Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1911.
PARADERS CHEER THE MAYOR coi.i unx s My t hi ten h v t in in its HIS HOSOII. He RllllVMM I In- tie. avion Willi II. niarl. snilTatics Ulnilp In h Nomination for resident .Ihiiin) March Out In n I'nliir Mint Incident of Utc Km if Christopher Coltimlitia anuM have seen Jama F. Matt It, Republican dlstrlt 1 1 leader and distributer of i igar"-. as ha was -arrayed yesterday an marshal nf iiu Hal inn division of tin- CuliitnliiM day parade he would have known lhal hi' voyage of djBUUVWy had nol Ii in Vain, .Inniny. a everybody sloiig ihe route ami in ihe reviewing stand, Including Mayor Oaynor, j call. -i him, hail distributed over him aJ color scheme lhal dangled ilia beholder and tirred an otherwise amiable and rary horse which timiiiy roda lo lively steps Then' was , ol, ii- a plenty Iri tin' parade, especially in Ihe uulf inn ol the liallati Mocii'tipti Jimmy wan nothing else than u color riot, and it ihvra wan anything ha left out of hla uniform, n uniform Midi a no oni- had evar Imagined before, it wa not not lead in I he general hrtltlanoy, Aa noon as Jimmy oould return with dignity to t)n reviewing stand, whlohwaa In Fifly-ninih St real MSI of Columbus Circle, he splashed through ttie imtd OB the stand and greeted Mayor (laynor "Jimmy," said the Mayor, "this is m fine aa Teddy a parade, Isn't it':" Jimmy nodded. Then the Mayor ex amined him oritlrally "Jimmy." he Mid, "did yon bring anv maple sugar with you'" Jimmy reached under a fold of r,-d silk and produced a cigar, several cigars The Mayor took one Hut It is not be lieved that the Mayor had a cigar in mind when he mentioned maple stigai to Jimmy, probably thinking Ihe marshal looked like a iionUm i"x "Jimmy," aaid Prank W, Smith, clerk of Special Sessions, who was the parade chairman, and M auch had hit picture taken several times with the Mayor. "Jimmy, you look like a circus " And Jimmy sure did For three hourt.or until 8 o'clock, May or Oaynor reviewed the parade, moat of the time standing; bul he seemed to en Joy it Alton B Parker, whom he greeted cordially, and Mrs Parker were pari of the reviewing parly, When one of Magistrate Ftesohi s young sons Was presented to him I lie Mayor asked the boy to ahake hands with Mis Parker. "You have brown eyes." said the Mayor to the boy, "You'll he nil right. A man with brown eyes i all right. Vow yotl go and see if your fa III r lias brown ayes." I Near the end of the parade came an' Italian who had put himself si the head of one of Ihe Italian marching clubs, His clothes were torn and soiled and i he carried a violin when he got in front of the Mayor he stopped, jigged 1 for a second and Pegau to II, Idle A policeman had him ly the arm in a Jiffy, "Lai him alone," commanded the Mayor, leaning over the rail, "lie's .ill right What kind of a policeman are you.'" The policeman dropped the man's arm. The Mayor stuck Ins hand in his pocket. "Some one ought to give him a quarter." said the Mayor. Seveial coins were thrown to ihe tiddler and he got a doll. it lull from a generous soul. As he was I'locktng the parade he was finally shooed away, but the Mayor got a cheer from the crowd An eathustaatlo Italian m a carriage shouted. "Our next President!" The Mayor took off his hat and replied "Come around and shake hands with me I he carnage loOK lite laiomer away At the end of Ihe parade the police lines were knocked aside and Ihe throng rushed lor the grand stand, Ihe police became busy trying to drive Ihe crowd back. Here and there a policeman turned men ami women back to the sidewalk and Ihe mounted men oame up "Don't do that!" shouted the Mayor to the policemen "They're all right Lei them come. They won't harm any one " So the police became part of the crowd and eased up to the grand stand flout ! The Mayor saluted, his hand to hla lop hat, at least a dozen limes A husky voice said. "Tin liners for the Mayor! The crowd cheered The Mayor lifted Ins hat. "Oood night." he aaid. and Ins auto mobile driver had to do Home artful dodging to get IbrOUgh the press without knocking down a few citizens. The parade started from Washington Square at 2 o clock and tlie head of ihe line got to the grand stand about an hour later. Fifth avenue had not gone in much for decoration. There were a few