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"All the News That's 
Fit to Print." 



i^t JfjeHtr Jfjjrfe Simje^, 


THE WEATHER 

Increasing clomUnest, •llfMiy 

wanner tCMtay; rain at night 

or t»4norrow. 

UrTor fnU weatlier report M* Pan U. 


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VOL. LXIII...NO. 20,400. 


NEW YORK, MONDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1913.— SlXfTEEN PAGES. 


ONE CI 


I 


4i\ 


DANIELS WANTS 
UP-TO-DATE NAVY 

Secretary's Report Calls for 2 

Dreadnoughts, 8 Destroyers, 

and 3 Submarines. 


SUN-S PULL ON THE EARTH. I {JLg|Jj{ ^f ftR (Jj^l 

FOR BRITISHER HERE 


ALSO FEDERAL OIL WELLS 


Says Government Should Pro- 
vide Supply of Future Fuel 
of the Navy. 


League, Headed -by Lord Will- 
oughby de Broke, Sends Out | 
a Startling CircfUlar. I 


pri2« In physics In WANTS ONLY FIGHTING MEN 

success of the teets 


Visit, Is Amazed at Rebellious 
Tone of the -(.etter. 


ASKS FOR AN ARMOR PLANT 


Attacks Steel and Powder Makers — 

Dewey Commlttee^Wants Four 

New Dreadnoughts This Year. 


Bpeciat to The Sew York Times. 
WASHINGTON. Nov. ,",0.— In addition 
to recommending a Jiaval building pro- 
gramme that shows he Is no " one bat- 
tleship manV Joseplius Daniels. Secre- 
tary of the Na\T. embodies In his first 
annual report the Important proposal 
''that the United States Government ac- 
quire and operate oil wells and refine 
Ita own crude oil In order that the fleet 
of the future shall be plentifully sup- 
plied with oil fuel. 

Two dreadnoughts, eight destroyers 
and three submarines constitute Secre- 
. lary Daniels's building programme for 
next year. The Navy General Board, 
headed by Admiral Dewey, recommends 
four dreadnoughts, sixteen destroyers, 
Bnd eight submarines, but Mr. Daniels 
defends his own plan. 

" This is not a large programme but 
It Is a progressive one," llr. Daniels as- 
serts. " It meets the demand to go 
forward in the continuation of an ade- 
qtiate and well proportioned navj'." 

Other Interesting suggestions in Mr. 
Daniels's report are that the Govern- 
ment shall make its own ship armor, 
that a conference of nations s'lall be 
held to agree on a permanent policy for 
the limitation of naval armaments, that 
a " welfare secretary " to lead in re- 
ligious work be placed on every warship 
that has no chaplain, and that in es- 
tablishing schools for enlisted men "It 
is my amtiition to make the na\'y a great 
university with college extensions afloat 
and aahore." - /■ 

Serious reflections (in the good faith 
and patriotism of the "three gi-eat armor- 
making companies a)i€"contatned in the 
report. Written In a breezy, unconven- 
tional way, this firso report of the new 
Nava> Secretary lactie anything that 
EUggests n^rftnctory oreparalion and is 
no leas interesting on Account of its dic- 
tion than the far-reaching importance 
of' several ot Its recommendations. 

Mr. Daniels says in one place tnat hie 
policy is." inoie money aliuat and less 
ashore " and ne txempiifies this in nis 
views a= to naval coiiSiruction. 

The 2j*:crfcLary says ttje Lime bas come 
when ir.e Nkvy Departmcni should be 
freed from excessive prices charged by 
private manufacturers for armor, guns 
and ammunition. .As for ihe armor sit- 
uation, it is " intolerable, ' he noids. 
The Bethlehem Steel Company in par- 
ticular is accused of having ucilized ar- 
mor improvements and designs worked 
out by Lniicd states naval officers in 
the armor it furnisned co a foreign gov- 
arcment, and all three companies are 
charged witn selling armor to foreign 
navies at a lower price than to tneir 
own country. The oiner concerns at- 
tacked by Mr. Daniels are tiie Carnegie 
Steel Company and the Miovale t;ieel 
Company. 

Secretary Daniels goes a step further 
than Winston Churcnill in the latter's 
advocacy of a " nav^l holiday." 

" It Is not a vacation we need." says 
Mr. Daniels, " but a permanent policy 
to guard against extravagant and need- 
less expansions. 1 venture to recom- 
mend ttiat tiie war and navy officials 
and other representatives of all the na- 
tions be Invited to hold a conference to 
discuss whether they cannot agree upon 
a plan for lessening the cost ot prepara- 
tion tor war." 

In recommending legislation that " will 
enable the department to refine its own 
oil from its own oil wells." Mr. Daniels 
points out that Winston Churchill, I'irst 
IJord of the Admiralty, Is advocating a 
similar policy for Great Britain. 
Seeks Middle Groond. 
Regarding his building programme, 
Secretary Daniels says; 

"The wiie naval policy for the Cnited 
States at this Ome is tp find the golden 
mean. It cannot wisely, by Itsell, re- 
duce the construction of dreadnoughts 
or compete with other great powers 
m burdening taxpayers to hasten the 
construction of a navy larger than our 
conditions demand. The estimates of the 
Navy Department sho* a decrease in 
the ordinary expenditures. The pro- 
gramme of the department may be 
summed up In the phrase. More 
money afloat and-^less ashore.' I there- 
fore recommend the authorization by 
the present Congress of the following 
trailding programme: 
"Two dreadnoughts. 
" fllKht destroyers. 
"Three submarines. 
"This Is not. it will be observed, a 
large prog a^nme. but It \s a- progressive 
one. It meet? the demand to go for- 
ward In the cont'nuation of 'an ade- 
qu«ts-snd well-proportioned navy ' We 
have now under construction six battle- 
ships of the largest and most approved 
type. 

" With the authorization of two of 
the larsregt battlo.ohins ever constructed, 
before the clo*"!^ of the nresent Ad-T-'lnis- 
tratlon. the Un'ted Sta'es will have 
onough ships to hnve alwavs a credlt- 
.tiWe and capable f'<et 'n ho'li the Pa-, 
nlftc and i^t'antic Of-enns These 
together with the "mri'ler ships yn- 
der cO''rtruot'on will mnke the Amer- 
ican Nnvy one nf strpn'rth and power, 
readv for the rrotertion of Amor'^-an 
sh^r«'S and Ampr'cqn Inte-est.o .A stendy 
bti1Id'r.» programme o' aflvnnrement 
fro"» year to year wl'l ho fecessary to 
give "» an 'ndo-u'ifp n^'v ' the goal 
of ^mm^csn nee'^.s sni de.s'res. 

" If t>w» r'-'-s""* rone-oo- •'•it»'or'''e3 
th» ^wo dro-"'nnii<'*'fs. oiir>-' doo'^rov^rs. 

ccmtrv w'l' have a ' woll-nroTiortlonert ' 
DRW, nnfl fnfii'-e !i(i.»"'mo t—'- h" m^de 
yvar bv vesr »o p^^r^ 'n ""■ rrfe'-ilvpn'-ss 

of -1*^ f»<>» or ftpntu Tl-.-iao ^V,q hM 

U0 nt'nA «"n 'r. roTic»r"'.«inn wl'i not 
annrovp t*il? /.o-ic^ri'atfv*» nm^r^rn'ri*'. 
Tho«» w*o, w's"^ fn iio»'.an mo'e r-inlrlly 
in roTiMtro4*rfnn w'li rot ^t\-c \f thn^y nn- 
.'^iroval. It ^^'^ h^^n rerr^mm'^n'^ad. nftor 
mfltu"* ronslderatlon. as a middle course 
of wisdom. 

Within the Re-i-ennen. 

•" It is a condition and not a theory 

that fonfronts us.' The revenues of the 

PiWl> 'V' n^' permit as large an ex- 

■^aSfn to saval building as the depart- 

TuiM fUSiiii desire to enter upon at this 

^-^ " In Its t-ecomraendations it has kept 

■r th* P-obable revenue.^ and other 

. Sds arta placed the n<w construc- 

,on"at the verv lowest programme that 
0^4. meet the needs of the country or 

roittlBiied oa Pase 3. 


Prof. MIcheUen Meaturet Dletor- 
tion of the Latter's Purface. 

CHICAGO, *tov. 30.— The periodic dis- 
tortions of the earth's surface caused 
by the sun and moon are being sub- 
mitted to the most fS&ci measurement 
In scientific history/ In\xperlmenta at 
the observatory at iLake [Geneva, Wis., 
under the direction lof Albert A. Michel- 
son, professor of' the jdepartment of 
physics at the Unlversjly of Chicago. 

Prof. Mlchelson, ywhose discoveries 
won him the N0I 
1907. told of 

in a paper at the meeting of the Ameri- 
can Physical Society at the Ryerson 
LaboratjuT yesterday. Physicists as- ; Wealthy Landowner, Here on 
sert -that (lis announcement was the 
most Important of the year in their 
field. 

Prof. Mlchelson has found that the 
rigidity of the earth Is virtually that of 
steel, and that the surface of solid earth 
Is distorted by the action of the sun and 
moon about one-fourth as much as 
water. 

The chief apparatus for the experi- 
ments Is a tube 500 feet long and 8 
inches In diameter, half filled with 
water, and sunk 6 feet in the ground. 
As the sun and moon draw the water 
to one end of the tube or the other, the 
difference In the level is measured with 
instruments of extreme delicacy. The 
average change in level between the two 
ends had been found to be one-thou- 
sandth of an Inch. The accuracy of the 
measurement has been carried to 1 .per- 
cent of this fraction, a degree neviJ'-^t 
before achieved. 

The tests at Lake Geneva are still In 
progress, and Prof. Mlchelson hopes to 
achieve other results soon. 


MELLEN WOULD A ID LABOR. 

B. and M. Employes Cheer His Offer 
to Lead Them. 

BOSTON, Nov. 30.— Charles S. Mel- 
len heard himself eulogized to-day by 
the heads of all the labor organizations 
connected with the Boston & Maine 
Railroad. Nearly 250 employes of the 
road tendered Mr. Mellen a dinner, and 
presented him with a set of engrossed 
resolutions expressing their apprecia- 
tion of his relations with them while he 
was President of the n 

Mr. Mellen spoke of t|he tremendous 
latent power In the labj# organizations 
and said that the reaaon it did not re- 
ceive greater rewaM^ was because of 
jealousy between line different bodies 
lack) of Io^«nty to the common 
cause* 

" Exercise your power with prudence," 
he said, "and remember thtt haste 
makes waste. Be fair, be prudent, be 
sure, but be steadfast one to the other. 
You have the power, and others must 
pay the price. 

" I would rather have your good-will 
than all t,he salaries that could be paid 
me by all the corporations in the coun- 
try. I would like to lead you. I would 
like to advise you, I want to help you. 
Possibly the time will come when I can 
do so, and when you call you will not 
find me wanting." 

Mr. Mellen ended his remarks at this 
point amid cheers Previous to his ref- 
erence to a .nFllIiogness to lead and. ad- 
vise railroad i^eh he ha^l been review- 
ing hl» relatiaas wHh the labor unions 
while President of the railroad system. 
One of his greatest regrets In sevprins 
his connection with the railroad, he said, 
had been that he was compelled hi 
iibandon the monthly conferences with 
the heads of labor organizations which 
had come to be an interesting feature of 
his official life. 


FOLLOW OLD DUTCH CUSTOM 

Dezcons Approve Rev. Vander 
Werf'8 Sermon In Ancient Way. 

An old custom followed | In' the early 
days of the Dutch chuoches In this 
country of approving the/sermon of the 
minister by shaking h^ds with him 
was observed at the ^ornlng eerrlce 
yesterday in the First Reformed Church 
at Seventh Avenue and Carroll Street, 
Brooklyn. It^-^as the occasion of the 
first sermon /in Dutch from the pulpit 
of that church since the close of the 
eighteenth century. 

The Rev. Seth Vander Werf, D. D., 
pastor of the First Church of Palla, la., 
and Field Secrctarj- of the Board of 


The seriousness of the conflict between 
the political factions in Ireland over 
the Home Rule BUI was shown yester- 
day In a circular letter, marked " strict- 
ly confidential," which was forwarded 
by the last mail to a wealthy English 
landowner rfow staying- In this city. 
His only comment on reading the circu- 
lar was, "I am a patriotic BrltisHSr. 
but this attempt to incite rebellion 
appalls me. I do not know what the 
country is coming to!" 

The circular bears this caption : " Brit- 
ish League for the Support of Ulster 
and the Union." 

The crest. In red ink. Immediately un- 
derneath, represents the Royal Crown 
of Great^Bjitaln with the rose of Eng- 
land, the thistle of Scotland and the 
shamtock of Ireland and 'he motto 
" Quis Separabit." Under It Is a lint 
of the committee, as 'ollows: 

Lord Wllloughbv de Broke, Chairman; 
the Duke of Bedford, K. G. ; Lord 
Charles Beresford, G. Op., G. C. V. O., 
M. P. ; Viscount Castlereagh. M. P. ; 
Viscount Lewisham, M. P. ; Colonel T. 
E. Hickman, C. B., D. S. o., M. P. ; 
Basil E. Peto. M. P.; Ronald McNeil'. 
M. P. ; Arnold Ward, 3,1. P. : Charles C. 
Clarke, T. Comyn Piatt, honorary Sec- 
retary and Hugh B. Ridgeway^ Assistant 
Secretary. 

The communication follows 

STRICTLY CONPIDENTIAri 
Dear Sir: Lord Wlllougliby de Br 
asked me to find a tew recru 
British volunteer force for the 
Ulster and the union. I shall bef glad If 
you will let me know if any of vour 
friends would be willing to he enrolled. 
The following Is a brief outline of the 
scheme. 

1. To enroll su.'table men to assist the 
loyalists of Ulster It necessary in. their 
amed resistance to home rule. 

2. Men enrolled will be expected to de- 
fray fne cost of the Journey and back, 
end while there everything will be found 

3. A knowledge of drill desirable. 

4. Men thus enrolled must sign a torm 
of attestation. 

5. To submit theinselves to a number of 
drills. 

8. It Is undesirable to publish the ac- 
tivities of the branch and matters of or- 
ff^lzation should be treated as far as 
possible In a confidential manner. 

7. A careful choice of men enrolled, and 
it Is absolutely necessary that they be 
stanch adherent* of the union of Great 
Britain and Ireland at all costs and at all 
hazards. 

I am particularly anxious to establish a 
branch In your town .at once, and, there- 
fore. 1 shall '.e glad if lou will kindly 
supply to me one or two names of persons 
whom f couU; call OO 'i)»rE«nalIy. Ktmly 
treat this matter as strictly confidential. . 

Lord WlUoughby de Broke, who has 
not been prominently, mentioned In con- 
nection with the movement. Is the nine- 
teenth Baron to inherit the title, which 
was created In 1492. He was bom In 
March, lR69j the eldest son of the 
eighteenth Lord Wllloughby de Broke 
and Oeraldine, daughter of the late J. H. 
Smith-Barry, and in 189-5 married Marie 
Frances Llsette, youngest daughter of 
C. H. Hanbury. He v^as educated at 
Eton. New College,' Oxford, and repre- 
sented Rugby Warwickshire In Parlia- 
ment from 1895 to 1900. Among his ant 
cestors was Thomas Wllloughby, whosd 
great grandalre supported the cause 
of Henry VII. on Bosworth F'eld in 148-">, 
and afterward became Marshal of the 
Enellsh armies sent by King Henry VII. 
to France. Lord Willoughby's land hold- 
ings total more than 18,000 acres. 


