grahanie-White, Snpwith. Ovington. Beatty, Dyott. Miss Moisant, Miss Quimby and Mile Dutrisu, He alo expects that several army and navy fliers will return i from Washington to take part in this I event Arrangements are he ng mp.de to in duce Ben-hey to go up for a world's alti tude record, whu h is now held bv Roland Garros, whose murk is IS.TTS feet At-I wood. Bopwlth and Beatty will oompetel I in cross-country flights, and tirahame- ' White in his Nteiipnrt und Dyotl in his Deoredussin will go out for speed Spe I I cial inducements will be offered for total duration during Ihe afternoon Mile Dutrieu and Miss Uuimby will make en- durance flights, and Miss Moisant hopes! : to set a new elliiude record for hi r sex. ! Ovington nmv a Id to th" interest bv starling from Ihe aerodrome on his ..vet - land Alghl to the Pacific most. Uii lol lust tiigiu he h id inn d 'ided whether he would atari from Hheepahead Bay or 1 the Nas-iu field An inducement for I ' slarting from the aerodrome is thai Post - 1 maeter-Qeneral Hltchcooli, who com-! liiissinneii livington as th,. tirst aerial mail rnrrii'r yesterday tnatruated Warren 1 inspect ,r in chtrgO of this continue the exnerinmnt I I .11 : division, K , at )h) tyintinn 1 nfmrrmnn exhibitions to-morrow While the Aero flub of America gas not sgnotlonia the rhKiitr.. offlolals from tbg organisation win lie present t. atlf ... 1 - . I ecui tin flying wid begin at S o'clock .iOTTtcs mm i TOWN, ylM3'..litin01 '.celVd vetetly IMS to coBtrlbutlem to ts Auttln Hood relief tund. TURKS LOSE TORPEDO BOATS Crnilinvrrl fmm firsl rnfjr which place two hospital ships have already sailed The Governor of F.ntrea. the Italian colony in Africa bordering on the Red Sea. hns called out the native reservists. He has mobilized 2U.IKK) men. Milan. Oct ." ( By wny of the frontier) After the firing upon Tripoli had ceased two' Italian officers landed and reoon noitrec". They found the forts deserted and that the Turks had removed the j breechlocks from the guns before they' evacuated the town Only three deud soldiers were found I There is reason to believe that from 1,000 to 1,500 Bailors with light field guns landed I from the Italian ships An official telegram savs that the Italian I msil boat Amerigo Vespucci was tired uon hy a Turkish warship in the Red Sea hut was not damaged OLasnnw. Oct U The Elliott trading firm of this city this morning received a message from Djorba. a small island on the coast of Tripoli, which soys: "The Italian flag now floats over Tripoli " Psnis. Oct. ti Criticism of Italy's acts .on the iwirt of th American newspapers is displeasing to the Italians, who are jubilant over the capture of Tnoli With out lose of life or warshijis Tripoli is deserted, ns the Turks and tile Arabs have fled to the interior. The t'nlted States scout cruiser Chester Is at Tripoli and some of the men aboard are sorrowful because they were not al lowed to participate in the fall of Tripoli. CONH.TASTINOPLK. Oct. 5.- The greater part of the Turkish fleet is now here and Ps presence is interpreted in various ways. Some hold that the Government summoned the ships to convince the doubting populace that they had not been destroyed by the Italians, while others say that the fleet was sent hy the Com mittee of Union and Progress to help convlnc the Parliament of the lack of wisdom displayed in ihe refusal to give a vote of confident to the Ministry of Said Pasha. It Is equally probable that the officers wished to revisit Constantinople after an abscni'o of more than three months. Customs employees have refused to discharge Italian goods from a British steamer. Komf., Oct S- The report is confirmed here that a part of the Turkish fleet is not in the Dardanelles, but in the Xgetn Sen Its objective point is not known (According to earlier despatches the Turkish fleet had been in a battle with the Italians outside the Dardanelles It had also engaged an Italian squadron iff Mitylene i Bfblin, Oct 3 A Constantinople de spatch to the Tagcblnll says the British, Russian and German Ambassadors and the Mini.