flags and one florist shop had a .Spanish flag and an Italian emblem Two boyi showed skil Ilia li,,ns nt fl,. blirsry rtiuv l,, frooil for by getting comfortable seals in their eiawa If Senator Timothy D. Sullivan, who fathered Columbus fluy in the Senate, saw the parade he was not at the review ing eland. There were between 28,000 and 30,000 men in line, and not a few boys as well as girls. Col Lewis D, Conley of the Sixty-ninth Kegiment was the grand marshal. Detachments of regulars and sailors from the battleships Uelaware and Utah made up the first two divisions. Tha third division was composed of mili tias including Held and coast artillery corps. The flrwt real sign of interest in the grand Mand came with the appearance of tho Seventh Keaiment wearing their aummer unlfonna. The Twelfth and Seventy -"rut regiments were applauded, but it wan the Sixtv-ninth Kegiment that took the crowd. The band hud been play ing "(larrv Owen," but. it switched u hundred feet from the grand stand and played "O'Doiinell Abu." ihe Fenian battle Bong. A lively and martial tune, it was, and the crowd stamissl its feet and ol leered The Knights of olumbua, New York .sand Brooklyn divisions, made a goiHl r ehowing After them came cadets from pe e rwj M mini- toe, m-i nui ions, wiiii mrui boy bands, always favorites with New York crowds. There were fori y-one societies in the Italian section and funy-oiie Lands or more, and thirty-live oarrlagea, Marahal March was lectured for letting in the carriages, but he said he had tol, them in keep out. and what i oiihi u poliin iau dor Nolhing. said Jimmy There w-aa a fliait In flowers i epressntlng Columbus A boy and a girl were made up lo repraaant an Indian tuave anil mai't. n, Also there were two or three Spaai-li flags, and in the United Spmush War Veterans were several negroes PAllh 0PKNKU sis HPKF.VHKM, Not ne I'flliiuihlan Millets Utnpll In eu tlllllierr) Hrnd Nn lore. Tic I'nlumbus Par playground ami athletic Aaid at Bnitar und Worth atreeta was iiened yesterd ty after noon Tilers Wore no speeches nCK'UUBO Mayor lluynorl i uptown reviewing the parade um i immiasionar stover said lis wouldn i s; " is unless the Mayor t ame s i n .l.odv sairl anything William . I.-" S'iparvlanr of llaoroution, aiaried L.e rat si ten in ntimlier. Ihll I were aohed Uled f..i the afternoon. Thn park play grounds (K'mpstlng were tint William II Haward, Tompkins Square, Hsrallton pish. Pa Witt Clinton, Cbalsaa, Thomas lefferson. st. Osbrlal's and Cnrlaars Hook. There were dashes, relav. half atilt and p'.Utu races, shot puts and high jumps and the youthful competitors, some sufficiently olad and some otherwise, swarmed about tho track oflieialH after each Mnal to be. sure that they were nut down Ural or tenth or wherever they be longed in the scheme ol things. there w.is nothlna lhal looked like a dressing : room in sight; all outdoors whs UUUMnie for a dressing room, PlVe thousand inure or lest SnthtlSlSS- tie mammas and bal lea and papas and little inuuilollka boys Insinuated then , Way to the v ei v bat s of the park enclosure beyond whioll they were forbidden tog,., and looked oil ai the games Nobody 1 got inside unless he had an olficial Itollll I ens nee or a card to recommend him ihe b.md of a ll Ntisshsum played the Stjr Spuugled U nmet ' and tin ri balili. and " lexander a ,g I inn band" brought a the kids out to ),. die turkey trot There was a grand stand properly draped and on it at different limes were lr (.entile, tho Italian Vlrw-tVinsuli In Joseph II Wade, dlsirlcl superln- letldelll of public achools: Mrs Wvgnndl principal of the Children's Aid Society School; F.rnest llurviet and William Church tjsiiotn Conspicuous in the rocking vlisll placed In ihe very centre of the stand and appueiitlv intended for the Mayor Was a youth with u dirk skin clothed in supreme Indifference. In the eemng t he park proper wns opened and at that time its name was officially changed from Mulberry Bend Park to Columbus Park, lo.oon P.4.JM0I f.v hhooklys. Rival OrganUatleiM liet Togctlier t ntler Two liranil Msmtisl. The vat ions Italian societies In Brook lyn unite,) in a Joint parade yesterday In celebration of Columbus ilav. There were about lo.uon participants, including hundreds of school children . in the column. Owing to soine rivalry