Umique Christmas Number of The TSmes 

Two special sections given to all readers of The Tin-ss 
next Sunday will be Sargent's famous mural frieze, "Tie 
Prophets," reproduced in the original colors from a Cop sy 
Print copyright by Curtis & Cameron of Boston, and an 
eight-page supplement containing twenty-nine photograjhs 
of typical American girls, printed by a new and revc'.u- 
tionary process of illustration. 

THE TIMES CHRISTMAS NUMBER, NEXT SIMDA"! . 
There will be an extraordinary demand for next Sunds 7's 
Times. To be sure of getting it, place an order to-day v ith 
your newsdealer. 


BEGIN NEW STRIKE jYOUNGOELRICHS'ilAR 
IN INDiANAPOlIS,RDNSrOWNANOTIIER 


Teamsters' Union Plans Tie-Up 

of Business on Heels of 

Traction Adjudication. 


In a speech at Birmingham on Nov. 21 
Sir Edward Carson, leader of the Union- 
ists, made this statement: 

" Mr. Redmond the other day said I 
and those associated with me were play- 
ing a elgantlc game of bluff and black- 
Domestic Missions of the Reformed mall. That was the real Redmond apeak- 
Church, preached the sermon. He is a ; brig That is the man who a few days 
native of Holland and a llngrulst. In before told us that his heart was bleed 


Ing and palpitating in his desire for 
rconcillatlon and peace with all classes 
of his fellow-countrymen. 

" 1 challenge Mr. Redmond to tell me 
on what does he ground his allegation 
that we are engaged In a game of bluff. 
I attended the week before last meetings 
of 7.000 business men, who came together 
owing to the challenge of Mr. Birrell. Is 
that what Mr. Redmond means by bluff? 
What have these men to gain by making 
the declaration that they will risk their 
business and everything they have In the 
''orld? ., „ J J, 

"I made a challenge to Mr. Redmond 
which he has npt yet taken up. Let 
him call together In any of the c ties of 
Ireland a meeting of business men to 
FATAL SCA LDS FRO M ENGINE ten u^s how^theyjhlnk ^t^he Home ^ule 

' of Ireland. He could not get a meeting 

Engineer on Colorado Train Pinned of busnesa men in any city. 'The only 

" I answer Mr. Redmond gives to my chal- 

Under It Against Mountain. lenge Is ' Wliere was Lord PIrrie? Lord 

..... .ni. ....... „.. Plrrle has long s'nce sold himself for 

SperM tr Th- New Tork Timet. £ peSrage BSt If you ask me where 

DENVER, Col.. Nov. 80.— James Dufr ' he was at the particular moment Mr 
ly, engineer of a passenger train bound Redmond was speaking I strong! vsus- 


the old Dutch churches the elders sat 
on the right side of the pulpit and the 
deacons on the left. Tney were the 
judges of the merits of the preacher's 
sermon, and when It was finfehed they 
gave their verdict. If the sermon did 
not please them they would remain in 
their seats In Silence. 

There was no doubt as to what the 
elders and deacons thought of Dr. Van- 
der Werf's efforts. When he finished 
his sermon they filed out of their pews 
on either side of the pulpit and each 
one warmly shook hands with the min- 
ister. The church was. crowded with 
members of the denomination from all 
parts of the city. 


pect he was In the County of Surrey 


fey, 

here on the Colorado & Southern Rail- ^^j^h Mr." Lloyd'owrge"" mapping 'but 

way, was scalded to death to-day when his deer park. 

his eng ne ran into the side of a snow- ''^^V ^°^b M'' '^.f-'LlI"?,? ''iLl^J'^oI 
J . , ,. r,, , I. , 90.000 mv.n are enroll ng themselves as 

coshered mountain opposite Blackhawk, volunteers, and are proclaiming to the 
near Central City. The fireman, Charles world— If his theory is true— that they 
A. Russell, was buried through the cab are a pack of hypocr-^tes and I|aj;8? You 
, , J , J .. „ . .1 _. w II get an occasional liar anywhere, 

window and landed seventy-five yards xvould you get U() 000 men hi Blrmlng- 
down the mountain side. His right ear | i,am to meet together for bluff? 
was torn off. . ^ ^ ,^ _, " After all, when Mr. Redmond talks 

Duffey was pinned under the eng'ne ! of blackmail and bluff, what Is the 
for two hours before rescuers could great den:and which we are putting for- 
reach him. but they were helpless unUl ^^ for which we are to be guilty ot 
a ditch had been dug through the snow this serious criminal offense? Are we 
and frozen earth, through which he was ask-ng for money? Not a ' bob." Are 
.-■ — . ^^ asking for ascendancy? No. Are 

we asking to govern anybody? Not 
even ourselves. No, we are asking to 
be left alone. 

" We are asking to go on In the 
courses that have made the North of 
Ireland prosperous, because we have 
been attendlnc to our business, while 
they have been attending to other peo- 
ple's cattle." 


taken out 

Both the engine and the smoking car 
were overturned. The express messen- 
ger, Francis Noonan, was buried undei 
the car, but escaped Injury. The pas- 
senger cars remained on the track. No 
passenger was injured. 

The escaping steam and hot water from 
the boiler prevented aid from reaching 
Duffey until the boiler had emptied. it- 
self. He lived only a few minutes after 
being rescued. 

MINE STRI KEBREA KERS AID. 

^.ichigan Copper Operators Extend 
Operations by Help of 2,500. 

CALUMET, Mich., Nov. 30.— About uOO 
workmen were brought Into the Michi- 
gan copper region last week to take the 
places of striking miners, making a total 
of about 2.500 engaged since the strike 
began, and enabling the companies to 
Increase their operations. 

The Importations of men have not been 
attended by disorders. The forces will 
be further augmented this week. 

Strikers held large raeetinsrs to-day. 
and the leaders urged the men to con- 
tinue the strike until the Western Fed- 
eration of Miners is recognized. The 
introduction of an eight-hour day in an 
mines to-morrow will leave recognlUon 
about the only, demand not met by the 
operators. 


MAJOR KER-FOX IN LONDON. 

Admits Attending Dublin Meeting- 
Silent on Drilling of Volunteers. 

Special Cable to Thk New York TniES. 

LONDON, Nov. 30.— The city sword 
bearer, Mf^or Ker-Fox, who has been 
absent in Ireland, where he was sup- 
posed to be drilling the Ulster volun- 
teers, is back In London. 

He says that as a meinber of the 
Ulster convention he attended Bonar 
Law's meeting In Dubllji'. He also 
had some private business to attend 
to and wanted to do' a little shooting. 

HE WAS MOSTLY ALWAYS SOBEB, 

Bat ht. didn't have a cent: 
He would sralle and "think It over," 

If they aiked him for the rent; 
He'd a trick of looking nleasant 

After hearlns your reproach; 
Ell poor wife laid al.l ber troubles 

To the Alltogether Pouch. 
BoMs pipe u>4 tobaceo; Xmsa, at BchttUe's. 


Special to The New Tork Times. 

INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 30.-On the 
heels of the traction strike, which Is 
now being settled, a new labor conflict 
menaces Indianapolis to-night. The 
Teamsters* Union voted unanimously- 
late to-day to go on strike at midnight. 
The union, which Includes the com- 
mercial chauffeurs, is one of the strong- 
est In the city and has between 1,500 
and 2,000 members. 

A special dispensation for milk wag- 
ons' driven by union teamsters was 
made at the meeting on the suggestion 
of Thomas J. Farrell, general organizer 
of the International Brotherhood of 
Teainsters, Chauffeurs, Stablemen, and 
Heifers of America. Drivers of hearses 
also are exempt Jrom the strike order. 
In addition Mr. Farrell announced that 
there would be no Interference with the 
mall or other Government wagons or au- 
tomobiles or with the wagons or ma- 
chines of the express companies. He 
said arrangements would be made for 
delivering supplies to hospitals, so that 
there would be no added suffering 
among the sick. 
Emplo-rera Plan 'WalttnK PoIICT. 

Kmployers of teamsters who are mem- 
bers of the National Vehicle Owners' 
Protective Association have practically 
decided to abandon all attempts to move 
their wagons on : the first Interference. 
They say they wiU put their wagons in 
the barns and send their horses to the 
country and await developments Whole- 
sale dealers have notified their custom- 
ers they will not attempt to make de- 
liveries In case there Is any Interference 
with their wagons or automobiles. 

The demands of the teamsters were 
drafted last Sunday and were submitted 
to the employers later In the week The 
demands Include a new wage scale and 
changes of working conditions, which 
vai-y according to the kind of work 
done. The wage scale for drivers ot 
horse wagons ranges from |13 tc *18 a 
week, and for chauffeurs from $14 to 
$18 a week. The hours of labor range 
from eight to twelve a day. The union 
did not demand a " closed shop " but 
that there' SWtimd- -be no- Jlacriiiihiatlon 
igjilnsi union men. 

The roltee Department, reorganized 
under Capt. Geotg* K. Cofrn, as Acting 
Kuperintendent of Police, has been mak- 
ing preparation for a week to handle 
the strike. An order was Issued Satur- 
day to prevent the congregating ot 
crowds, and the police were told not 
" to hesitate to use other means " If 
persuasion f°iled to dianerae the gath- 
erings. A system of military patrol has 
been mapped out for the downtown dis- 
tricts, and additional mounted and foot 
police have been added to the force. 

Bnslneiia Hen as Gnarda. 

In addition to the extra patrolmen. 
250 business men were sworn In as a 
reserve force this afternoon. These 
men were, provided with uniforms and 
gulls and '''are quartered in Torallnson 
Hall, where it Is planned to hold them 
until the strike Is settled. The men 
are commanded by officers of the Indi- 
ana National Guard. 

" We are ready, ' said Mayor Wallace 
this even'ng. " The details of the po- 
lice reorganization have been completed, 
and we are waiting for any move which 
may be made." 

The strike Involves 3.126 men,, accord- 
ing to Organizer Farrell. Those affected 
include coal teamsters, truck drivers, 
draymen; grocery and market team- 
sters, Ice wagon drivers, commission 
drivers, fnrniture drivers, sanitary 
teamsters. Ice cream wagon drivers, de- 
partment store drivers, motor truck 
drivers, packing house teamsters, driv- 
ers of teams for excavating and grad- 
ing ard hauling of sand, cement, gravel. 
Hnd stone, and, w'th a few special ex- 
rentlons, the drivers of wapoT<R used In 
almost everv other nommercfa! line. 

Em"Iovers of sho'it 20^ rtr'vers had 
signified a wlllingnesB to sign the union 
ocaie hut hecaupe only a comparatively 
small number of »nen would be tiene- 
"ted the union voted in favor of a ^en- 
era! strike Th's means that those who 
are 'n favor of accepting the union's 
terms will be affected, at least for the 
present the same as employers who 
have declined to sign the proposed 
atr*'eeTTi.»nt 

Drivers of taxlcabs or other vehicles 
used tor passenger purposes and of 
hreiverv — ngo'i? are iiraffected bv 'He 
."trtke order, because they have unions 
of their own. Teamsters will bo allowed 
to haul rolls of print paper to the news- 
paper offices. 

Although to-day was Sunday, there 
was little rest for many teamsters. 
Families which had contemplated chang- 
ing their place of residence, had their 
household goods moved to-day, and mer- 
chants '.n the outlying -districts were 
■busy stocking up their supplies. In prep- 
aration for the strike. 

Large squads of patrolmen and mount- 
ed police were on duty in the downtown 
district to-night. On account of the 
rainy weather they had little trouble 
In keeping the streets clear. 

Start of the Traction Tronble. 

For four months Indianapolis has been 
agitated with labor troubles, which have 
resulted In the resignation of Mayor 
Shank, Super' ntendent of Police Martin 
J. Hyland. and W. E. DavJs, President 
of the Board of. Public Safety, and a 
general shakeup In the city adminis- 
tration. ..--.. 

The trouble started last August when 
the motormen and conductors on the 
Interurban lines entering this city con- 
ducted an unsuccessful strike. This 
was followed by the organizing of the 
local street car men, which was at- 
tended by a number of small riots and 
resulted Ui one man being killed. 

The strike of the street cat men waa 
begun the night of Oct. 31 last and 
continu-jd -acOvely one week, during 
which time four men were killed and 
much proierty destroyed. During the 
strike there was so much rioting in the 
streets that, the entire State mllltla was 
called out by Gov. Ralston. The guards- 
men, however, were not used, as the 
employes and tTie street railway officials 
signed an agreement to pla-^e their <!Ti- 
pute before the -Public Service Commis- 
sion If they were unable to reach a 
mutual agreement. The men demanded 
more money, better working conditions, 
snd recognition of the On'on The com- 

§any and men fafled to airee and the 
Ispute was sent to the commission for 
final adjustment. Hearings In the case 
will be started this week. 

In the meantime the teamsters and 
chauffeurs' union bcran recruiting mem- 
bers. It has been thotight for a week 
that the tesmaters and chauffetirs would 
strike 'Monday, and it became known 
deftnltelgr last Friday, when Mayor 
Shank resigned because the labor lead- 
en could not aasiB* Um tbat tilers 
would be no strtkSb . 


Crashes Into an Auto Cot tain- 

ing Mrs. A. W. Kiddle ; nd 

Two Women Friends. 


It became known last night t 
automobile owned by Hermann C 
was In collision with another c 
Friday afternoon. Young Oelric 
m the auto, wbloh was operated 
chauffeur, William Wtdsh, of 2,4' 
enth Avenue. The auto was goln 
In Amsterdam Avenue. Anothc 
owned by Alfred W. Kiddle, a 
of S14 West Ninety-eighth Str 
which were Mrs. Kiddie an! two 
friends "eturnlng from a part 
being driven west In Seventy 
Street by the chauffeur, Max Be 
of 207 East Seventyjslxth Stree 

An automobile trirek was tr 
south In Amsterdam Avenue a 
chauffeur of the truck signalled 
Jamin to drive across. Benjamin 
across the avenue when the ( 
auto came from behind the tru 
struck the Kiddle car, smash! 
wheels. and throwing It to ihe si 
The women were badly shaken 
not seriously hurt. 

Mr. Oelrlchs, who lives at 
Fifty-seventh Street got out of 
and gave his card to Mrs. Kid' 
expressed his regrets. He offf 
do anything Mrs. Kiddle wante 
but she decided to go home. 

Patrolman O'Keere reported 
cident to the West Sixty-eightl- 
Station, but for some reason r 
tlon was made of it by the p 
reuorters. 

On Sept. 30 last Mr. Oelric 
smashed Into a tree at 120th 
and Broadway. Lucille Singl 
young woman riding with him 
time, was badly cut by flyint 
She caused the arrest of Mr. C 
charging that he had stabbed h 
terward she denied that he had 
her, and the case against Mr. ' 
was then dismissed. 


at an 
'elrichs 
T last 
s was 
by his 
2 Sev- 
south 
• auto 
iwyer, 
iet. In 
vomen 
. was 
fourth 
jamin, 

'.vellng 

id the 
D Ben- 
started 
elrlchs 
■<c and 
ig the 
ewalk. 
p, but 

East 
lis car 
!e and 


Jie ac- 
Street 
' men- 
llce to 


;lrlchs, 
r. Af- 
tabbed 
elrichs 


BOY OF 7 AUTO VIC7 IM. 