-tcrs from Rumania and Her vis called on the Porte yesterday to urge 'he Government to accept mediation They read the latest proclamation i-sued by the Young Turks to the effect that Turkey would resist to the end The diplomat expressed the hope that the Porte did hoi share such extreme views Count Morse ha II von Biberstein, the German Ambassador, also had at. inter view with shevket pasha thj rurkish Minister of War, and Impressed upon him the iitioosslty i ,,', o"u; media' cm,. KHAJIPUT, Turkish Armenia. Ocl 6 A public meeting to consider the war between Turkey and Italy was held here to-day A resolution was adopted asking the Government of the United States to intervene between the two oountriea and stop the war ATBKMS, Oct 6, The Greek Foreign Minister. J Gry perls, explained to the diplomatic corps to-day the calling out of eight more classes of the reserve making a total of eleven classes now called for duty They are to go to the Turkish frontier in vase of further Turkish mobilization there The Foreign Minister assured the Turk ish Minister that tho move was n measure I of prudence with the obrc' of securing ' mutually amicable relations, which are desired by Turkey, it is proable that more classes of the reserve will be called j up shortly for duty in Theosaly Svraci'sk. Oct a i By way of Malta j There are no warship here Guns have I been landed at the island of Magnesia Cape Passaro has been fortified. The army of occupation is expected to sail on Saturday It consists of Ml,000 I troops on sixty transports, British vessels that brought refugees here from Tripoli hae received a subsidy n ei ii i it i'ASUA-s NEW -ion. Mn Become Turkc' Foreign tttnlr. Man lighter. 3phM CsMs Dt$puleh lo Thk Srs. VllENNA, Oct. 5. Rechid Pash-i, the Turkish Ambassador to Austria, who has been appointed Minister of Foreign Affuirs in the Cabinet of Said Pashtt, told ECZEMA ON SCALP HEALED IN 4 DAYS Small Mattery Pimple on Top ot Child's Head. Broke and Formed Hard Crust. Very Itchy. Not a Sign of ItSinceCuticura Soap and Ointment Cured Her. "It sffords me pleasure to toll of the good Cuticurs Soap and Ointment have done my little girl. She had eczema on the scalp last fall. The trouble began in this way. First a small mattery pimple appeared. The ptmple broke and the matter, a watery mbstance. ran on the skin, forming a hard erupt which tij. verv itchy. It on the top of her heaii. and theoruil became a large as the palm of my hand. My doctor suid it was a form of rezorua. I used a remedy but had no f uccesa with it. I used it nearly two weeks, then n friend recommended Ovilleura Soap and Ointment. I Used the Clltl ;''ini Ointment, applied it on the scnip nt nijlit and morning, "rid ii: fotlr 'lavs the scalp was all healed, no r.inn of OTUstS or s,-ab could be gern. Then I washed her hair with Cutletirs Soap. She has not had a sign of Bczems cilice Cutlours ttoap god Ointmenl cured bar, and shall al wa vp gi op then in inj- house. I can prove tins statement bv mv neighbor and family." (Hlgned) Mrs. H. H. Cooley, M.irliioro, N. Y . Apr. :t, lt)l l. For more than " generation Cutlourg Reap and Ointment have afforded the speediest and most eooiiomioal treat ment for torturing, disfiguring alTMttloni of the skin and hcjup ol iiifiint-. children and adults. A single cake of Cutieura S:jati (JStt.l and box of i utlciirn Oint ment (BOe.l are often ufflelent, Al though xoid bv drugiisti ami ilvnlen throughout the world, a llherol sample of each, with ;t j-p. booi ne thi skin, will ie sent free, on application to Potter Drug A Chem. Corp., Dept. 4A, liosloa. ww msm Tmk Si n correspondent to-div thai i had not declined the portfolio He will leave for Coristantiin l. ,, Friday. After conferring with theOraM Vizier and