be' ween the soel el ies f wo parades were originally planned, but through the friendly intervention of Borough President Steers a joint parade was arranged, and Police I .leui enant Anthoiiv F Vaclirn an I former xmstailf I Dlslrict Attorney Prank I. I'orrao, who ! rap resented the contending factions, rod at the head of the procession as joint 1 grand marshals Escorted by a company of mounted I policemen, the column formed at the I I astern Parkway and Ralph avenue, ami j the hue of march was along ihe Kasteill Parkway t" the Soldier and Sailor Arch I on Ihe Park PlaM, where it was reviewed hv President S;eer and most of tin I borough and county official I he NO ,im i Italian population of Brooklyn m well i represented along the hue of march and i there v. an unnih lUieeimg There were two tMMHliets In Ihe eve i ning. the Vachrls wing of ihe Italian societies gathering ai tliu Imperial and the Parrao wings' Ratib'a. Among ihe I speakers at the Imperial were Jui icei : .lehKs. Crane and Aapinwall of the su ! preme Court and Judge hiu.' ' Mi I I , lunfy Couri . William K Hearst, speaking at the banquet at the Imperial, spd thai Ihe Italians.. ught to ! favored in the Turkish ' war . ... T believe." he l hi, "that Italy's piesellt war is a crusade for hnmnnity, foi prog i-ess. for civilisation and fori Ighteousness "1 believe It should receive the sym Dathv and encoiiragemeni ..fail the right' leoUK, progressive, huuiatiil i riati pc.ip'e . of ah civllTaed communitlea. "In the name of humanity," he weni ! on. - in the name of progress, in the name I of civilisation, m the name oi righteous, i, ess let ihe iinsuesksbtv Turk M dlivel , ii.it only out of Africa but out of Kurope i mm. i: urn with thi i ts. DrpsriMenl store teraae Woman I m player f teoiiiig .lewrlrv. Soon after Nellie Ptytm, win, h.,s been behind the jewelry counter ai Sak A t o 's department alore sit days a week since last March, got down to the attire yesterday a floorwalker .-,sie i her t., go to ihe office Nellie Plynn went and there she was confronted by the alore detective, Kdward McMherry, and Head- ouartera lleleclives Hyatns and Hughes i and some of the store officers, , They asked her lo tell what had lie- Vollle of V.lli .11- arlldeS Which hSlI been missed from the jewelry department every little while s'uk-c she went in work there Sue was told that nobody else seemed responsible f.,r Ihe losses and In. iv I e she knew how they had oc curred I She slid at tirst that she hadn't the leasl Idea, but later she Confessed. 6o the p,.- lice reported, that she had taken a good many IhlllgS. Some she had given lo trielida, some she had pawned and some ' she had passed over to her landlady All hands then goi into aii automobile and went over to ihe house ,.f Mrs Kl lit ; K easier, where Nellie lived, at (i7u (Jului v istieet. Brooklyn Mrs Kessler said that she hud received nothing from Nellie, but later she amended this by admitting that she had received a number of things The detectives found forty pieces or so in licr rooms They were worth, ac cording to the Jewell y buyer for Saka A Co., about ll'.'n In Nellie's own rooms were other pieces worth about $40 On Wednesday night DetectiveH Hyams and Hughes and McSherry had followed a taxicab containing Nellie Klyiin and two voting men tol 'oney Island and back They heard that Nellie used to take a good many such rides and that she used to finutiee sotne oi tnem noraoii Nellie was looted up charged with griitid luroenv I lie polios think that she took OOnaiderably more titan loin worth, the amount mentioned in the Tenderloin station blotter. They ob tained the names of several friends to whom Nellie had mude presents. -Very often when 1 started for work," said Nellie. "Mrs Kesaler used to ask me to hring something home for tier, ami I would Mrs Kessler toltl the police that she. hud no idea the articles were stolen. in m r. FBOM COP roil last DRIXh Then the Tsxlosber Moved On Into Belle. mic Meoholle Ward. A taxicab halted in East Twenty-aixth street near Itellevuo Hospital Inst night about midnight and u young man loaned out. "Say. officer. " he said, addressing Policeman Kelly, on post there. I m on my way to stst ward Hi) through and I want one last th ink Can you lend mo a dime?" He got tlie money uml after having ihe