>ies in 


'-. 30.T- 

ibne m 

ts, Mr 
West 
ear-Old 
ad last 
•ns. He 
driven 
ear-old 
rdware 
Centre 
at the 
rge M. 

lis own 
■ road- 
jroach - 
:k by a 
He got 
OSS the 
!ng the 
ler ran 
against 
ao and 
s were 
val the 


He Runs to His Home and 
His Father's Arms. 

BoeriaJ to T»' Neu> York Tin 
SOUTH OK-VNGE, 1>:. !., Xf 
'Alter being struck by an an ton- 
front of the home of his pare: 
and Mrs. Henry Newman, o 
South Orange Avenue, seven-: 
Jacob Newman ran across the r 
night and died In his father's a 
had been struck by a machine 
by Courtney Day, seventeen- 
son of John Day. a New York h 
merchant, who lives at 509 
Street. In the machine with hir 
time were h's sister,' Mrs. Ge 
Gaffrey, and her husband. 

Newman and a playmate of 
age were rolling hoops In th 
way, and they did not see. the aj 

Sg automobile. Jacob was stn 
ud guard and knocked down, 
up and, without a word, ran ac 
street toward his home. Reac! 
sidewalk, he screamed. Ili^ fa 
out of the house as the child feV 
the fence. He picked Ihe boy 
held him while two physlcla 
summoned, but before their an 
boy had died In his father's ar 

AUTO KIL LS BOY B ICVruST. 

Young Corel Fell from Wh .el Di- 
rectly in Motor's PatI . 

Harold Corsl. the twelve-year old son 
of Alexander Corsl. master mec an'c of 
the Staten Island Rapid Trans t Rail- 
roads living at 28 Chestnut Ivenue, 
Clifton. S. I., was kilted yester-'ay aft- 
ernoon by an automobile. 

Young Corsl lost control of .a bicycle 
he was ridmg, and fell from It directly 
In the path of the automobile. Wit- 
nesses told the police and Coroner there 
was no opportunity for the driver of 
the auto to avoid the accident, and he 
was not held when he surrendered to 
the Staten Islend police. 

Thomas F. Reilly 20 years o age, of 
2,030 Post Avenue Port Rlchm->nd7 was 
tbe driver of the auto. In the car with 
him were his mother and aunt 

Miss Anna Crawford, 60 vear; old, of 
1,649 Amsterdam Avenue, Vb> on her 
way to visit Miss Louise Schuy =t In her 
home at 37 Madison Avenue Ir srt nlcht, 
when she was struck and knoc:ed down 
by an automobile at Broad' -ay and 
Twenty-third Street, The two Tien- w'lo 
were riding In the machine p aced her 
In the car and drove to New T )rk Hos- 
pital. 

There It was found that Miss >awford 
was, suffering froni bruises a- d shock. 
The men refused to give their n imes, but 
left the number of the machin . Detec- 
tives were, assigned to the cas . 

Two automobiles collided he' a on yes- 
terdav afternoon on Woodsd Avenue, 
near Spot Avenue, in Newton *I. J. Six 
persons were injured. One > ?ung wo- 
man was burled from the car when the 
crash occurred, and one of tair legs was 
broken. 

Lew's Donnelll of Washing! iir N. J„ 
was driving his auto along woodslde 
Avenue when a wagon got Ir bis way. 
As he turned out, another auto apn 
peared In his path. As the two ma- 
ch'nes met head on. Miss Bert la Decker 
of Butler was thrown Into th( roadway. 
The others in the cars were > at by fly- 
ing glfist;. 

TO HOLXRUSSELL Af TOPSY 

Friends of "O^ota Otin' Demand 
It — " Fresno DaV^* Hurry ng East. 

Sperial to Tfv VMKrort 'imeii. 

BOSTON. Nov. 80.— AiKat .opsy will 
be performed tO'tnorrow on txe body of 
'Willlara C. Russell, the Uelr> k recluse, 
-whose death has aroused d> v Interest 
in tbe faniouB will case. T e autopsy 
was requested by Mrs. ~ t. L Leach, a 
member of the Russell f; railr. and 
others, who championed tfa- ^cituse of 
" Dakota Dan " In his cont titton that 
he was a brother of William 6. Russell 
" Dakota Dan " haa not D« aj allowed 
to see the body, and the . executor, 
Ferdliuind C. Almr. said t >-day. that 
he would be forbidden to attend the 
funernL 

" Fresno Dan," the accept -i brother, 
is on his way from Chlcagf to attend 
the (uD<H-al. By the death' ?d will of 
WtHiam C. BtJssell the bv k of the 
estate, now dwindled to S2r 1.000, goes 
to '; Fresno Dan," but "Da .ota- Dan " 
■now. sees a peas' Me Oppnrtui i/tf ot get- 
tl^f fhs case before' a Jttrr* ' ' 


CURRENCY BILL NOW 
READY FOR SENATE 

Democratic Caucus of Sena- 
tors Works Late on Sun- 
day to Finish It. 


NEW REFUNDING SECTION 


Two Per 3ei;t. Bonds Talcen Care 
Of — Guarantee of Deposits — Reg- 
ional Banlts Eight to Twelve. 


. Sperial to The New Tork Timet. 
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.-A caucus 
of the Democrats of the Senate put the 
final touches late ♦- night on the Owen 
Currency bill ar - ipted by the six 
Democratic mem . of the Senate Cur- 
rency Committee m charge of the 
formulation of the measure for the 
Wilson Administration. 

Some important, changes were made 
to-day by Senator Owen and his tlve 
colleagues, and these were ratified and 
adopted late to-night by the Democratic 
caucus after a prolonged session. 

The bill, as now made ready for the 
Senate, will b« substituted for the mrdl- 
fled form of the House bill, pre'vlously 
described In Thb Nbw York Tijras, 
which was agreed upon by Senator 
Owen and the five other Democratic 
members of the Senate Banking and 
Currency Committee who have recently 
been standing with him. 

The Important changes made in the 
bill are: 

First— Adoption of an entirely new 
refunding plan to retire the 2 per cent, 
bonds, which are now used mainly 
as a basis for national banknote cir- 
culation. This refunding plan Is em- 
braced In a redrafting of Section 19. 
Second— Modification of the reserl 
requirements for the country banks, 
the reserve city banks, and the central 
reserve banks. 

Third- Introduction of the principle 
of guarantee of deposits by providing 
that after all expenses have been met. 
and dividends of 6 per cent, paid to 
stockholders In the regional reserve 
banks, the surplus of earnings, up to 
40 per cent, of the paid-in capital 
stock, shall be dlstrLbuted, one-half 
to the Government and the other half 
for the creation of a depositors' guar- 
antee fund.' ,, 

Fourth— The number of the regional 
reser^'e banks to be created Is to be 
left to the discretion of the Federal 
Reserve Board, the minimum to be 
eighth and the maximum twelve. 

Fifth— The size of the Federal Re- 
serve Board was fixed at seven, com- 
posed of the Secretary of the Treas- 
ury and six other members, to be 
appointed by the President for terms 
of six years each, the term of one 
member expiring each year and their 
salaries to be Sio.ooo each annually. 
Sixth— The paid-in capital stock Is 
not to be baloW t3i00O,W0 In the case 
of any regional reserve bank. The 
bill now provides for a capital stock 
of the regional associations, amount- 
ing to per cent, of the total capital 
and surplus of all the member banks, 
which win aggregate $106,000,000, of 
which half must be pa'd In. If the 
■ State banks come Into the reserve 
associations. It wouH add $21,000,000 
more of paid-in capital.. 

Plan to Refnnd the Ttvos. 
The new refunding plan for 2 per cent 
bonds :s one of the most Important 
changes adopted by to-night's caucus. 
In reaching an agreement on this point 
the caucus had the bmefit of sugges- 
tions from Secretary McAdoo, resulting 
in a redrafting of section 19. 

Here Is the text of this sect'on as It 
now stands: 

Any member bonk desiring to retire the 
whole or any Dart of Ita circulating notes 
may tile with the Treasurer of the United 
States an application to aell for Its ac- 
count at pnr and Interest United States 
bonds securing circulation ro be retired. 
^ The Federal reserve banks pui chasing 
such bonds shall be required to take out 
an amount of circulating notes equal- to 
the emount of national bank notes out- 
standing acalnst snch bonds. 

The Treasurer shall st the end of each 
quarterly period furnish the Federal Re- 
serve Board with a llRl of sufh applica- 
tions, and the Federal Reserve Boa'-d may. 
in its discretion, require the Federal re- 
serve bark to purchane •uch hond.= Jn aA 
amount not to exceed ta.l.OOn.O'H) durin? 
any one year, provided the bonds required 
under RectlfTi 4 of this act shall be In- 
cluded In this amount, and prfivlded fur- 
ther that such purchase shall l>e appor- 
tioned on a pro rata basis amoriK the 
banks whose apnllcatlonp have beon filed 
with the Treasurer at least ten day« be- 
fore the end of any Quarterly period at 
which Ihe Federal Reserve Bnard may di- 
rect the purchase to be made. 

Upon notice from ihe Treasurer of the 
an^ount of bond-t so sold for its account, 
each member hank ahall dolv asslen and 
transfer In wrltl"e sn-h bond" to the Fed- 
eral reserve hank purchasing same, and 
s"ch Fedeial re.">erie bank shall thereupon 
deposit Inwtnl money with the Treasurer 
of the United States for Ihe nurchase 
prtoe b? sufh bonds, and the Treasurer shall 
pay lo the member hanks selPnir such bonds 
any balsnre d'le aft^r deducting a suffic- 
ient sum to redeem lu ODtetandini; notes 
««-„r.< V-, . • h'-"'' whtfh notes shall 
be canceled and perraanrntly retired wben 
redeerred. 

United States bonds bought by a Federal 
reserv" h»nk, acTi'nsi wh'ch there are no 
outPtfirdiiMT national bsnte notes, may be 
exchaneed at the Treausrv for one-year 
eolri nctes bearing 3 per cent. Interest. In 
case of such exchange for one-year notes. 
the reserve Twrks shall be hound to pay 
su'h notes and to re.-"1ye In trnvment there- 
for new 3 per cent, one-rear Treasury gold 
ncte<! year bv year for a period of twenty 
vesrs. 

Upon tbe deno«lt with the Treasurer of 
the tTntted States bonds so purchased or 
any 2 ner cent hnnds with the .circulating 
prtvlleite ac<i"ired tinder Section 4 of this 
act any Federal reserve bank making 
such deposit In the manner provided by 
existlna law shall be entitled to receive 
from Ihe rontroPer of the Currency cir- 
culating notes In blank, registered and 
counterslraed as provided by law, equal 
In amount to the par vmlne of the honda 
so deposited Such notes shall l>e the ob- 
lliratlons of tbe Federal reserve bank pro- 
caring same and sha'1 be In form prescribed 
by the Secretary of the , Treaaury and to 
the same tenor nn^ effect as national 
bimknotes nn* prov'ded by law, Thev shall 
be Issued nndei* the >ame terms and condl- 
tlonfl as such nat'onal banknotes, except 
that the Ibnit of the amount so Issneil by 
such FVderal reserve banks shall be as 
prescribed In' this act. 

Chanared Reaerre Reqa<r«nieBta. 

The changes made In the reserve re- 
quirements, as adopted by the caucus 
to-n'ght in the final caucus form of the 
measure, are considered very Imixjrtant. 
These provide that the reser^ require- 
ment for the country twnks shall be 12 
per cent, of whijh 4 per cc"t. may be 
carred In their ovm vaults, 5 per cent. 
In a reserve bank, and the remainder to 
be paid in. one-sixth within six months 
ana the rest in Installments of one- 
twelfth of 1 per cent, for every six 
months thereafter. 

The reserves required of the banks In 
the reserve eltles ore to t)e 15 per cent, 
instead of 18 per cent, as befora The 
central reserve cities are to have a re- 
serve of 18 per cent Instead of a re- 
serve of S3 per cent The time for meet- 
ing the reserve requirements was 
changed to twenty-four months Instead 
of ttarty-az/monthS. 

The caucus decided to extend, the pro- 

' GMSilisaait •« Face & ' 


CONNAUG HT JEWE LS LOST. 

Whether Duke's Qems Were Stolen 
Is Not Revealed. 

Special Cable to THE NEW TORK Tnras. 

LONDON. Nov. 30. -It has just be- 
come known that the Duke of Con- 
naught has tost a quantity of valuable 
jewelry from Us residence here, in- 
cluding his Order of the Garter jewels. 
Scjitland Tard Is conducting a seanch 
with great Secrecy and mystery. 

It Is not stated whether the prop- 
erty Is supposed to have been lost or 
stolen or when It was first missed. 
The Duke ' sailed for Canada on 
Oct. 17. 

The jewelry includes five cravat 
pins, three pairs of sleeve links, a gold 
wrist watch, and an enamel garter 
with crown. 

Some of the articles bear the Duke's 
InlOals " A. W." (Arthur Will iam.) 

FERDINAW D WON'T RESIGN. 

His Son ^ays He Will Resist For- 
eign Influence. 

Special Cable to Thbi Now York Timbs. 

VIENNA, Nov. 30.— King Ferdi- 
nand has arrived at Sofia. The Bul- 
garian Crown Prince In an Interview 
says that both he and his father are 
much astonished at the reports that 
the King ^contemplates abdication. 

The King, said the Prince, does not 
Intend to give In because of fo^gn 
bifluence against him. 
; Efforts are being made In official 
circles for a loyal demonstration, 
while the Russophlles have organized 
a counter-demonstration. 


CLOSELONDONOPERA HOUSE 

"Society Circus" Falls to Draw In 
Old Hammerstein Place. 

Ipeclal Cable to The New York Times. 
LONDON, Nov. 30.— The London 
era House, erected by Oscar Ham- 
rsteln, again has been closed, and 
it is to remain closed until further no- 
tice. 

After the run of the revue " Come 
Over Here " the management engaged 
what was called a " Society Circus," 


'ON TO MEXICO!' 
miA'S WAR CRY 

Says the Northern Rebels Have 
24,300 Men to the Fed- 
erals' 14,500. 


IN CHIHUAHUA IN 10 DAYS 


Boasts That Rebels Wilt Sweep 

Five Northern States Within 

Two Weeks. 


FORCED LOANS FOR HUERTA 


Partisans Say He Can Thus Ralat 

Millions to Carry On the 

Government. 


JUAREZ, Mexico. Nov. 80.— Gen. Fran- 
cisco Villa said to-day that Northat* 
Mexico, embracing the States of Sonora, 
Chihuahua, Coahulta. Nijeva Leon, and 
Tamaulipas and Inoludlng the terrttorT 
from the border to a line GOO mllss 
southward, would be wholly under the 
authority of the rebel forces within two 
weeka The forces which are fighting 
Huerta will then concentrate at 
Guadalajara, Villa says, with a view of 
marching on to Mexico City. 