his colleagues he pi ibtbl) will accept. Rechid Pasha, who is Anglophile, favors an energetic defentt against Italy. Thinks nucknnm Pasha Is In Turkey, Boston, Oct. S The New York repnr: that Hansford D. HucKnam. known Bucknam Pasha, waa now in America ir, stead of in Turkey is not believed rr Albert Rnsoie of Waverley. uncle of th young American. The uncle believe that Btlcknam Pasha is in Turkey ;,n close to the Sultan as his chief Sdvisn in the present trouble between TUTktf and Italy. ROME MAN IS nELIt. MsKMtratP lint ts Orders Thst Expleuhr BxfclBttl He Removed FromConrt. Angelo Cuoohira, the young Italian arrested Inst Tuesday night hy Detectirn Mleelll nnd Cnvane of the Italian squid, charged with violating the Sullivan la by carrying two dynamite bombs, m up before Magistrate Butts yesterday in the Vorkville court. Owen Euan, inspector in the bureau of combustibles, offered the two bombi in evidence, and when asked bythe court it they were dangerous said they certainly were "YoU had better remove them beyond the danger line if that is the case," said the court. K(;nn took them out of court again. Magistrate Butts held that dynami's wa.- a deadly weapon and held Cuc&lra without bail for trial. BROKW BROTHERS A5IOP PLACE AND FOURTH AVENUE We're brimful of confidence in our ability to gratify v the most exacting R demands for & Men's and Boys' fcj Fall and Winter $ Suits and Over j coats. The ((reat variety of styles, fabrics, patterns and colorings we are showing reduces to a minimum the time re cuired to make a satis fa.tory selection. Fall Hats and Furnishings. i ESTAB-OVER HALF A CENTURY Smoky Fireplaces Made to Draw 1 Your partic:i'ar chimney problem tudirt : hy .Pert, and entimatei given without ; charge The work i? undertaken with tbii I understanding: We will not accept payment aalen MceUil. I Kitchen vrntilgtiag ygtgmt. preventing cooking eJni FREDERIC f. WHITLEV Engineer IM Contracts' 215 Fulton Street. Brooklyn. V Y MARRIED. BCLKNAP ,'ACKSON Mrs. Hobert O.JstlMN nnnoucen tns msrrtafe ot her dsujtie lorjf Scymo'.r to Fraiee L Belknap on Oct ber 4, ion . nt 2,1 C'edsr rise. Vor.kcri X V. DIED. CATMN guddsalr, ' Albsar, n t willies Huditlns CatllO ot Bye. on ot the Hie PU W, rniltn ot New York city. Notice of (uaersl hereafter. CJWMON'IXl.' Jean I'retnontnl. aert TMH Funeral t rn rrrn soal Causes, " ill West -.'3U i it hank g, Caitrssu. Buna PINRRN. On Wednesday. Oetober lU ririt j.. husband ot llsrisre' L. Dlnea. 0" UcDonald. and father of ihe Hev Jnwoll I' plncsn and the Itev. Alorslul C. IHr''" runtral mi Saturday miirntns al o'elf from his late residence. 435 Vet Mill " ihenre to the Church of St Mli-lnir. her foiemn mass of requtem will he 1 tn, Inlet' ment in Calvary Cemstery. PIERCE. At Newton, N. J. October v win. am Ross Pierce. Funeral ssrvlets Mal i it,, Newion. S J . Honda) Oetobei at II A M PhUadslphlt psprrt eop) SI.UA.V.-Suddenly, on Tuendav. Oeiobsi I"1 at kls residence, uirhmoml Hill. !. I RSV, Arthur Sloan. In the sixty four-'. I his a iie. Funeral services will btbeld s tae ' . Reeurreetloa, Chureh st Blehtaond lim 1 on t rlna i Icloher S. al 2 3n V M I Mil III' lil.ll. rgAKK B, t rm i.i.. 141 .t4S It. !! Ctaapeli Ambulance Service. Tel i"' " BRANCH 1)1 I ICES THE SUN A.lii-rllx'inenis und suhsrrll.i lon he let. .ti ih, in, e. where the roc jr the same . ih,ie .-liarsed at MSln . rU lit nil stieel Men rr. s-.it.wi Intl. ti- ami advertisements a i St nftlce. 3ft Hrosd St Telephone - man i.i"i Uruadway nesrslwai latin st llrurie II- Alcorn, l antern Kepres'i i, ; i rih ine ledidluic. Telephone Its man in.ini.ivii ino Uvlntstan It,, seat ' Newark, V -I. Krrderlcl. N Hi' in .mi si 'ivlepbons IsaOsJstkei It, . sum. Mils.. ... in. :s I, lobe tuihtngtjin HI. T r. Harrlwui -...-.i. III. . ".' : 'K Tilbune (lice- I r.. .-n- tiU S I 1st., . 1 11 Ail.ii.il. i II. . N. . I. Waller g, Edfe , l mi, i, ... Fusland Porlaas Ipeeta si'ser