Daily News from New York, New York on April 19, 1920 · 4
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Daily News from New York, New York · 4

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, April 19, 1920
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THE NEWS, MONDAY, APRIL 19, 1520. RAIL STRIKE CRACKS AS 'OUTLAWS' VOTE TO RESUME WORK Normal Schedules Near and Commuters Are Pleased Te indications last ; night were that commuters today would enjoy si decidedly improved train service on all the railroads where commuters have been the most seriously inconvenienced by the '"outlaw" strike. " " riKEMEN TOTS TO SETrSN. Firemen and enginemen who met in the Hoboken armory yesterday afternoon were persuaded to vote to go back to work by the engineers. J. J. Mantel, chairman of the General Managers' Association, stated last night that the greater percentage of the "spontaneous utwalkers" have asked for their old jobs. The railroads proceeded at noon yesterday to fill the jobs of the men remaining on strike with new hands. - STRIKERS RESUME WORK. John Finnerty, general chairman of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers and Firemen of the Central Railroad of New Jersey, a line which had been forced for a time to suspend all service, said yesterday that all firemen except those who are ill have gone back for their jobs. Everything would be normal as Freight Starts Moving Again, as' 'Strikers Return llllliliil. ; , 1 r t WW .fAc-wu! EMBARGOES ON FREIGHT TRANSPORTATION, put into effect on account of the "outlaw" strike of railroad workers, have been lifted to a great extent, following the return of a large majority of the strikers to their jobs. It is expected that conditions will return to normal today. The photograph shows one bf the first of the' freight-car carrying barges to cross the North River after the lifting of the embargo. - ' :: - - - ' (NEWS photo) soon as the job of recasting the men for their work had been com' pleted, Finnerty added. . The Pennsylvania and Lackawanna report many strikers returning to work. On the Long Island Railroad 75 per cent, of the striking trainmen and 40 per cent, of the striking switchmen had returned yesterday, it was announced by R. M. McGee, traffic manager of the road. -a A . l I Y 1 1 mm?mmzm 264-266 Sixth Avenue Corner 17th Street Heavy quality high lustre Satin, peplua effect, Jap lined. All shades. Value $25 $12.97 Special Opportunity Two Day Sale TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY Inspection Invited All Day Monday. Coats Suits Dresses Styles up-to-the minute. Materials season's latest. Quality only the best. Price- the best for the lowest. A complete assortment of Sport Coats, Polo Coats, Capes and Dolmans, $12.97 to $50 Value $25 to $75 All Wool Serge Capes, pleated and plain, beautifully trimmed dth braid, full length. Valors S $16.97 Beautiful tailored Suit, flare, all silk lined, ve-kwr sad silver-tone. All shades. Valves $40 $22.97 4S0 Dresses in all the finest materials of the season Satins, Serge, TricoUne, etc $12.97 to $50 Values $25 to $75 W e Specialize in Stouts Alterations Free - All Wool Ve-lour full length Coat, pure silk lined throughout, various styles and shades. 16 to 46, Value 4S $24.97 At the BON TON you will find the largest variety to choose from and you are assured of great savings be-J cause of our low rental, volume of sales and buying policy of Cash for the Best, Less Discount. Very "heavy graded Georgette Dress, beautifully beaded waitt and skirt. All 1 colors, shades and sizes. Values $35"' $19.97 ani jMiiisaB-sssssjaiiiiiit ll 264-266 Sixth Avenue -. Comer 17tl Street Open Until 7. Saturday 9 P.M. Very n o t a 1 Taffeta Dress, silk lined, lth fancy vestee. Other aty!3 aim. Values 135. $19.97 WIFE'S REMARRIAGE HALTS FOR FEAR OF ! LONG LOST HUSBAND Fearing the re-appearance of her husband, whom she has not see since July, 1912, several months after their marriage, Sirs. Rose Simmons, of 503 Eighth avenue, has asked the New York courts to declare her husband, ' Frank Simmons, legally dead. Mrs. . Simmons explained that she and her attorneys, FrankeU, Barnett & Bachrach, had searched "from morgues to mountains, from Klondike to Kankakee," for her husband, and that the granting of her plea by the courts will be a good ending to a bad bee-innine. When told by Mr. Green of her . f ,' , SOLDIER'S DAUGHTER CRITICIZES 'HERDING' IN IMMIGRANT PEN Denouncing conditions at Ellis Island as frightful and urging a Congressional investigation, Mrs. Winifred Lee, daughter of the late Brig.