This I ipaign, contemplates not only 
the capture of Chihuahua City, but 
also the spreading of tbe Constitu- 
tionalist authority further south.' 

Villa Is to be joined In the Interior 
by Gen. Carranza, the head of the rev- 
olutionary movement 

So far as the North is .concerned. Gen. 
Villa s» the campaign is between 
14,500 Federal troops, mostly In garri- 
sons, and 24,300 rebels or Constitutional- 
ists In garrisons and roaming the 
country. 

Ihe approximate strength of the op- 


the chief attractions of which were 

a troupe of lions and a company of | Posing forces in the North, as gathered 

inldgets. The " circus " completely 

failed to attract the public and after 

Saturday night's performance Mr. 

Stanley, the Chairman of the Board 


from official sources by Villa, aitd 
made known by him to-day Is: 

At Guaj-mas. Sonora, 3,000 Federal troops, 

commanded by Pedro OJeda, 
At Chihuahua City, 5.000 Federals, eom- 


The employes are out of work. 


BRITISH GET TUR KISH OIL ! 

New Treaty Grants Concessions In 

Sultan's Dominions. j 

SpeclaJ Cable to The New York Times, i 

LONDON, Monday, Dec. 1.- The | 

Dally Telegraph publishes the details \ 


Federals. 

At Monterey, Nuevo Leon, 2.300 Federals. 

Scattered, 1. 100 Federals. 
Opposed to the Federals aret 

In Sonora, about u.OCKj rebels, under com- 
mand of Gen. Carranza, head of the CflO- 
etitutionaiists. 

At Jtiarez and en route to Chlhuahtia 
City. 5.8UO rebels, commanded by Villa. 

South ot Chihuahua City, 5.560 rebels. -. 
commanded by Gen. Manuel Chao. 
Scattered and at other cities. 8,000 rebels. 


, ^ . ..w.jw/^-iIn preparation tor the attack on Chi- 

ef a treaty. soon to be signed by Great , ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^ ^^^^p, ^^^ ^^^^^ 

Britain and Turkey. One of the fca-^„achine guns and equ.pmeit wa.ci, 
tures of it Is the granting to Brlttah.- ruled three trains had left juares up 
subject of xjonceeslona covering all oil] to to-oaj, and had reached a jloini Ofts" 
wells situated In Arabia, Mesopotamia - miles south. Villa expects to Join hu\ 
and Syria. - i men within a few days and if possible 

i to keen open a train and telegiiaph serv- 

RUSSIAN CRUISER ASHORE. I <ce heS^lnd h.m. He said he would be 

' \ inChlhuahua City within ten flays. Bui 

the capture of the city, he> Insisted, 
would be only an Incident of « furthe; 
advance later in conjunction with Car- 
ranza and other rebel leaders. 

Villa pointed out that the only im- 
portant point along the United State 
border not held by the rebels now ar 


Reef 


Uratlets Strikes a Crimean 
and Is in Danger. 
SEBA^STOPOL, Nov. 30.— The Russian 
unprotected cruiser Uratlets went 
aground to-day on a reef near Pest- 
chanala Bay and Is In a critical position. 

Thecrew of the cruiser was landed. Two ^uevo Laredor opposite LaVe6o"."Texl"r 

; and Pledras Negras. opposite Eagl- 

j Pass, Texas, and that his forces ha<i 

I already capture' the cities of the Norti 

Pestcjianala_ Bay^Ja^^on ^the ^Crimean I except quaymas. Chihuahua City, Sal- 

-. „-„ „„ o o yjj^^ Monclova, and Monterey. 

"We will move right on to Mexlc- 
City," Villa said. "That Is our desti 
nation. Our forces are working tc 
gether. The troops now In Sonora" wl 
move southward, attacking Gmymas o 
the way. Those In the east, now cer 
ter»d around Victoria, will move sout' 
west while I w'li go right down throug 
the heart of the country. On the wn 
I win take Chlhuahua„where 1 shall b : 
In command within ten days- Then * 
will Jon the eastern and western WInf 
of our army at Guadalajara. ComUne.; 


seamen were drowned and three are 
miss ng through the capsizing of a boat 
sent to her assistance. 


coast, between Sebastopol and Yalta. 

CAR BLAZES ON ELEVATED. 


Traffic on Third Avenue is Delayed 
by a Short Circuit. 

A car of a south-bound local train of 
the Third Avenue Elevated Road caught 
fire last night and delayed traCfli; (or 
ten minutes. Tbe fire, caused by a 
short circuit of the lighting wires, pro- 
duced ^ much smoke which frightened 
the passengers. 

The fire first was noticed at Tnlrly- „ _ 

rj,'"' f'l^f .„!?"',t°?! ""?, "'' *y?u"-P»<'e win march to Mexlro City. 


tbe street sent In an a am and the 
engines hurrtea to the Thirty-fourth 
St-eet Stal on " nere the tra n wa.« held. 
All the passengers were ordered off. 
The shifting of the train to the ex- 
press track caused the delay to traffic 

HUSBAND SLAYER TO PRISON 

Mrs. Wasserleben Falls in Appeal 
Against Alabama Conviction. 
Spectol to Tfce New Tork Times. 
MOBILE, Ala., Nov. .30.— After a leeal 
fight lasting nearly two yeaVs against 
her conviction . Mrs. Virginia Theresa 
Wasserleben, found guilty of tl4, mur- 
der of her husband, BYederick jSasset- 
leben. a police officer. In Deoeatfir. 1911, 
and sentenced to life Imprisonment, was 
taken to the State convict farm to-nlgh: 
to begin her sentence. She professed to 
l>elleve that " spirits " would save her. 
Her mother, Mrs. Mary T. Godau, a 
cripple. Is also serving a life term for 
the murder, which was committed to 
obtain life insurance to the amount of 
»7,500. 


SEES FED ERAL OW NERSHIP. 

But It Will Be Bad, Says Bush, for 
Railroads and Country. 

Bperial to Thr New Tork Times. 
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 30.-Regarding the 
report from Washington that Senator 
Kenyon of Iowa would present figures 
to^he Senate to show that Government 
ownership of railroads would be profit- 
able, Benjamin F. Bush, President of 
tbe Missouri Padfle. said to-day that 
the attitude of the public, the acts of 
legislative bodies, and the condition of 
the money mai ket were tending to force 
Government ownership, and that he ex- 
pected to see it come to pass. He sa-d 


Chihuahua City has been cut off fror- 
commnnlcatlon for more than tw- 
weeks. Almost all the food suppUea ai. 
said to have' been exhausted. 

EXPECT BIG BATTLE TUESDAY. 

Rebels Will Leave Only i.ooo f' = 
in Joarez — Hope to llike Chfbuahi. < 

(•nfial to The Neir Tark Timet. 
EL PASO, Te»BS. Nov. 30. — In prep: - 
ration for the battle which will soon I 
fought to the south of Juarez and ; 
expected to be the decisive engagemc 
of the campaign In the North, half <. 
Gen. Villa's army has entrained. 

Three thousand five hundred troo" -■ 
have left Juarax by trains sinoe Sr 
urday : 2.600 more wIU probably i . 
on Monday, and Villa and his staff c 
pect to leave on Tuesday for VU'.- 
Ahumada. The first rel>el troops ha- 
arrived at Los Medanas, sixty mi! 
south of JUarez, and will waif there f . 
the remainder of the force. Acoompan 
Ing the men were more than 100 worn- 
who were carrying rifles and acting : 
cooks for the troops. Msmy of tv 
women fought at the battle of Tier 
Blahca. and several were report. 
killed. 

The American Red Cross has order 
the local branch to establlnh hosiilt<- 
and give first sId and relief medical, a 
tendance to both rebels and Fed«R ' • 
who have been In the other twttlea-.r 
those who tnay M^^unded In the • ~ ^ 
about to be fought This battle ia c .-: 
pected to start on Tuesday with tfas c 
rival of Villa on the scene. It will I 

^^ _^ _„ „ fought for the prise of the town < 

thaf'for many years the public had teen i Chihuahua, with Its stores of amis ai.t*. 
more tlmn generous with the railroads ammunition and ita mint and baok£. 
and had given them more than they i rw,i„ i nem .«... .^in k. i.,». ... v^^ 
asked for, but that there had been a ""''^^ ^^^ """ **" ^ '^^' •" •'"*^ • 
reversal of feeling, and that now the' snd there are rumors of a Federal t ■ 
rsdlroads were looked upon with sua- 1 tempt to capture the town while tl • 
''M?°Bush pointed to the parcel post as I ■°^" ^*"' " '" progress. To pr«vc, ; 
one Imposition on the railroads, aaying 'his, 80O rebels are being rushed An- 
that aUhough an enonbous amount of i Sonora to reinforce the garrison -Snil r- 
matter was now sent by parcel post I Villa's main command Is in the mad. 
there had been no rewelghlng to de-i Francisco Escudero, Minister Of Pg.: 
terralne a lust basis tor charges. He «'K" Relations in the ConstltuflorijBi? \, 
did- not believe, he said, that Govern- Cabinet, arrived this aftemoan tmS.--- 
ment ownership would be a good thing I tend the official congratulations of t|B* ' 
for the country, the railroads, or the 'dent Carrania to Gen. Villa tor^-il-: 
employee, and he expressed the opinion capture of Juarez and the defeat of t*^ " 
that railroads could not be suceessfoily Federals n«ir Juarec. Seflor Etscntdt- 
managed by pollticlanB, particularly In ' called ^on vma late this afternoon ail 
view of tbe sUftlng fortunes of political the rebej General had returned from t. 
parties, """ ••-" 


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YORK TIMES, MONDAY. DEC'EMBEB 1, 1913. 


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fc'«'i 


feet accord, as waa •hown by hla oon* 
gratulatory mission. He will feorganlxe 
the Cualom House In Juarez while 
there, and will have a series of confer- 
ences with Villa. He also said tiat It 
was probable that Carrania would 
transfer his provlsloiiai headquarters 
from Sonora to Juarez. -* 


FORCED L OANS FOR HUERTA. 

".Minions to be Had for the T«k 
Ing," HU Paitlnns Say. 

KBXICO Cnr, Nov. 80.-The poeel- 
b4« treatment of the Mexican question 
ia Preddent'a WUaon'a next message 
has aroused much Interest amonx Mex- 
ican Government officials, but there is 
a notable absence of alarm because of 
tha deep-rooted conviction that neither 
Intervention nor the supplying of arms 
and ammunition to the rebels will be 
recommended. 

The continuation of the financial 
blockade President Huerta will not re- 
Card as a vital blow to bis Administra- 
tion, however enfeebling It may ba 
Anytblog short of the other two meas- 
ures Just referred to will be regarded 
with comparative complacency by Gen. 
Huerta, who is prepared to pursue a 
dogged course of resistance against his 
enemies, although he realizes that It 
means mdeflnte warfare. 

But his friends point out that al- 
though the Government raay be bank- 
rupt, the provisional President Is far 
from being without funds and is not 
likely to be so while private Institu- 
tions and corporation* have money. 
They are of the opinion that the Presi- 
dent will not fall to resort to forced 
loans. Indeed, persuasive methods have 
already been used, and In several cases 
have borne a marked similarity to the 
forced loan system. 

In the Mexican republic there are 
many men rated as milllonarles and sev. 
eral larai corporatlona whose proper- 
ties might be available tor prospective 
taxation. There are millions to be had 
for the taking, and Gen. Huerta's ad- 
mirers assert that he would be acting 
in accordance with Justice and bis duty 
to thp coun'Ty It lie utiUred this money 
for defense. 
f 17,500,000 Yearly from New Taxes. 

Special taxes have already been or- 
dered and will become effective to-mor- 
row which will net at leaat $17,600,000 
aonually to the Oovemmant. It would 
be quite faaslble. It Is pointed out. to 
Inoreaae this amount materiaUr by t}>e 
Blrapls method of ralsinx the taxes. No 
avenue through whloh funds mlsbt oome 
to tbe Oovemment Is being overlookad. 

For years Mexico City waa known as 
a city where gambllnc w-as greatly ra- 
Btrlcted, but to-day there are many ra- 
Boru operating openly, and each la pay- 
ing Its quota In the shape of license 
fees. It Is announced that all these 
gambling places will be closed tempo- 
rarily. In order that they may be re- 
opened under a new arrangement. It Is 
understood that thla arrangement wll; 
be the granting of a concession to one 
concern of all the gambling in the city. 
This would make the collection of the 
tax more simple and certain. 

No confirmation Is available of yes- 
terday's report that the Government 
had obtained a $3,500,000 loon, nor is 
there evidence of any marked optimism 
that further foreign loans will be ob- 
tained. The banks still stand as the 
hope for small loans from time to time. 

The military situation throughout the 
country has shown no Improvement In 
the past week, so far as the Govern- 
ment Is concerned, and there are slight 
Indications that much progress will be 
made, this week. Steps have been taken 
to strengthen the garrison at Tampico, 
but tbere Is known to be a greater force 
of rebels to the north and west Wheth- 
er this force will move finally toward 
the coast or advance toward Monterey 
is problematical. It la In a position to 
do either. . . _ . 

The movement of rebels south of Sal- 
tlllO toward Ban Luis PotosI continued 
to-day, the rebels entering Cedral, on 
the branch railway leading to Mathuala, 
occupied and sacked by the rebels earlier 
in the year. Federal troops have been 
sent north from San Luis PotosI in an 
gifort to check the movement, and brisk 
fighting has occurred many times In the 
last few days, but without checking the 
rebels. 

-in the State of Zacatecas, to the west 
•f Ban Luis PotosI, according to Oovern- 
nent reports, some advantage has been 
■ained by Huerta's troops, but the mo- 
bility of the rebels has gone far to- 
ward neutralizing the successes of the 
Government. 

Operations In MIchoacan and other re- 
gions further south have resulted in 
a practical draw l)etween the Constitu- 
tionalists and the Federals. The situa- 
tion In the north, it is conceded. Is prac- 
tically dominated by the rebels, although 
the Oovemment still expresses hope of 
being able to recapfure Juarez. 

May Extend the Censorablp. 
Notwithstanding the fact that the Gov- 
ernment has Imposed a censorship on 
the local newspapers, the head of the 
Department of the Interior again inti- 
mated to representatives of the news- 
papers that the Government la not 
pleased with the manner in which the 
news is being handled. He has sug- 
gested that the Government would ap- 
preoiafe an alarming note. 

The same intimation has been given 
by the Military Governor of the State 
of Vera Cruz to the newspapers of 
Vera Cruz. There is now being pub- 
lished In the capital almost no news 
affecting the political and military situ- 
ation, except that which emaniatea from 
the Government departments. 

No censorship has been placed on 
newspaper dispatches out of Mexico, 
but It Is reliably reported that such a 
step Is being considered. 

Gen. Rublo Navarrete, who com- 
manded th- Federal advance upon Vic- 
toria, who has been out of communi- 
cation with the Government here, has 
leappeared at Monterey. His retreat is 
called a strateg c one at the War De- 
partment, where It la Inalated that he 
has defeated the rebels. ,_ _ _ 

The Government says that Gen. Ka- 
bago, who was reported to have lalled 
himself after losing Victoria, has reap- 
peared alive and well at Cerritos, lOO 
miles to the aouth. 

MOHENO ~WON'T~S EE LIND. 