diii.lv drove on to the hospital, where l.e waa tlulv admitted to ward Mil. whlrli is reserved for alcoholic patients, lie aaid he was John t'. Voting "f :ft West Ninety- fifth street The taxicab driver said that he waa used to drivin the young man about town und that the young man's father footed the lusloab bills, which averaged lltHi a week. MM.INNI Verdlel for Injured Fireman. A jury in the Supremo t'oitrt, Hrooklvn. has awarded John t. Kenned v. a h reman of ICasina flomnanv 119, a verdict of iH.tgHi in his still against Mlohaal Nortnandia j for in juries suffered on September 4. i HH7. ai it tire at his paint factory at it Huveuttyei street, i ne uarsnoant, as aliened, had stored barrels of benzine in the cellar without the nsoOSSnry permit. Haniliill s Island Celehrales. Tlie ohikjren on Randall's island eeie brated Columbus tiny by raising an American flag ) by 30 feet The flag hail been made by seventy-live feeble minded children jn the industrial school on the island It was flown from a staff presented hy Commissioner of Charities Drummond, Wnlla a band played. There were anngs and exerciaes appropriate for the holiday. Advertising in all branches Cheltenham Advertising Service 150 Fifth Ave. at 20th St GAYNOR AT ITALIAN DINNER M l "Off I'll MSI 1H I Oi l Hill s ton Ills PAMtS't'K. Tells Ihe Dklem That lie Is l.luil Tlir) liaised the lm v for Ihe Crlebml Ion anil llnpro That l ulnniliiis lls Will Moan ne Mailr s N'sthmal IUIMB)' The first public dinner in this city to celebrate Columbus day wan held at the Hotel Astor Inst night under Ihe in i -pices of the committee named by Mayor (lav nor Nearly two hundred well ktn.wn men were present, including Mavor Oaynor, Alton B. Parker. Henry W, Taft, 1 'ni ted Slates Senator I )'( iormati. I oroiier Peinberg, Thomas P MoAvoy, lames ,i Roev. tieoiee McAnenv, John Purroy Mltohad ft. 0 Roenlg, William 11 McAdoo, Herman Ijidder. I.uke l Stapleton, I lterniMti V Mel II .1 (.reel, Inn IffciAC I Kellgman, K K Olcoii and Chartaa Ionics At the Hiteakar'fl table were Die Mayor, District Mtorney Charles Whitman, -Paines R, March. Jullll Maver, Alfred Seligmaii. Prank W Smith Alfied 1 I Smith. Arthur Brisbane, Victor Dow ling, I I Sullivan, (ieorge (i Battle w m Byrne, ti w. fstft. vv s Rennet loltn ! Preschl, Archibald Wiiham a Prendergast, Rrnest coim, John l Delany, R I-' ll I finds lames P Vluihern i Watson. B Mai Md'all, mi John p O'Brien Mavor (iaytior was the chief speaker. In beginning his r .t I U he -aid he had been almost afraid lo come lo Ihe dinner l.e- cause he feared hostility on ai ml of in- refusal b. let Ihe city help pay for ihe celebration His course was vindi cated, lie said, bv the fai l that mote than enough money was raised Itv private subscription, so that after all bills were paid there remained a balance of Si. nun or more. "Next year." he aaid, "you can probably raise (38U.OOO if you need it." urnlng t the subject of the oelebrn lion, Columbus, the Mayor said: I'he wontlei that Cobiinbtia )ar waa a. a made a legal holiday a hundred veurs ago at thi- country lApplause ! I helleve ll, at etghl olliei Hfatett have made u a le,il hellflay .,l,e in Ihe audience, 'I ei, v llllte Mtate all toltl Wei see how little I I. now sbotll II It is vviH lo have Miine h...p lo Isll Ills a hen I make u misstate ut I aiipimae aouuer or latei ihe national tiov ernuieni will make ii a leiciii kioliday it a .i- I' e fortune .f Ihia man lo achieve a 1 1, . a g so gi eat a- ' i c.i ; e In- i,a n,e , tniiiott jl rorever l ie vsstnssi of it will Immor 'ahe hint rorever, anil it was no accident. We Kumet lines -ai- it was an accident i" l.e -are he wa noi looking tor t niiev llutnl , ,,r i nha when lie .nine over here he w:, eon him fr a ahoi r r,. tte lo India, a here the we iiti, ni n,e wiirlii slwsya was, and t- I vet ia lisa enrlt lu-,1 P.urope It has given letter and aeiencea t,, Kurope tsla v.u hung with datnasks slid Willi -.et- and the' people ,.i .:,i were livilis ill splendor anil I had a nijvruitii "tit architecture when mn remote auceatora were -till running naked 1 in the wooda ami living ill hole- ni the ground tod Ihe wealth of Asia was poured into His lediterreneen basin with great iliflV nit . bv i lira vans mid in w a v - t list were tedious and very expenalve, aud the s''-iu.,- ot the JKS Was belli - .11 C lilt I tilt II ",llii i. water passage la India ( olumbtia w..