-Gen. George W. Mclver, U. S. A., is recovering from what she terms a harrowing experience. CAMK HEBE TO M.41ST. , Mrs. Lee, who lost her American citizenship through her marriage to James Lee, an 'Englishman, who was killed in France, came here with her fiance, A. C. G. Eyers, a chum of her husband, who served in the British navy. They arrived a month ago and will be married here. ' Kvprs yarns allowed to land and fwent to Philadelphia. Because Mrs. Lee was not an American citizen she was detained at Ellis Island with her two children. FIANCE S rXKA FAILED. Repeated protests by Mr. Eyers and attempts of lawyers to get Mrs. Lee released were in vain, and it was not until Secretary of Labor Wilson was appealed to that she and the children were .given their freedom. Among the things she denounces at Ellis Island areherdinfr and pen ning up of persons, lack of pillows on beds and the food, which, she said, had a foul odor. Mrs. Rose Simmons. attorneys' firm, that the state pre- j sumes her husband dead after five years' absence and that the surrogate appoints an administrator of his estate after seven years, Mrs. Simmons said, "Frank has no estate, but he could re-appear and make me very miserable." BULLETS KILL TWO- AND WOUND I IN MANHATTAN Two men were killed and a third was wounded from revolver shots fired yesterday by unidentified. assailants in Manhattan. The dead are Lasilente Orillo, 22, and Joseph Messina. The injured man : is Henry Patrick, porter in a cafe at 1735 Second avenue. After questioning by the police, Frank Mur ray, twenty-eight, of .1766 Second avenue, was arrested on suspicion. Smallpox Case in Passaic A case of smallpox, the first to be reported in Passaic, N. J., for many years, was discovered in the Lincoln apartments.' Mrs. Rose Hummers, sixty-five, the mother of De Jrorrest Hummers, fivil engi neex, is the victim. TOO EASY No Hero in Girl's Eyes; Had Run Changed : A. ;i 1 BECAUSE THE OBJECT OF HIS AFFECTIONS intimated he had an easy run, Joseph Andrews, Jr., son of the vice-president of the Bank of New York and a volunteer fireman on the Englewood branch of the Erie Railroad, had himself transferred to the Port Jervis branch, one of .the centers of the strike trouble.1 By Int'U I Used to Be A Stenographer Now 1 am running a store catering to Stenographers and Bookkeepers, j I Sell Dresses They are the cast-offs of Amer ica s 400 ; originally costing enormous prices; made by the finest Modistes of New York and Paris. . r I Sell Suits Also furs, large variety of the finest garments. -1 also seN hats, shoes, waists'. '.. I Save You Money You can buy for little money an entire outfit and look better than any of your friends, in their cheap READY-MADES. You know what, they are. Unless you are a millionaire nowadays you cannot buy anything decent unless you pay enormous amounts for them. Come Over if only to look around and get posted. " -" Special Sale Tomorrow A remarkable assortment of - coats, gowns, suits, evening) Ann dresses at one price of $20. f tpU Some originally cost $100. ..J Fur Sale MOST WONDERFUL BARGAINS Owr fur are slightly used, but they -ars genuine. w nave on hand sables, mink, ermines, kolinsky; wonderful collection of red, white, blue, brown, taupe foxes in sets and scarfs: Fur Coats of genuine Hudson seal, mink, nutria, Persian, marmot, baby lamb; beautiful models. Specials A genuine Hudson Seal Coat, mink collar and cuffs, with belts 4 coats only; new amrJes ................. For Summer Squirrel Capes, most wonder ful summer Specials oa sale at A limited number only will be put on sale to-morrow. J Fox or Wolf (very fine long ' haired) large animal scarf j rj35 Fine r urs uougnt, sola or . Exchanged. Varans 808 Sixth Avenue (Bet. 45th and 46th Sts.) Tel. 4765 Vanderbilt OPEN EVENINGS - $100 $30 Spring Factory Sale . The Bi "G" Furniture Works 76th St, near 3d Are., N. Y. VKRYTHIN FOR TH K HOMK DIHMT rROW FACTORY TO IOU AT WUOLKALE PRICES Savings of 25 to 40 4 PC. Walnut Bedroaot Soita from $125 up. 3-Pr. Library Suits from STS up. IMnlnc Room BulU as km as tt5. 5 (ttarmmt to wi-Brrica tnpn. LARGKST COMFI.KTK STOCK IV NEW YORK. enK STREBT LOCATION means JIORK FOll IJSS MONEY. ("atsioc So. 12 on ra'8t. The Big "G" Furnirore Works ti-tfS KAST 16T1I ST. Just a step Kast or sd in. "L" station. Telephone RlUnelaiKir 4360. Showreoma Own Dllr Until C 3ft P. M. Saturdar L'otU 20 P. si DIAHOIIDS Cash OB Credit Boy from Diamond. Cutter, Sava t0 $50 Diamond Ring, $1 Weekly $100 Diamoad Ring, $2 Weekly . $30 Wrist Watches, $2 Weekly Strictly Caflntll. lis Eamlw'l Rttaraiwa. JOS. ROSE & SONJ&52 49 MAIDEN LANE Piyn

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