Returned to the Capital Laat Night 
Before the Envoy Arrived. 

Special Cable to The New Yosk TIM«S. 
. VERA CHUZ, Nov. 30.— Manuel Ma- 
dero, the late President's unci*, who 
wa« acrested in Saltlllo, charged with 
sedition, arrived here to-day, heavily 
guarded, ijn the same train with 
Querldo Moheno, the Foreign Minister, 
and is now in the fortress of San Juab 
de Ulloa. 

Moheno returned to Mexico City 
to-night. He denied that he had any 
Intention of conferring with John 
Llnd, who will not arrive here, accord- 
ing to Consul Canada, until to-mor- 
row. 

Moheno's father, to meet whom he 
waa supposed to have come, will not 
arrive until the end of the week, but 
the Minister said that urgent buslnesa 
would not permit him to wait for hla 
coming. 
QEN. TRE VINO A REFUOEB. 

He and Many Other Wealthy Resl- 
denU Flee from Monterey. 

LAREDO, TexM, Nov. 80.— 0«B. a«- 
ronlmo Trevlno. former Commander of 
the Federal troops In Northern Mexico, 
and one of the most noted of the older 
Mexican statesmen, with his wife and 
tbrea daughters, arrived here to-day ae 
refugees, together with members of 
thirty-five wealthy families of Mon- 
terey. 

Oen. Trevlno wlU go to hla ranob 
Hear Del Rio, Texas, and later to Bae- 
rantaato, Cal. The other refugees wUl 
soioura in various parts of the Unttsd 
State* and Elurope until conditloas in 
Mexioo are changed. 

Gan. Trevino would not comment upon 
the Maxtcan situation. 

^^^^^^^^. the 


Constitutionalist siege last October, the 
residents were much alarmed over the 
progresa of events^ and that those who 
could -were leaving the city. 

It la believed here that the object of 
the wealthier families In leaving la to 
escape forced loans, which, when re- 
fused, have led to Incarceration and re- 
prisals. 


CONGRESS FACES 
BIG PROGRAMME 


OBREQON COMINQ HERB. 

Huerta's Former Finance' Minister 
Denies Friction with DicUtor. 

Special Cable to THE NEW YOBK TllIBa 

HAVANA, Nov. 80.— " The Mexican 
situation is so critical that It Is Im- 
possible to say what may occur, or 
what solution may be found for the 
national problem," said Torlblo Esqul- 
vel Obregon, former Finance Minister 
in Huerta'8 Cabinet, after arriving tO' 
night from Mexico on hla way to New 
York. 

He refused to expreaa any opinion 
oh Mexican politics, but denied having 
had trouble with President Huerta 
and said that he had resigned because 
he bad been appointed at the sugges- 
tion of Gen. Felix Diaz. 

When he saw that relations between 
President Huerta and Gen. Diaz had 
become strained he started for New 
York on private business. If that 
should not be settled in accordance 
with hl8 desires, he said, he would 
go to Europe. 



DIAZ HAS NOT BEBN CALLED. 

Ex^PresIdent Denies Reports That 
He Will Take an Army Post. 

Special Cable to THE NEW YORK TIMES. 

PARIS, Nov. 30.— Gen. Porflrlo Diaz 
has sent no message to President 
Huerta accepting an army commlaslon. 
He has received no Invitation to do so, 
nor any other message from President 
Huerta concerning his return to Mex- 
ico. Gen. Diaa has no present Inten- 
tion of leaving Paris; In tact, he hae 
been looking at several bouses and has 
Informed his friends of hla Intention to 
lease one and move Into It before 
Spring. 

Oen. IMaz did not see any American 
correspondent yesterday or authorize 
any statement of hts Intention. He 
waa not to be aeen to-day, but The 
N*w ToBK Tivzs correspondent Is 
authorized by lilm to make use of the 
Information here given. 

ALDAPE REACHE S SPAIN. 

Says He Hopes to Raise a Loan for 
' Huerta in France. 

aANTANDBR, Spain, Nov. 80.— Man- 
uel Garza Aldape, who recently resigned 
the portfolio of Minister of the Interior 
In the Mexican Cabinet, reached here 
to-day on the ateamer Espagne. He 
is bound for Paris, and will also go to 
Berlin to visit one of his children, who 
is being educated there. He is accom- 
panied by his wife and six children. 

The ex-Mlnlster said that he had no 
special mission abroad, but he gave it 
to be understood that he would try to 
conclude a loan in France In behalf of 
the Huerta Administration for military 
purposes, which loan, he explained, had 
already been partly arranged. He ex- 
pected to remain In Europe about seven 
months. 

Seflor Aldape said that the economlo 
situation in Mexico waa not desperate. 
The financial condition of the Govern- 
ment was weak, but all obligations 
would be met. The country was rich, 
vigorous, and full of vitality. He 
charged that the revolution was kept 
alive by the receipt of contraband arms 
from the United States. 

Seflor Aldape will land at Saint Nazaire 
and proceed thenoe to Paris. 


BIDS DEFIANCE TO QRINQOES. 

Mexican Editor Longg for a Chance 
to Thrash Our Soldiers. 

There Is a newspaper published In 
OuadalaJara« Mexico, the name of 
which, when translated Into English, Is 
■• The Tinkling Bell." The «eU is thor- 
oughly anti-American, as this extract 
from a recent editorial shows : 

These big-footed Oringoei will have 
money to throw to th* wind*, atmi, and 
cartrld(«>. Bat th«7 lack anOthar thing; a 
thing that Is very necessary in battles and 
that la unfortunately not sold in the mar- 
kets of tht world. The Orlngoea concern 
tbemaelvss only with buBlneas from tha 
time they marry until they die. They in 
■oldlara with tha same eathualasm with 
which they would b«, for azampla, hair- 
dressers. They muat travel with every con- 
venience. Each tant la a canvaa palace. 
with avary comfort, luxury, and masnlfl- 
cent utility. Wbo azpecta they will quit 
eating thalr crackers, thtir cakes, end hut- 
terT Do thay slaep on the ground? No. 
Senor: they sleep on a soft canvas cot. with 
a picture of their sweethearts on the head- 
board, so that perchance they may dream 
of her. Water? No. Benor; good wines, 
beer, mineral water, so that they may suf- 
fer no ni-effects and be always well ted 
Utile ones. All this they say themselves, 
but they fall to eonfesa that thay never flra 
a rifle until they have bathed with scanted 
soap ; that they carry in their knapsacks tor- 
toise shell combs, a little mirror, pomade, 
and small bottles of perfume for tldylni up 
after the battle. These are the Tankes 
soldiers of whom w« art so much afraid. 
Veritable machines with legs and arme, the 
only thins they know how to do la to fire 
off their SUDS with a parsimony and a 
pblerm very appropriate to their cbarac- 
tera. And it Is these cowards and lovers of 
luxury who are dreamlnit of conquerlnr us. 

Before the hatred of the enemy this In- 
ternal revolution will be extinguished, and 
then we eball see how all the heroism wa 
are now misspending will become true ex- 
amples of valor and patriotlam! Zfipata. 
aenavevo. Alberty Morales. Panoho Villa, 
Paaenal Orozeo, Don Vanustiano. N'atara. 
Qertrudls Sanchei, and a multitude of oth- 
ers will throw their pack of hounds against 
|he Orlngoes. and they will learn the 
beauty of ambuscades and we shall sea that 
they wll! then forget even their English. 

If they muat come, let them come soon. 
One would almost die of Joy bringing In two 
or three Orlngoes between his spurs. 


State Canala Are Closed. 
ALBANY, Nov. 80.— The oanal system 
of tha Btate was closed to traffic at 12 
clock to-night fifteen days later than 
the usual termination of navigation. 
The Erie Canal was open ITO days and 
the Chamolaln and Cayuga and Seneca 
Canala 199. It is estimated that more 
than 2,W>0.000 tons of 'rdght were car- 
ried through the gyatem this season, or 
about equal to last year. 


One bank 
has eighteen 


TBere are forty banks In New 
York City using Blis nuichines. 

That docs not mean that only 
40 Ellis macUnea have been 
installed in New York banking 
bouses. Oh, no! One bank 
has 18| another, 10; a third, 
8; a fourth, 7| sararal have 2, 
3, 4, 8 or «. 

What is tha Ellia maeUna? It 
la an 81-kay adding machine 
phu a 42-kar typawritar; all in 
one 

What will it do? Add — ^write 
tha eash book aad Journal— the 
monthly ttataments— and a lot 
of other things that a straight 
adding machine cannot do. 

Mar wa put an Dlia in your 
omee an trial 7 


i ELLIS h 


CarttaBd tn» 


Regular Session Beginning To- 
day to Take Up Trust Legis- 
lation After Currency. 


WILSON MESSAGE TUESDAY 


Special Session Merges with Regu- 
lar One, Which Is Likely to 
Last Till Next September. 


Special to Tha lTe» TorH Timet. 

WAHINGTON, Nov. 30.— The first 
regular session of the sixty-third Con- 
gress will 'onvene at noon lO-mprrow. 
As this Congreaa met in extraordinary 
session on April 7 last under President 
Wilson's proclamation for tariff legis- 
lation, the regular session will be desig- 
nated in official documents as the sec- 
ond session. 

The Blxty-thlrd Congreaa will continue 
until March 4, 1015, with a third, or 
short session, due in December, 1914. 

No time will be lost in getting ready 
for the Staggering array of work In 
prospect tor the coming Winter and next 
Summer, as will be seen by the follow- 
ing welgrhty programme: 

1. Currency Bill. 

2. Antl-truat legislation, 

3. Prohibition of Intarlocklna director- 
ates. 

4. Anproprlatlon bills carrying over 
$1,000,000,300. 

5. Cold etorage legislation. 
e. Mexican situation. 

T. Nlcaraguan treaties. 

8. Government ownerahip fight to be 

greclpltated by proposed Qovemment- 
ullt railway tor Alaska. 

9. Marcbant marine leglalatloa growing 
out of recent Investigation of transatUntlo 
fbipplBg trust 

10. Becretary Danlala'i racomraeaoatjoa 
for OoTernment-owced armor plate plant. 

11. Oovemment ownership and rUloe- 
ment of potroleum oil for naval purpoaes. 

12. Btniggle between big savy advooatea 
and disarmament foroaa Involving also Win- 
ston Churcblir* plea for a " naval holi- 
day." 

15. Naval paraonnel laalalatloa. 

14. Federal regulation of deaUags la 
" cotton futures." 

IG. A mora comprahanalva amploTars" lia- 
bility law. 

16. A Federal system of rural creOlta. 

17. National prlmarlea for nomination of 
President and Vice Prealdent. 

18. Conalderatlon of the Pujo " Ueaer 
Trust " investigation's racommendatlona 

19. The creation of an army reaerve oorpa 

20. Pure fabrics legislation. 

21. Safety appliances and ateel oars lagls- ' 
latlon. 

22. The American acaxnen'a bin. 

23. Antl-blchlorlds legislation to raduca 
the danger of accidental poisoning, 

24. Appropriations for building embassy 
and legation buildings abroad. 

25. Federal regulation of railroad rates 
and stock Issues. 

26. Aid for vocational education. 

27. Philippine Independence. 

28. Qood roads legislation. 

29. Censervatlonlsts' fight on Retob 
Hetchy project. 

If there had been no extraordmary 


session, practically nothing would bave 
been accomplished between to-morrow 
and the Chrlatmaa holidays other tha« 
tha Organization of the Senate and 
House, the election of officers, and the 
naming of the standing committees. 
Both the Senate and House were organ- 
ized last April, and this organization 
will be maintained. 

Bills and resolutions Introduced dur- 
ing tbe special session will not lose 
their status with the opening of the 
regular session. Otherwise It would 
be necessary for the Currency bill to 
ba reintroduced and passed through the 
House again. 

Both Sesaloaa Herve. 

As a matter of fact, tha special ses- 
sion is being merged and blended into 
the reeruiar session. The House ad- 
journed Saturday, not sine die, and will 
continue until Ooon to-morrow, though 
there will be no morning session. 

The Senate adjourned until 10 o'clock 
to-morrow morning and will continue In 
session, in all probability, until noon, 
when only tha fall of the Vice Presi- 
dent's gavel will mark the end of the 
special session and the opening of the 
regnilar one. 

The President will deliver his message 
in the House Tuesday at 1 o'clock be- 
fore a Joint session of both branches. 

The regular session, as Its programme 
indicates, Is expected to be one of the 
most important held In recent yeart, and 
there is not the slightest doubt that 
It will run into next July, probably con- 
tinue until September. 

The first work will be the completion 
of the Banking and Currency bill, which 
tha president is anxious should be 
brought to a vote In tha Senate by the 
holidays. It is not believed here that 
1 this can be accomplished. The Demo- 
cratic caucus of Senators will recom- 
mend that the Senate meet dally at 10 
o'clock, sit all day, adj6urn two hours 
for dinner, and hold night sessions to 
hasten the bill. 

Democratic leaders say that the Re- 
publicans opposing the measure must 
either ." talk or vote," This Kepubllcans 
and Senator Hitchcock, the Democratic 
Senator who is opposed to the Admin- 
istration plan, retort that they will In- 
sist upon thorough deliberation, but do 
not intend to filibuster. Republicans 
seem to think the vite on the bill will 
not be reached In the Senate until the 
mii|dle of January. Representative 
Mann, the Republican House leader, pre- 
dicts that the bill will not be completed 
In conference until June or July. 

President Wllaon la anxioua, after the 
disposal of the Currency bill, that trust 
legislation be taken up. He and hla 
advUers fear that if the Currency biU 
la not anactad Into law bafora next Sum. 
mer the delay may aarlouily involve the 
Admlnlatratlon antl-tniat programme. 

The Appropriation bllla wUl consume 
much time, and have alwaya been dlf- 
ficiilt to handle. There are fourteen 
such meaaurea, carrying more than |l,- 
000,000,000. 

School Panclla Spread Diphtheria. 
SUFKlBIiD, Conn., Nov. 80.— Iiead 
pencils, distributed and collected each 
day in the lower grades of the Bridge 
Street Grammar School, are held to be 
responsible for an epidemic of diph- 
theria among the pupils, by Dr. W. E. 
Caldwell, the Health Physician. To-day 
he ordered fhe penclla bumetl aad for- 
bade the continuanoa of the custom. 
Fifteen of the forty pupils In two rooms 
have the disease, some of the cases 
being serious. Dr. Caldwell found that 
nearly all the children put the pencils 
in their mouths, thus furnishing good 
carriers for the diphtheria germa. 


WOMEN AT CAPITAL 
HOLD MASS MJTIN6 


Washington Theatre ^aoked as 

Curtain Raiser to National 

Suffrage Convention. 