- henl on that tic ion He had brooded nil 1 1 foi ear It waa Ida lite -tutlv Nobody entertained nun there wete plrutv to i fl" hiltl rhera were plenty to alander him I'liere were plenty to lil.el hull' allhoilgll there Waa no edition lasiiad eveiv the niitiutet at that time, a- there aoinettmea Is now Hut through it all we see his monumental greatneaa aa exiitolted In Ida patlenea and hi- psraeverence Vi expreaalon is true. In this world than that patience la the po hemdon "i great aoula, and never waa It better Illustrated and ahown than In ihe irre.it SOlli of thw inaii, Christopher t'ollini bua. 'tin- preparation for hi- work we asldom gel in htatory His life is state. 1 timl given as though It all occurred In three PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD Bulletin. DIRECT TO WEST AND SOUTH FROM HUDSON TERMINAL. The exit from downtown New York to points on the Pennsylvania Railroad is made very easily and comfortably by the new electric trains from the Hudson Terminal through the Hudson and Manhattan tubes direct, without change at Jersey City, to Manhattan Transfer. Crossing, the platform here the passenger finds the through train for Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Pittsburgh and all points in the West and South. The electric trains of spacious steel cars make the run in sixteen minutes. This is a great advantage to the man who leaves his office for a trip. Hudson Terminal is in easy reach of the Wall Street centre and the trip begins when the tube train starts. The downtown station not only means a saving of time to the busy man, but it makes for his comfort. There are prompt and direct connections from Hudson Terminal for all the through trains, so that passengers from lower New York may start from the Hudson Ter minal practically at the same hour the train leaves from Pennsylvania Station. See time tables for exact time. The two stations, the Pennsylvania Station, one block from Broadway at 32d St., and Hudson Terminal, one block from Broadway at Cortlandt and Dey or Fulton, cover the transportation facilities of the city very effectively and com prehensively. Pennsylvania Railroad Ticket Offices at 263 and 501 Fifth Avenue (open until 10.00 P. M. daily, including Sundays and holidays); 170, 461 Broadway, 111 Weit 125th Street, Hudson Terminal Station, Stationi foot of Desbrosses Street and foot of Cortlandt Street, New York; 336 Pulton Street, and Flatbuth Avenue (L. I. R. R. Station), Brooklyn. Telephone "7900 Mgdlaon Square." month tihdearme! Three months! Yen luv down t arlvle s History Ol th" French Hefoliitloli and you get the Idea lhal Ihe vi hole thing Occurred In twenty four hours. I hejl ere hanging and lilting each others' throat ami hail it all over ill ahuiit that tune whereas iniiiv l.e I need correction RgalHI I believe the I lem ii ItSVolntlon laaled thirteen rests "The Italians are good citiens," went on the Mayor " They Come from a great race There are more of them here than in any other city in the world I am glad of It What would become of us lr they were suddenly taken away' Everything would stop They are doing all the hard work." In closing his address the Mayor said: "My motto has alwav- been to keep govern men 1 at arm's length Those in power should be chary of using power, and should never Use it to the annoyance of cRIasna " tit her speakers were George tendon llaitle, Magistrate PreSOhl, 1 Byrne and William S Befinet, iilliam M Ql KSTWX HIIOI T lIHt TMKST. T Mi f Maw Hi the Papers aa They Wf rt Itrawn I p. The indictments of K.dward M Ornut ami .lames T Ashlev in noniMOtlon with I the affairs of Ihe defunct Union Bank of ; Hrooklvn are criticised by aome of the Brooklyn lawyers, especially those ,,f Republican perttiaaion. because of an I alleged error of fact It was a legal I holiday yesterday ami District Attorney Clarke was not at his office ns usual, hut 1 wlten he arrived there late in the ilav he denied there was anv flaw in the in- diriment Special Assistant Ih-tti.t Attorney I Ooldsteln -aid that he knew nothing about t the matter lsyotul what he had heard, and j npecial Investigator Cropsey, who ii aiamlnlng wltnaasea at the Union Bank i Investigation. tliscliiiiiiedaiivdirecl