MAKE APPEAL TO WILSON 


In Rasolutlon Thay Urga Prealdent 

to Declare for Suffrage In 

Messaga to Congreaa. 


apteial to Tin New Tork T*me*. 
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. — Facing 
what thay regard aa their moat impor- 
tant conteat thus far in favor of " Votes 
for Women," a thousatid auffragists. 
representing every State, Hawaii, and 
Alaska, held a mass meeting this after- 
non at the Columbia Theatre as a cur- 
tain raiser for the forty-fifth annual 
convention of the National American 
Woman's Suffrage Aiidclation. The 
{ convention proper will be opened to- 
I morrow morning In tha new Masonic 
1 Temple and will continue until Friday. 
On tliat day ihe officers of the Na- 
tional Association, In company with 
other women and several members of 
Congress, will have a hearing before 
i the House Committee on Rules. It is 
not the purpose at that time to ask the 
Rules Committee to attempt legislation 
I In the direction of granting votes to 
I women. The purpose is to urge the 
creation of a House Committee tin Suf- 
, frage. Tbe Senate created such a com- 
mittee when it organized last April. The 
leaders in the cause are anxious to 
have such a special committee appoint- 
' ed in the House so they may bring be- 
fore It their demand for legislE^tlon 
granting the ballot to women. This they 
propose to accomplish by seeking an 
amendment to the Federal Constlfu- 
1 tlon. 

' The Columbia Treatre was crowded to- 
I day. Oliver P. Newman, Prealdent of 
I the Board of Commltslonara of the Dis- 
trict of Columbia, delivered tna address 
of welcome. The principal speakers 
were Dr. Anna Hoirard. Shaw, Miss 
Jane Addama, and Halaa Ring Roblnaon 
; of Colorado, a State Senator. 
I The aaaoolatian adopted almoat unan- 
I Imoualy a set of reaoiutlone Introduced 
by Mrs. Robinson, ealUng upon Praal- 
' dent WUson. '' In lUs forthcoming mea- 
, aage to Congress to adopt the woman 
auffraga eonatltutional amendment aa 
an Admlnlatratlve meaaure and to urge 
Congress to take Immediate and favor- 
able action upon It." 

An unusual feature thla afternoon waa 
an address by Miss Marnret Hlnchey, 
organizer of the New York Laundry 
Workers, who said that in New York 
a.ona there wera 14,000 women more 
than 9B years of age who were de- 
pendent on their own labor for support. 
' Miss Ross Wlnslow, a weaver, who IS 
I engaged In organising working girls Into 
suffrage clubs, also spoke of the status 
: of working girls, and maisted that there 
I was a need of votes for women from 
the standpoint of industry. To-night the 
officers of the association were " at 
home " to the delegates and visitors at 
the Hotel Bellevue. There are 600 ac- 
credited delegates to the convention, and 
many other suffragista Tho are not 
delegates also are here. 


DANIELS WANTS 
UP-TO-DATE NAYY 


Contlanedl from Page 1. 


carry Ont tha pledgee made to the 
voters." 

In Indorsing e. naval holiday, tha 
Secretary says: 

" The growing cost of dreadnoughts, 
of powder, and of everything that 
makes an efficient navy gives reason for 
pause. This heayy expense commands 
national and international conaidera- 
tion. The naval appropriation has 
doubled in thttteen years and yet 
this country usa not Joined the ex- 
pensive competition and race for 
overlarge navies to the same extent 
aa have some other great nations. 
Ten years ago our largest battle- 
ship cost 15,882,000. The next dread- 
nought will cost »14.044,000. When IS 
this accelerating expenditure to bo re- 
duced? 

" Naval programmes, announced i-y 
the nations already having the largest 
navies, and the entrance into the build- 
ing of dreadnoughts by nations which 
have not hitherto burdened their people 
with the expense of large battleships, 
indicates that tho end is not yet No 
single nation, with large interests, can 
safely take a vacation in the building 
of battleships. That much-to-be-de- 
slred vacation must come through con- 
certed action. It it Is not hastened by 
appeals for the peaceful settlement or 
national differences, the day is not far 
distant when the growing burden of 
taxation for excessive war and naval 
expenditures will call a halt. 

The suggestion of a vacation for 
one year in battleship building has met 
with hearty approval, and I venture 
the earnest hope that this will bear 
fruit In a well-considered plan by navy- 
building nations not to let the unneces- 
sary competition go to further lengths. 
It is manifestly not possible for the 
proposed cessation in battleship con- 
struction to be ' declared at once. It 
la not a vacation we need, but a per- 
manent policy to guard against extrav- 
agant and needless axpanslons. Any 
vacation proposed would, of course, 
take into acount the conditions ih 
Government navy yards and In private 
establishments where battleships are 
built under contract. The whole force 
is at present concentrated in building 
ships for which material has been pur- 
chased. Time should be given for ship- 
builders to obtain commercial orders 
so as not to ask Bhipbuiiders to incur 
loss. 

" I venture to recommend that the 
war and navy officials and other repre- 
sentatives of all the nations be invited 
to hold a conference to discuss whether 
they can not agree upon a plan for 
lessening the cost of preparation for 
war. It is recognized that the desired 
end of competitive building, carried on 
under whip and spur, could not be 
effective without agraament between 
great nations. It ought not to be diffi- 
cult to secure an agreement by which 
navies will be adequate without being 
overgrown and without imposing over- 
heavy taxation upon the industry of a 
nation. I trust the tenUtlve sugges- 
tion for a naval holiday by the strong- 
est of the powers will be debated, and 
the matter seriously considered by an 
International conference looking to re- 
duction of the ambitious and coaUy 
plana for navy Inoreaae. I trust that 
this country will take the iniative, 
and that steps will ba Uken by a con- 
ference of all the powers to^ discuss re- 
duction of the heavy cost of the Army 

Tha Secretary refers to his efforts to 
obtain reasonable prices from the armor 
companies, and asserts that without Its 
own plant the Government would be at 
the mercy of three manufacturers in 
time of war. History does not warrant 
an assumption, ha adds, that the pat- 
triotlsm of these companies will prove 
superior to their dealra for profits. 
The report comments upon contracts 
made by the companies to supply 
foreign navies with armor at prices 
much below those charged their owh 
Government, and directs particular at- 
tention to the fact that they at present 
supply the armor for the Japanese 
cruiser Haruna at |406.85 a ton, while 
charging tWM to $440 a ton for armor 
for the American battleship No. 39, 

Regarding excessive pncaa tbe re- 
port saysr 

The time baa come wben the departmsat 
should be fraed from exoasalva prioaa 
charged by private manufacturers of unoDt 
plate, guns and gun forglngs, pewdef, tor- 
pedoes, and other suppUw and muntuons. 
Most of those nacessarlaa for the navy ara 
made by a vary few manufacturers, aad 
tha prices charged are so much too high 
that I earnestly recommend that appropria- 
tions be made for an armor-plats (aetonr 
and an Increase In the gun factory, tha 
powder factory, and tbe toxt>e4p worka Taa 
ability to make part of tna powdar USM 
has effected soma raduotton, but the de- 
partment Is torcad to buy too large a 
quantity from the Powder 'rruat at aa aa; 
orbttant prloa. It baa been demonauataa 
that the dapartineDt can sav« mon«r by 
making Its pewdar, (uha, and tarpMoea. 
It Is not opaa to doubt that It can asva 
larger guma wbaa It oaa mak* \x» imn 
armor plate and gun forglnga. 

I deslra to recommand tli« paasaga at tha 
aarllaat moraent of a autflellet aptsFsprla- 
tlon to begin tha eonatructloa of a Oovem- . 
saant amo» plant to rait«*« a altuatUa 
whldi. la ay cattmatlsa, la latolaraM* ' 


The Secretary also polnta out that the 
secrets of the navy are not protected by 
the manufacturers. He saya: 

I am coBvlnoed from the reports of ex- 
perts made to me, who hare gone carefully 
over the subject, that we on make armor 
much chaaper than we now buy it and that 
from an economic point of view alone the 
.erection of a Oovemmant plant la amply 
justified. By manufacturing armor plate 
in Ita own plant the Govenussnt will be 
able to keep for Its own use any Improve- 
menta In tna manufaoture or composition 
of Its armor that may be developed. Tha 
last word has not been said In armor, and 
past history shows that great Improvements 
In tbe manufacture and design of armor 
plate have been mad«. The greater part of 
these Inuprovemanta were sugg'eated by 
actual ocperlanoa gained by naval officara. 
Under our preaant system of obtaining our 
armor plate from private companies such 
Improvements become tha property of all 
tha world and can be obtained by anybody 
who cares io buy them. Even now tha Im- 
provements in armor and tbe daalgna 
worked out by the navy bava been em- 
bodied In tbe warship of another nation 
built by the Bethlehem Bteel Company and 
recently put Into commlaalon. 

A recommendation for the acquirement 
of oil wells and refineries follows dis- 
mission of the transformation of modern 
navies from coal to oil burners. The 
report says tha price of oil la steadily 
creeping upward. Is now twice as much 
as in 1911, and will be a staggering 
item in the expense account of the navy 
in the future unless the navy controls 
Its own wells. On this he says : 

It is sufficient to point out at thla time 
that tha superiority of oil over coal for 
naval purpoeea has bean already demon- 
strated and Is no longer a matter of ax- 
perlmant; that Great Brltata Is equipping 
bet navy with oil-burning vessels of tha 
first olasa: that the BngUin Oovenunent is 
already spending a toul of fl,an,tM In 
the eraotlon of enormous oil tanka; that, 
in addlUon. the aeantlly yielding oil ahalea 
of Scotland are to ba preasrvad for tbe use 
of tha navy, and that la Mszloo and else- 
where English firms are reaching out for 
oil flelda trom which to supply the de- 
mands of the Knfllah Nkvy. On the other 
hand, the price of oil la steadily creeping 
upward, ao that to-day the tfnltad States 
Navy Is paying over twice as much for Its 
Oil as It did in IKll. 

The only rallaf possible from what will 
be a staKsarlng item In tha expanaa ac- 
count of tna navy in the future is in tha 
control of oil wells, and reflnlog of ita 
own oil by tbe Navy Department. Tble 
has been clearly foreseen by the English 
Government, and tho Hon. Wineton Churcb- 
111, First Lord of the Admiralty, recently 
declared in tha House of Commons that It 
IB neoassary for tha royal navy to estab- 
lish rsflnerus and handle lu own oil trans- 
portation In order to secure the kind of oil 
It wants and reduce the burden of expense. 
With only a portion of our fleet equipped 
to burn oil, tha navy uses this year 30,- 
000.000 gallons. There la every likelihood 
that this amount will be Ineraaaed to 125,- 
000,000 In the future. Every gallo%of thla 
must b« purchased from tha oil conipanlBa 
at their own price unHI Congreaa rallavaa 
the department by propar lagHlatioB. 

The United States Navy has the anor- 
mous advantage anloyed by no other na- 
tion. In that great oil fialda exist In our own 
country olose to tha Atlantic Ocean, OuK 
of Mexico, and Paolflo Ocean, so that tbe 
supply of oil is assured. It is natural, tor 
thla reaaon, that the United Etatea should 
take the lead In adopting tbe exclusive use 
of oil fuel, and thereby reap the benefits 
of its many advantages In ship conatruo- 
tlon and In fellablllty of operation, a laad 
no other great naval power can follow with 
security. 

Therefore Mr. Daniels urgea that by 
tha time the Panama Canal is opened 
the navy should ba producing Ita own 
oil from Ita petroleum reaarvea In the 
Elk Hills and Buena Vlata fields of Cali- 
fornia; its refineries should be In oper- 
ation; oil lands should be leased in tna 
mld-oontlnent flelda and'oU tanks erect- 
ed at various ports. 

Tha report speaks of the wrecking of i 
the Pearl Harbor dry dock as "^thal 


naval tragedy of the year," which in 
an hour's time caused a loss of $1,700,000, 
swept away a naval project, and Intro- 
duced a problem of Immeasurable dif- 
ficulty which win bo referred to Con- 
gress. 

The report declares that too much 
money has been spent ashore for build- 
ings, and too little for docks and war- 
ships, although DO definite racommenda- 
tlons are made for the location of new 
docks pending the building of " an ade- 
(luate and well-proportioned navy." 

NAVY B OARD'S R EPORT. 

Dewey and Colleagues Stick to 
Dreadnought PIa$i< 

WASHINOTON, Nov. 80.-Admlral 
Dewey's views of the naval programme 
the United SUtes should adopt if it Is 
to guard Its International policies In the 
family of nations are transmitted to 
President Wilson with the report of 
Secretary Daniela 

The Admiral's views, which embody 
the recommendations of the Navy Gen- 
eral Board, are that tbe fleet should 
consist of forty-eight battleships of the 
line before 1920 If passible and that the 
building programme should begin this 
year with four dreadnoughts, sixteen 
destroyers, eight submarines and minor 
craft. Admiral Dewey points out that 
If four first-class ships were laid down 
this year, they would not Increase the 
strength of the navy, but would only 
replace tha Indiana, Massachusetts, Ore' 

fon, and Iowa, which he Aeolares should 
B withdrawn even from the reserve 
line. Contending for a continuing build- 
ing policy unaffected by political parties 
or change of Administration, he Bays: 

" The General Board does not believe 
the nation stands ready to abandon or 
modify any of its well-establiahed na- 
tional policies, and repeata its position 
that the naval policy of the country 
should be to possess a fleet powerful 
enough to prevent or answer any chal- 
lenge to these policies. The absolute 
strength necessary to accomplish this 
is a question that depends upon the na- 
tional policies of prospective challengers 
and the force thay can bring against us 
and, hence, la relative and varies wttn 
their naval policies anri building pro- 
gramme. 

" The forecast of the board with re- 
gard to naval development In Other 
countries has proved remarkably accu- 
rate. The absence of any definite 
naval policy on our part, except in the 
General Board, and the failure of the 
people, the Congress, and the Executive 
Government to recognise the necessity 
for such a policy, has already placed 
us in a position or inferiority whicn mav 
lead to war; and this inferiority la 
progressiva and will continue to Increase 
until tha necessity for a definite poltoy 
is recognise and that poUcy put Into 
operation. 

" The General Board, white adhering 
to the policy it has conststently followed 
for the last ten years, and believing that 
the naval needs of the nation call for a 
fleet of forty-alght ships of the first 
line In 1020, racognlzes conditions as 
thay exiat, and the futility of hoping or 
expecting that the ships and men its 
ppllcy calls for will he provided by 1920 
The board does believe, however, that 
this result may be eventually attained 
by the adoption by the Government of 
a definite naval policy, and the putting 
of It tiefore Congraia and the people 
clearly and eucclnetly." 

WAIUnKO. 

Ttia Chrlsbmaa number of Tba New 
Tork Tlmaa, to ba tastied NBXT BUN- 
DAT, will ba sold out Id advance. The 
only way to gat tba Bargeat palattnga, 
reproduced in tha original oolora, aad (pa 
airl of To-d»7 picturea printed by the 
new rotogravure proeeaa, la to place your 
order at onoa.— Adv. 


RECORP T ORPEDO FLOTILLA. 

Ame/loan Armaiia of Powerful De- 
stroyars Being Organlxtd. 

The greatest torpedo flotilla in the his- 
tory of the American Navy is Being or- 
ganized, a flotilla that when complete 
will comprise seven divisions of power- 
ful and modem torpedo destroyers, with 
the armored cruiser Montana as the 
flagship. The first five divisions of the 
fleet are ready now, the sixth will be 
added next week, and the seventh and 
last division early in the coming year. 

Capt. William S. Sims, one of tha 
beat known officers in the service, will 
be in command of the aervice, will 
and the commanders of the first five 
divisions, in the order of divisions, are 
Lieut. William Anorum, Lieut. Com- 
mander Stafford H. R. Doyle, Lieut 
Commander William L. Llttlafield, 
Lieut. Commander Franck Taylor 
Evans, and Lieut. Comniander William 
•P. Cronan. The commanders of' the 
slxtb and seventh divisions have not 
yet been announced. The destroyers 
of tbe five divisions and their com- 
manders are aa followa: 

FmST DIVISION. 

Flusser (flacboht)— Ueut. Anomm. 

Lamson— Lieut. Henry R. Keller. 

Preston— Ensign David H. Stuart. 

Reid— Lieut. H. A. Licbtensteln. 

Smith— Ensign William C. Wlcktaam. 
8HCOND DIVISION. 

Paulding (flatgboat)— Lieut. Stafford H. R. 
Doyle. 

Roe— Ensign Robert M. Qrlffin. 

Drayton— Lieut. William D. Puleaton. 

Mecall— Lieut. Oeorge P. Brown. 

Terry- Ejjeign Bernard O. Wllla. 
THIRD DIVISION. 

Henley (flagboat)— Lieut. Commander Will- 
lam L. LIttleflald. 

.Mayrant— Lieut. William T. Conn. 

Perkins— Ensign Frederick D. Hatch. 

Sterrett — Ensign Francis P. Traynor. 

Walke— Ensign Davfd I. Hedrlck. 

Warrington— Lieut. Commander Daniel P. 
Mannix. " ^ 

FOURTH DIVISION. 

Monagtaan (flagboat)— Lieut. Commander 
Franck T. Evana. 

Ammai^-Lleut. Charlaa Belknap. 

BurrDw»^Ueut. Joseph F. Daniels. 

Patterson— Llaut. Harold R. Stark. 

Trlpp»-Lleut. Commander Frank D. Ber- 
rien. 

FIFTH DIVISION. 

Jouett (flagboat)— Lieut. Commander Will- 
lam P. Cronan. 

Jenkins— Lieut. Commander John p. Jack- 
eon. 

Beale— Lieut. C. T. Hutcblna. 

Fanning— Lieut. Commander William N. 
Jeffere. 

Jarvla— Lieut. WUUam- F. Halaey. 

The sixth division of the floUlU will 
be organised next Monday when the 
new Cassin arrives at Pensacola, Fla. 
The Downea, Duncan, and Cummlngs, 
all new and recently commiaaloned, will 
be tho other craft. The seventh divi- 
sion is to be composed of the destroy- 
ers Alwln. Batch, Benham, and Parker, 
all of them new destroyers soon to be 
commissioned. Of these new boats 
Lieut Commander Harris Laning is to 
command the Duncan, Lieut Comman- 
der Arthur Orenahaw tha Cummlngs, 
and Lieut. Commander Charles B. 
Courtney, the Duncan. 


Equitable Tenants build their 
own oj£ces — at our expense 

INSTEAD of selling accommodations, we 
merely sell spaced and thereafter lay out that 
space in exact accordance with the require- 
ments of tenants. 

In other words, we do not ask you to adapt your 
business to the Equitable Building— the Equit- 
able Building will adapt itself to your business. 

We are simply awaitingyour order to go ahead. 

L»m»n now Mng made frmn Majfl, 18IS. 7%e building, hoW' 
«Mf^ to due to ta fmgi * Ud a»rS wtonOu mhead of thit dutt. 

Equitable Building 

TemporaiT Office, 27 Pine Street 


WHITESLAVER SLAIN 
HUSBAND IS SOUGHT 


Police Think Barrego Has Re- 
venged H\i Wife's Elopement 
with Handsome Soldier. 


HER SON FINDS THE BODY 


CURRENCY BILL NOW 
READY FOR SENATE 


Continued from Page 1. 

vlsiona of the Aldrlch-Vreeland emer- 
gency currency law of May 30, 1908, 
for one year instead of six months. 
This law would expire by limitation 
on June 30, 1914, unless extended. The 
Owen bill •provided for its extension 
until D*c. 81, 1914. The change made 
to-night prwrides that the Aldrlch- 
Vreeland act shall remain in effect un- 
til June 30, 1915. , ,., 

Other changes agreed upon to-night 
relate to Directors of regional reserve 
banks. One change provides that Di- 
rectors of Class B and C are to be pro- 
hibited from having any bank connec- 
tions while serving on the board of the 
reserve banks. These Directors consist 
of three, named Jjy the Federal Reserve 
Board, and three representing the gen- 
eral public and chosen by the banks. 
The Directors of Classes A and B. It is 
provided, shall be elected by a prefer- 
ential ballot by the member banks. 

Another amendment adopted by the 
caucus to-night broadens the powers of 
the Federal Reserve Board by authoriz- 
ing the board to permit member banks 
to use aa reserves notes of the reserve 
banks or national bank notes secured 
by United States bonds to such extent 
that the Federal board may deem wise 
and expedient. „ , . , ^ 

The Federal Reserve Board Is also to 
have authority to allow the member 
banks, upon application, to act as trus- 
tee, executor, administrator, or regis- 
trar of stock or bonds when such action 
would not contravene State laws. 

SHOOTS BRIDE BY ACCIDENT. 

Bpedal to The Kew Tork T(me>. 

SOMBRVILLB, N. J., Nov. 80- 
Mlchael Crusez, who lives at Manvllle, 
near here, summoned a physician to- 
night to treat bis wife for a revolver 
shot wound which he said she had suf- 
fered when a revolver whifch he was 
handling exploded. Mrs. Cruses, who is 
20 years old and has been married two 
weeks was found to be wounded dan- 
gerously, as the bullet had entered the 
left shoulder and lodged in the lung. 
She was taken to the Somerset Hospital, 
where it was reported late last night 
that she was dying. , , ^ 

Cruses said that he had been prao- 
Uclng in the afternoon with his re- 
volver and that it exploded when he 
entered his wife's room where she was 
bending over a trunk. He said that 
he and his wife were devoted to each 
other and that there had not been the 
semblance of a quarrel since their wed- 
ding. The condition of the injured wo- 
man was 30 serious that the physicians 
would not permit any one to question 
her. Crusez waa arrested and locked 
uO in the county jail. 


Latelfa, Struck Down In Hla Home, 

Waa Supported hy Woman Whom 

He Brought from Italy. 


Just tan rears after he— the hand- 
Eomeat soldier In tba barracka at Raggto 
In Calabria— had mn away with Rosella, 
the pretty wife of a tewnainan named 
Barrego, Antonio I,atella was found 
dead yestertJay morning In his room at 
SSI Sast 114th Street. He had been 
murdered by some one who bad taken an 
axe or cleaver, and striking at lAtella's 
head from behind, had done his work 
with a single blow and disappeared, 
carrying the weapon with him. 

The one who found Latella dead waa 
the boy Pasquale, son of Barrego, 
grown now to the sturdlness of eleven 
years since his mother had brought him 
to America whan aha ran away with 
Latelia. The police or the Eaat 104th 
Street Station have reaaon to believe 
that Barrego, the boy'a father, la some- 
where in this country to-day. 

Although every one In Little Italy 
knew that Latella had money, robbery 
wag not the motive behind this murder, 
for not a thing in the apartment was 
disturbed. 

Latella did not work, but his pockets 
were always full and his roottti were 
furnished at an expense all out of keep- 
ing with the nelgliborhood. Shortly 
after he came to America, ao the police 
learned later from soma who knew him, 
he had sent the woman out to earn 
money for hiro, and in time other girls 
worked to fill Latella'a pockets. When, 
some three months ago, Roaella Latella, 
as she waa known In tha neighborhood, 
returned to Italy for a -vlait^ tha nelgh- 
fcorhood Atd not know «hy, but, in a 
letter purp^rUhg to coma from her 
which they found yesterday and which 
had reached thla country two days be- 
fore, there was a phrase that suggested 
a plan on Latella's part to expand his 
traffic In women. 

The writer of the letter, as the police 
report it, promised that ehe would ra- 
turn shortly, bringing with her tW3 
beautiful girls who would comply in all 
things with Latella's demands. Only 
three months ego, Latella was arrested 
in connection with a " wbite slave 
case, but the girl who made tho com- 
plaint did not appear in court, and the 
authorities released lilm. 

In the absence of Rosella, Latella ar- 
ranged to have Mrs. Mary Pletrlno oome 
every day from her home, at 321 East 
112th Street, some two blocks away, to 
straighten up his apartment, do the 
cooking, and look after little PaeqUale. 
Bo, when, some nine days ago, Rosella's 
foster brother. Alfonso Crocltto, coming 
to New York from Binghamton to see 
Ms sister, found her gone, he put up 
with Mrs. Pletrlno, In U2th Street. 

Yesterday morning, aa he lay doaing 
in bed, Latella bade Pasquale run over 
to Mrs. Pletrino's to be scrubbed and 
tidied for church, and Incidentally lo 
bring some fruit and cake for Latella's 
breakfast. The boy obeyed, and when, 
after church, he came back with the 
provisions, he waa aurprised to Tind the 
door locked. Ha wandered around to 
Mrs. Pletrino's to ask her how he could 
take in his " father's " breakfaat things 


when the door was locked, and she toM 
him to wait around and it would suroljr 
be opened in time. He went back, and. 
sure enough, the door was unlocked. 

He hurfTed in with the things then, 
and after depositing them on the kitchen 
table went In to arouse the silent La- 
tella. That waa when he found Latella 
lying dead across the bed. Save for hla 
coat, the dead man was dressed, so that 
the murder must have been done some 
Uttla time after Pasquale went out to 
have the washing of his face and handa 
superintended. 

At the sight of the murdered man the 
boy fled from the rooms, and did not 
stop running until ha had flung himselt 
panting into the kitchen of Mrs. Ple- 
trino's flat. Crocltto was there then, 
and later the boy says that neither man 
nor woman seemed at all surprised ."it 
his terrible news. >^ , 

" Oh." he reported them~ exclaiming, 
" we knew that! Two men that were 
just hare told us all about It" 

Then Paaquale went oiit on tha atreet 
and found a policeman, and ao atartea 
the official investigation. It brought la 
Coroner Hellsnsteln, Assistant Dtatrlot 
Attorney Murphy of Mr. Whitman'! 
Homlcldo Bureau, and DetecUvea Caa- 
aatU and De MarUnl, Italian sleuths 9t 
the d»>artmcnt On tbe suspicion tb*t 
Mrs. Pietrino and htr guest could; If 
they minded, tell 5uet who killed Aa« 
tonlo Latella, the detectives locked ttaais 
both up In the East l04th Street Statloa, 
and as for Pasquale, tired with much 
weeping and not at all understandlnj 
how It happened that ijatella, whom he 
had always called " papa." was not hla 
father at all, was turned over to the 
Children's Society. 

Crocltto told the police that Barreg6- 
had come to America three years ago 
when some one had sent him word aa 
to the whereabouts of his runaway wife 
and their boy. Hff had tried then to 
perauade her to return with him to 
Italy, but she had refused and had 
hidden little Pasquale where bis father 
could not find him. Whether Barrego 
did return alone the police do not know, 
but they said yesterday that they 
thought he was somewhere In America 
now. ' 


GfEN NE W WATER SYSTEM. 

South Orange Now Haa Ita Own 
Wella and Reaervolr. 

Bpecial to The Neic Torh Ttmu. 

SOUTH ORANOE. N. J., Nov. 90.- 
The "Village of South Orange with Its 
6.000 inhabitants is to-day obtaining Its 
water supply fra.-n its new munlcipally- 
owned artesian wells and pumping plant 
which were formally placed in use early 
last night. The "ceremonies were In 
charge of Village President Francis 
Spelr, Jr., Trustees Edwin S. Allen, 
Frederick J. Lox'att, and Harry jr. 
Bchnell, the members of tho Water Com- 
mittee. The plant Includes a number of 
artesian wells in the valley below First 
Mountain, from which the water is 
carried by large pipes to a reser\'0lr on 
top of tha mojntaln. The reservoir ta 
hewn oot of solid rock and holds 50,000,- 
000 gallors.' The oumpljig plant is in 
the valley. The cost to date of tbe entire 
plant Is approximately $222,000. 

The first test of the water's pressure 
was made when the Fire Department 
was called out and gave a demonstra- 
tion. The pressure trauge registered 139 
pounds, or .SO pounds heavier than ob- 
tained ^om the old supply. 


DUTTON'S 

C hristmas Cards 

Ask to see 
The Renaissance Series 
Cecil Aldin's Sporting Cards 
Dr. J. H. Jowett'a Letten 
The Maiy C. Low Cards 
in the larte card room at 

68 1 Fifth Av«. BMr S3d St. 

A complete stock it also at 

Everyman's Book Storo 

31 West ZMd StrMt 

V , ^ 



BSBBB 


<»i iii r s i ■ ■ 


[^^ 


I Hfmk/tr titufumrt. 


Did Anyone Ever Makc^ 
You Happy ? ^ 

ID anf ono ever sand jtmi a 7car*a 
■ubaciiptionto St. Hichcnuu whaa 
jfipK »«re % Toongstar ? Or did 
foo toy ap youiaelf, and buy 
wiU) pilde that stack of now old 
aad fiided mafsaines stowed awaf 
, r/Jktf/Mo,^. In tb« atUo for youDfor hearts to read P 
^ 'iSHl^rZm^tSU Or, perhaps, yoors are l>ound, and have a plaoe 
JttwJr*" "^ *■ of honor to the hookcaae. The point is, you 
"never felt^e throwing St. Nicbous away." 
Is n't it tne } Was n't it (Jmtgt the "best lored" of all yewr 
youthful nyoories— the stafe on whloh your 6a>cigs ma r s h a l ed 
tbe harcKM and hetoinea ef boy- or girihood, plotond /J 
the ftlnrlnf adventaie at sea, m learned tat the ftsfc time ^ 
the rewaida lot honeety and tatefrity aad in4asbry in lift. 
reW , 

"^^ tSSmtdi 

•a/tkiVMelaa 


I TO'PAY hrMi m l iig ike CMmm 
f, fOCgOLAf^dit I 


tmdr1t,9ti 



W, & J. SLOANE 

Sensible Christinas Gifts 

The real value of a gift cannot be computed in terms of 
money alone — utility, interest and lasting beauty arc 
determining factors. 

What gift could be more appropriate and acceptable than 
an Eastern I^ug which, in weave and effect, is the same 
today as that carried by the traveller in the Holy Land 
centuries ago? 

The association of locality, and the charm of the old de- 
signs, wrought in a fabric of extreme durability and utility, 
provide for the recipient a source of constant gratification 
for many years. 

Dependable rugs of the old designs can be supplied at 
prices ranging from $ 1 2.00 upwArd. 

Mad Orders voiR he cartfully and tofucicntiously fitted. 


FIFTH AVENUE AND 4 7iH STREET 


Sap Francitco 


Wa^ngtoii,D.C 




•v«*---*«4 


'^:. 


C- 



BWP^i^W^ifiPiiPPiii^^ 


THE NEW YORK TIMES, MOXBAT, DECEMRES 1. 1913. 


"^ 


ff 


^:. 


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D^/Lr WIRELESS AND CABLE DISPATCHES TO THE TIMES 


BAmESfflP FLEET 
HOMEWARD BODND 


Sails from Me Jiterranean Ports 

Amid Hearty Popular 

Leave-Takings. 