knowl edge Cropsey said lhal he had nothing J to do with the drawing up of Indictments I j or presenting the evidence on which they I ware found Onldetoln was especially appointed for tin purpose of presenting ihe evidence, but said thai Mr Clarke. and not he. had had all P. do with drawing , u p the papers If the indictments arc actually faulty j it in likvlv that the matter will beQOIIIS a i j in pa i gli is-ue aud may htirl .Mr t larkes : Chances of reelection The I lium Bai.l. j matter has already l-eeu made att lasUO ; by tlm nomination of S-cial Investigator Jamas c. Cropaay for Diatriot Attorney oh the Republican ticket He has lieen 1 I indorsed by the executive committee I of the union Hank depositors unit it is j prat ty certain t hat t he body of the daposl" I i tots, about ooii or SO. mm. woiihl take it i amiss if it developed lhal a mistake had -en made in aiiv of the indict metila i 'I'he mistake, it is alleged, occurs in I that part of the Indiotmaill Which says: ( it is turt'iT alleged lhal among the lis. billtiea was the atatetnent taut hllla psyablt amoiintJng to ii MB,aa5.i did not mattiri i until December, nun It I- .illsKed tint that i- fai-e in that til oi these Litis pHvshie matured uml war due and payable on tprll, 3, itio, the dsti w ten th report ws- made. Two of the bills which go to make up ihe tl.&OJ.aaSII were not payable until .lime 1910 i! 'a alleged, and the reel of the sum. MlA.ono, loaned by IhaPmplreTrual Company, is a tlemand loan due at anv ! tune according to Ihe documents in poa- ! Hessiou of the liialrlctl Attorney. 'I'he indictment is not queetloned by the critics so tar as the Stttj.nnu is con- earned It i t tie debt of I3ST.Iiha.ri I the Metropolitan Trust Company ami ' that of lA'siitou lo the Hanover National Hank that give rise to the discussion Ihe Aral was not tine until June 17. 1910, according to the records and Isjoks of j the bank, and was renewable on payment of a bonus of 3ft,ltO0 in cash The other' tell due on June ltun it may be that I wltnnaaM before the Orand Jury con-1 iraihcted the records as kept by the bank aud that Mr Clarke gave preference to i heir testimony in drawing up the indict mentai or there may have lien a private understanding that siiieraerieti the hook figures. New Fast Through 23 3 4 hours TO Louisville Nashville TWO HOURS SAVED Effective Suoday,Octoberl5 newthrough sleeping-car service all-steel equipment will be inaugurated on the Southwestern Limited via New York Central Lines and the Louisville & Nashville R. R. from Cincinnati. Ly. NEW YORK 4.00 p.m. daily Ar. LOUISVILLE 2.45 p.m. next day Ar. NASHVILLE 8.35 p.m. next day New York Central Lines "Water Level Route You Can Sleep New York 'Phone, 6310 Madison HUNT BIG GAME IN BROADWAY i, urn VOX mi srn n BHKAKS Tin: ii) s n ivK at nvst'P. I'liiKrdnn I tint anil In TaMs. He lllei In i ri.ni nr Pennsylvania aistlon titer knocking lleno litters sairprlvril Metropolitans Mil? nutlets in Him, A hornless white f d red stoer auswering lo the nstns of Tobias, as well as to any other, broke out of Ihe stock yards on the North Itiver at sunrise yes terday morning, ran a mils down through Broadway and at last did an aplo death in front of tlie Pennsylvania Station. it was so unfortunately early that Broad" way missed a t hrill. Later the other stsrs from that cattle car remembered that Tobias had always been impulsive tin the ranch they neg lected Rising of! his horns, and he pinned and tore open the ranch collie, long achooled in avoiding the lunges of common steers Hut he was so big. ami shipping time was ao near, that they spared him. The liorna came off. one a bit too close, whereby the nerve matted cor.' was in jured This makes a steer wild At the yards In Chicago Tobias gave the men trouble, and they Iwlahored him with scantlings in driving him on the car I' probably was choky and thirsty in the cattle car. Kven steers find it hard to sleep on trains, and the live stock trains from ( IhioagO don't run In eighteen hours. When the freight trundled down the river yesterday morning before twiip the cool air energized Tobias. A jolt on his tender horn root helped. Ami b trailsa he had not lieen walered he was ready f..r distance running At half past ,'i o'clock in Ihe freight yards the steers came down a gangway, Opposite the car across an alley was Ihe oorral Men with ipiirts an I pitchforks were the barriers across the alley Soine . body diluted Tobias on Ihe haunch. To bins knocked one man clown, kicked I another antl turned corners until he was out of the yards, orossing qtilol Ban '1111111 I Hill and avenues empty of all but shallow ami river mist Men came shouting after, but he left I hen. far Is'lnnd ami pounded up grade through Fifty-ninth sl reel. At Ninth avenue Patrolman Pursy under the elevateti structure saw Tobias coming, ami yelled with arms out stretched Then being sensible he dodged behind A pillar He got out hla revolver ami took snapshots, which only made Tol .ias go faster, dwindling down Ninth avenue, running from curb to curb. Pa trolman Kurev polled in pursuit and commandeered a tai just as Ins wind gave (lilt. At Kifty-thirtl afreet n line of street oora was Standing. Tobias bowled mb, I a group of motortnsn anil conductors. I He made a ten atrike. but no one got. worse than bruises At Fiftieth. It real yelling wayfarers slowed him up ami Furey in tho fa XI ffot near .twnurl, ... ! at. j another shot, which seems to havaannmH He reloaded his revolver as Tobiaa, sweat- 1 mg and slavering, awung anal ward and 010 Broadway. 11 e had beoome a comet throwing off a motley tail of pursuers When he went throuih the automobile I dlstriot the enginsa of"the taia whirred iun iih ipmii rwiore me Hogs and their drivera mined th norsi.lt i.. . . - ----- . ......... a u Mroadway it aoqulred three mounted .flMBlits iii il lesxtiy Irf'ii flHH H policemen. 'The newsboys loved it and ; furnished the music, but there were many ol her followers on foot, I 'urey's t.i x i kept nearest, for the driver wasn't ncrvousl about the speed laws. 'The top-i of, Ihe I tall buildings were just kindling with sunlight, Tobias, galloping stiff Isggetl, neck and toil straight out. all lolling tongue and white eye rims, his big barrel heaving for wind, was not glorious as the leader of a martial pursuit He s funny, A galloping steer is one f Ihe runniest things possible. I!' yotl happen to hive a safe Side view Several persons along the path of the chase didn X, and stories of knockdowns and carnage were plei n fill later. It aeom certain lhal Jolill Mas. hi (not the nctori wua -truck in Ninth avenue. He gol ao i" himself ami went along lo ace vengeance done. Another man autTerc I at Forty-fourl street Ai the Astor un old lady from some part of the world when they ge: up with the chickens had co ne forth I" .-ee New York before breakfast, and Tobias very nearly laid her out, She knew steers antl such things, but didn't ejsct 'hem running amuck in Long Acre. She delayed Tobias until Patrolman Furey s unci ranged alongside. The p.!- trolman hesitated to shoot jual there. but hadn't a lariat, for taxi drivers rope in their fares by hand in the small hours. So he a .ne, out ami emptied three cham bers into Tobias's flank. There was no external bleeding, just two or three stloh tints on the bids as might be stippled with the end of a shipper's crayon. The .:tl! bullets did not slop the steer, but before long they begsn to wear him down. All that happened below bong Acre is not clear. 'There are tales of a milk wagon capsi.ed ami of a baker's loaves broadcast upon the asphalt. Other po licemen got shots aa Tobias passed them, and when he reached Thirty-third street he was well perforated, full ii hoi streaks of pain. Through Thirty-third street the steel- ami the mob swept westward. In front of the Pennsylvania Btationthey surrounded him No bull of Spain, nor In fact anv bovine since the aurochs of Ihe t'olisetim. has had it more Imposing architectural back ground for its exit After policemen hail danced around Tobias trying for ii chalice to shoot without hitting anv one and he had knocked down Furey and one or two others they managed to llnislt Ilim. lie keeled over with sixty bullet holes in his body, counted by the police. All old Westerner wtio came out of the atatlon just after the steer riled saw the crowd ami heard the story. "Say." he accosted a cop. who Utile pistol iii hand, with one foot Stood. on the iolf-re. loa, I'l'Tii Ihil vim shoot up a - spe.'Ting steer Willi that tiling' "Sure, aaid the cop. "Oh, hellfsuldtlieVi eaterner reverently. It was the requiem of 'Tobias. to ii ii : i i i itm i; sriioor. Ha aril HhiimiiI) III si art tin. To. nun run on I lie Lines id iiarelilsl Teachings. bayard Hoyeseu. who writes plavs, s.caks m snarchiai meetings and al one time taught freshmen Rnglish t Colum bia until t he faoult y has rd of his nnarohls- tio leuiiinga, is lo run a Ferrer school lor children al PH Kasl Twelfth slreel I ll" school, which will start to-morrow witu an enrolment of about forty children, will be run on the hues of ihe achools in Spain lhal Francisco Ferrer, who was put to death by the ClOVSrnmenti origi nated Young anarchy in this school will be I aim lit . in addition, of course, t'o t he regu lar school curriculum, becuuse "the cape biiny of evolving without stopping, of de stroying and renewing themselves .aid t helrenvlronment.'ls more important than knowing how many pints there are in a ouai't First ol all. they are to be t night j the trutii that the truth, aav the planners of tlua school. shines throuah M n- r 1 ftoyeaen. and they will lie taught thia without reatraint F.vervthing Is to run I wiin. .in irni lain, r.vtiv I on a brotherly love basis Service 29'2 hours TO Lv. NASHVILLE 3.10 a.m. daily Keaiy for occupancy at 10.00 p.m.) Lv. LOUISVILLE 8.15 a.m. daily Ar. NEW YORK 9.11 a.m. next day Brooklyn 'Phone, 167 Main sihh nntx v i i or Phi nine Prisoner Killed hen Mr hp- fused it Man. Mich,'. I -I Am. II of :,n7 F.' Ft seventh street, Manhattan, waa through the lungs by Policeman I'll in West . w York, N ' al l:!W n yeaterduy morning -,s Astefl wssesc from t h 1 policeman, and died In an .n' I. nec on 'us way to the North lb' Hospital, Weelinwken II. ights sieil war rrreeted hy Clifford Roundsman Wallace for taking s Met nnyx statuette from John Veldt's s' rt Bcrgenlinr avenue t ml Thlrte - -oct. West Nw York, and fnlllnt turn it If" broke away from I'll rt v- ford lock Pino dm- s 11 ll I lorn r - nrl d hid among some boulders, bul reor.Dt ured hunt in the n.irki Clifford nnd Wallet placed nipper Astell's wrists and s few minutes IaI prisoner snapped the chaine. upset i. ffisrs and started to run Clifford clr ! tie gun and ordered i'.' 1 fl "eing man sfop. Asteii kepi on pi i n c ano th i I Iceman fin d The orison r dront 1 his tracks, The con's bullet nesvd t h rough his body After the body waa i: ken In Rharpa's morgue in I'nlou Hl Policeman Clifford waa ordered under arrest on pnrole pend ing an Inveatlgatlon Cat.t (lleftaaman of Weal Sew York said last night thai Astelj was paroled bv Magistrate Cornell : few days ago In pay his wife :, ." week 'or V r siipnnrf Jl Body Covered with Large Red f 'arks. Fare Also Affected. Cutlcun Ointment Eased Skin Right Away and Completely Cured. gj "t retire. one evening ind after llerTtltll a eoupls of hours was swskssad by s I u ssnssilen sll evsr the upper psri of m i it nan lull limp antl mads it lima- Die fif in' tu iletp Ihe rev af I ..' nlghti to i had .o i m .. right changing inj n every wipie ol luln itet As the hoii.n v at . t grew aiiinr and on I ilartsil ta irrsich no ' Whsn dsyllghl srrlvni l an- !!:at my bod) u" covered with larrr rsd i Inch ur two apart M marks fSCS was sinu Kiln led. I Itayed geffla day ana S'ent to ass a doctor. Us told w t'ut I must hsvs rafsa nuniethlnf po:ion Oltl. ant! I ra-! Hie hlvSS, He prerrrih d I gMolcina and aUt. gave ine torrii! eluttiirrt " As tlir liar, went b' I steadily grsw t ant lbs tnark i :innlng from ona part of ny txxl to BnnthiT lbs mnilrioe and oltitmsrit -it' of no us', and I frit greatly tflssppelntsd rrtll one erpn.ai t-y rhanie looking tier th' paprrs 1 K9. the fiitlciira Remedies drsi Used. I Imme.l.atc: procured aome Cut I' UM Cintmenl sntt app!1"! il fo uiy hotly I rould harrtly he'lere It, fat It eemed !o eve in akin rlglit away. I bapl on uelng the CulleUfS iMntntent for a week and ran My lltSI :t tertalnly v si lbs I net preparatl'in 1 bad ever lined. If completely cured me. and I have not been troubled since." (Signed) Wi'liaai Waterman. i;o K. 109th (I . NSW York i y. IHc a, iBio. Although i uttetira Hoap and Cutl ' Cintment are eola hy druggists and deslatl everrwhr'v. a liberal sample of earh. 3?-pags li -il.lt t on tha skin and hair 'IIJ be sent, post-free, on sppllcsllsn to T"U r Drug a Cbern. Corp., Dept. tSAt PC DISTRESSING CASE OF HIVES CURED s Sbotl t