NEW BLOO D 'POIS ON CURE. 

Dr. Mark! Dlscoveu Compound That 
Cures Small AnlD^als by Injection. 

Special Cable lo Tb/e New York T'MBs. 

BERLIN, Novr 30— Dr. Lewis Hart 
Marks of New Orleans and New York, 
a youTig- American scientist who has 
conducted the Institute of Medical Re- 
search at Frankfort-on-the-Maln for 
the last five years, will make an an- 
nouncement of an Important discovery 
at a special meeting of the Frankfort 
FRENCH PAPER PRAISES MEN Medical society to-morrow night. 

Dr». Marks, who was formerly an as- 
sistant to Prof. Ehrllch, has discov- 
ered a chemical compound which by 
an Injection cures blood poisoning In 
small animals, and he saya the results 
Indicate Its certain eventual success In 
the treatment of human beings. 

Dr. MEU'ks's researches in Germany 
have been supported by a group of 
well-known New Yorkers, Including 


BRITAIN WANTS HS 
TO STOP ATROCITIES 


Says Their Bearing Was Irreproach- 
able — Three Shipi for Mexi- 
can Service. 


By Jlarronl Traniiatlaatir WIrelraa Tele- 
graph to The New Vorl.- Tlmw., 


PARIS, Nov. 30.— The American Herman Metz, Mrs. Isaac Stem, Adolph 
warships had a fine send-off at Nice Lewlsohn, Albert Lors h, Benjamin 
to-day. They .sailed at 4 o'clock this stern, and the late Ernst Thalmann. 

afternoon, while thousands along the . 

Shore and on the heights around Ville- \ J"'- "^''^^ established his institute at 
^nche Harbor cheered then, heartily, i Z^^TJX^J"^:^.^. prli^^n'i 
As the Wyoming, Delaware, and Utah Americans bad subscribed the money 
moved majestically seaward the sight which made possible the investigations. 
Was made ail the more Impressive by their names were withheld. On March 
the magnificent sunset. The ships 21 of that year the Kaiser sent one of 
aeemed to be malting their way Into a , ^I's axajutants to Dr. Marks to convey 
vast golden haze. They left the har- j ''■'^ congratulations on the latest develop 
bor with their bands playing (he 1 
" Marseillaise " and " The Star-Span- ' 
Bled Banner." Thousands on the' 


Monroe Doctrine Cited as Show- 
ing Our Duty to Protect 
Latin American Peons. 


DUE TO BOLIVIAN SCANDAL 


EVANS ROBERTS NOW TALKS 


Protest to Asqulth Asks Him ^o 

Urge Other Powers to Stop 

Near-Slavery Practives. 


ment of the " Gernmn -American intel- 
lectual alliance." The Kaiser showed a 
lively interest in the identity of the 
Americans connected with the projec' 


Promenade des Anglais watched the -. n is the first time. It is said, that a for- 
division depart for the rendezvous elgner. working with foreign support, 


With the rest of the fleet at Gibraltar 
for the voyage home. 
Its departure will deprive Nice, 


pitched his tent on German soil for 
scientific research. 
Adolph Lewlsohn was reached by tele^ 


Monte Carlo, and the other coast town^ P*'°"« '^' ^'^^ ^Ilf confirmed the cable 
nf ,v,„ „,„,. . _, ,. ,^ <."»vua ^igpg^tch to The Times stating that he 

or the picturesque sight of the Amer- , ^ , ^ . ., 

. „_ ., /* * "' '•"*' t^"'^'^ I was one of the subscribers. 
lean sailors, who have been constantly j pr. Marks is a native of New Orleans. 
In evidence, spending their money [ a gT<iduate of Tulane University and a 
freely and enjoying themselves with a niemcer of the Royal Institute for Bx- 
rto/.,ir,.m ^hwh ™ . . , ■ peiimental Therapy at Frankfort. He 
decorum which won universal a<imira- ' co-operated with Prof. Ehrlieh in per- 
tion. They have worthily upheld the fecting " 606. ' In January. 1912, he con- 
raniit!itir.„ ^f »!,„ »~, 1 ^T i ferred with officials and medical author- 
reputation of the American Na^y. m^ \„ Berlin regarding the estsbiish- 
ment of an institute. It was then an- 

NICE N'nv in I TTr^ioi-o.,- ^^ «<„» nounced that he had formed a commit; 

„ i:.'^' -^o''- 30.— LEclaireur de Nice. ,pp ^f American philnnthropists who had 
spealcing of the visit of the American promised him $125,(XKi for carrying on 
battleships, sax-s: original research, especially in regard 

'• Now fhTf tho fir,o A',no..i~,- _o„.i 'o blood diseases. A cable dispatch to 

NOV. that the line American naval ^.p, times from Berlin on Oct. 1 last 

aivlslon IS leaving us, we should like to stated that he had found a cure for 

place on record our admiration tor the blood poisoning of bacterial origin and 

_ , t, .' .' Hi.1* o -f«i.thaT QfltirMinf'iiiYipnf' vrmiln soon 

remarkably good behavior of the crews, 
not only aboard their ships, where the 
discipline Is strict, but ashore. Alto- 
gether they behaved like rtai gentle- 
men. Their bearing was irrejroach- 
able ; their manners showed good edu- 
cation and frequently rose abov« mere 
banal poiiteiess. Thev taught us 
J-rench. ^ hn pay no heed to the Mar- 
seillaise, a lesson when they stood 


that a further announcement would soon 
be made. 

TO STUDY WIRELESTlAWS. 


Two Commissions Hope to Elim- 
inate Atmospheric Difficulties. 

LONDON. Nov. 30.— Two commissions, 
rigidly at attention during the rendition "ne international and the other English 


•Th.- Star 

tir;''SrJ^'.'%,d'^''X'e^Sa^'%e%5Je'saw'* of "investigations in the hope of being 

He Inu-n.led lo edijcate the crt wsT but "ble to codify the various natural laws 

lie alsn cdtirMttd lis by showine us such which are believed by scientists to gov- 

'''il'';^''i*.|'"'%'\"'^ T*"", n , .„iem wireless telegraphy. 

T o ho>., or the A-nerlcan fleet will' .j.^^ ^.^^^^j, commission, which Is 


Join company off Gibraltar and jroceed 
togcusi u. the A..ores. Thefe the 
fcunh di.ision. comprising the Con- 
ncctic'.it. Ohio and lvan.«tas. will proceed 
lor Gii: iitrirHmo. where the ships will 
toal. pr.or lo sailing for lle.xican tvaters. 


krown as the Committee of the British 
Association, will devote its investiga- 
tions to the qualitative phases of the 
problem, while the other c-gTniz.-ition, 
_,.,., - I called the International Radio-Teleg- 

b^^f:^ llZ.^^;]^^J'^^sS'^[r-vr^y commission, will study the quan- 

the colli, i- C; 


and that they had no: 
way the larre 
allowed them. 


this after- i titative aspects of the question. 

i The British committee will endeaVor 
i^Ll"*"l„^'.Moo^.i'i'f ^'^r," ' to discover oy extensive simultaneous 
observatlooe at various, parts, of the 
earth tho»e reeralaritles of phenomena 
commonly described as " natural laws." 
It Is hoped that if these laws are once 
codified it will be possible to extend- the 


noon. 

The officers 
ship.s were uanniious in assertinj,- their 
visit one of v.lc .n"8t enjoyable they had 
ever had. T'le office;-3 wvre satisfied 
thiit the blu?JHckets had picked up a 
;.'Ood deal of practical information on 
their e-tcursions through the cpuntrv. 
abused in any 


ri?ow'I^®ti^^® amount of shore liberty commercial possibilities of wireless by 

obtaining valuable Information concern- 
ins the electrical conditions of the at- 
mosphere, which have such a powerful 
effect upon the working of wireless sta- 


N.VPLES. Nov. .-iO.-The United States 
battlesnips Arkan.sus and Florldq .sa led 
from i-cre at 4 o'clock this .ifternoon on 
the return vovai^e to the United States. 
The weather was fine, and as the war- 
finips m>VKj ou' they were saluted and 
were followed by flotillas from ire va- 
rious Vacht club.s. The b.inds on the 
battleships played Neapolitan ails, and 
the crow.Js along the shore shouted, 
"Viva America! " 

MARSEILLES. .Nov. .IO.-The United 
States battleships Vermont and OMo 
were taking on coal all day In prepara- 
tion tor t2eir departure from here to- 
morrow. They will sail at 9 o-<;lock in 
the morning to join the rest of the 
fleet. 


FOR ENGLI SH POLI CEWQIVIEN. 

Lady Darwin Wants Cambridge to 
Take Initiative, Despite "llleqality." 

Special Cable to The New York Times. 

LONDON, Nov. 30.— Lady Parwln, 
widow of Sir George Darwin. F. R. S., 
la trying to Introduce women police- 
men Into England, and u motion for 
their appointment probably will come 
before the Cambridge authorities to- 
morrow. Addressing the Cambridge 
branch of the Union of Women Work- 
ers. Lady Darwin gave the Impression 
that the policewomen she expected to 
meetn when In America recently were 
Btrapping Amazons, with batons, hel- 
mets, and police boots. But when she 
met a policewoman at Los Angeles she 
found, not an Amazon, but a slightly 
buUt. active woman, with a pleasant, 
firm face, and pretty blue eyes. 

Lady Darwin considers the police- 
woman a necessary institution by rea- 
son of the great change In social con- 
ditions. Her work Is preventive, 
rather than punitive. She Is required 
to look after young people in the 
streets and at places of amusement 
and by counsel and warning ward off 
crime as well as aid in Its detection. 

The women of Cambridge, she says. 
Would welcome the appointment of 
women police officers, for they know 
the difficulty of keeping order on the 
river, on the commons and In the 
streets, owing to the " peculiar cir- 
cumstances." She was informed at 
Scotland Yard that the appointment 
of women would be illegal, but she 
suggests that Cambridge should take 
the risk. 


tlons. 

The international commission will be- 
gin its work from a power station near 
Brussels, and from this station on a 
si'ecified date certain signals will be 
sent out for reception by individual in- 
vestigators and nnfional committees 
which are bcin" organized In evfry par- 
ticipating country. Certain technical 
measurements will be made by the trans- 
mitting experts at Brussels and by the 
receivers in various countries. The int- 
ernational commission ■will compare the 
results of these observations, especially 
with regard to the effects of time, di- 
rection, and distance upon the strength 
and regularity of the signals received. 

The object of the work of both expert 
kwdies is the elimination of such ob- 
stacles as the "strays" or " X's " of 
the operator, and the difficulties of com. 
munication encountered near the periods 
of sunrise and sunset and from atmos- 
pheric conditions generally. 


CHEFKEr S ASSAS SIN DEAD. 

Turks Say He Committed Suicide- 
Russians Skeptical. 

LONDON. Nov. 30.— D'spatches from 
Constantinople report trouble between 
Turkey and Russia over the reported 
suicide m prison at Constantinople of 
Kavakli Mustapha, who was sentenced 
to death for the murder last Summer of 
Chefket Pasha, Grand V'zier and Minis- 
ter of War. Kavakli was sentenced 
while still at large, but he was ar- 
rested a week ago aboard a Russian 
steamer on the represertatlon of the 
Turkish police that he was a common 
murderer. 

The Russian authorities, when they 
learned that Kavakli was wanted for a 
political crime, demanded his prompt re- 
lease. This Turkey refused, and again 
sentenced him to death at a new court- 
martial. 

The story of his suicide is not believed. 
It is supposed that he succumbed to po- 
lice methods taken to extort information 
regarding the doings of Prince Sabah 
Eddlne. chief of the Young Turk Party, 
and other opponents of the present Turk- 
ish regime. 

Russia, it is stated, wlU demand tile 
fullest satisfaction. 


KAISER'S EYEg ON ZABERN. 

Sends War Minister to Investigate 
Alsace Situation. 

BERLIN, Nov .».— .Major Gen Erich 
Von Falkenhayn. Minister of War has 
gone to Donauesch.r.gen to make a p^- 
BOnai report to the Emperor on the (gry 
Bltuation at Zabem, .\;sace The Britain 
Zabern Municipal Council .sent a protest 
to the War Mmister yecterday against 
the action of array of." leers in arresting 
the townspeople without cause. 

The Emperor has also ordered civil 
and military authorities at Zabem to 
■end him reports im i>ediateiy. 


DUBLIN MI LITANT A BRESTED. 

She Was Heading a Demonstration 
for an Imprisoned Comrade. 

DUBLIN, Nov. 30.— Militant suf- 
fragists outwitted the police to-day and 
held a demonstration outside Mount Joy 
Pris9n. where Mrs. Sheehy Skefflngton, 
who was sentenced on Friday to seven 
days' imprisonment for interference with 
the police during the visit of Andrew 
Bonar Law. Is confined. One of the 
speakers. .Mrs. Kathleen Emerson, was 
arrested in a struggle which followed 
the appearance of the police. 

Mil AN. Nov. 30.— Miss Sylvia Pank- 

hu!st was the guest to-day of a number 

of prominent Italian women, before 

whom she delivered a lecture on the hls- 

miiitant suffraglsm in Great 


ZABERN, Alsace. Nov. ,10. — Soldiers 
patrolled the streets to-day to hold In 
check the townspeople who are highly in- 
censed at the repressive measures of the 
German Army officers and the arrest 
and detention of thirty citizens for al- 
leged dlAirderly conduct. So strict were 
the measures taken that there were no- 
BigBB of rioting, although 
who indulged In Insulting n 
pot under arrest. 


MUTINY ON BRITISH BARK. 


United States Revenue Cutter Hur- 
ries to Aid of Pacific Coaster. 

SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 30.-The 
British bark Lynton, bound 'rom Santa 
Rosalia, Mexico, for the Columbia 
River, was sighted off Cape Flattery 
to-day signaling " Assistance wanted— 
mutiny." The United States Revenue 
cutter Manning is believed to have 
gone to the Lvnton's assistance. 

The Lynton is supposed to have been 

Srevented from entering the Columbia 
Jgy . lay .Jj^ ^^miW aaiBUch has been 
£ the Isat (ew 
put Into the 


Special Cable to TftB NEW YORT TimeS- 
LONDON. Nov. 30.— An Influential- 
ly signed memorial has been presented 
to Premier Asquith calling his atten- 
tion to degrading labor conditions, 
closely approaching slave-owning and 
slave-trading, acajmpanled In some 
cases by atrocious brutalities. In for- 
eign territories where British subjects 
and British capital are employed. Cer- 
tain regions In South America were 
particularly in the minds of the me- 
morialists. 

But as Lord Morley recently pointed 
out In the Lords, conditions akin to 
slavery exist In other tropical regions 
of the world. 

The memorial is drafted by the 
Aborigines Protection Society, which 
recently drew the British foreign 
Office's attention to charges of atroci- 
ties In Bolivian territory, made by an 
Englishman named Woodruffe. 

A significant paragraph in the me- 
morial follows: 
Your memorialists are fully aware 
that recent events have placed an ex- 
ceptionally onerous burden on His 
Majesty's advisers in the Foreign 
Office, but we venture to hope that 
it may now be possible to Initiate action 
with other powers which w ii amend 
existing treaties in such a manner as 
effectively to" prevent evasion of anti- 
slavery obligations which these treaties 
were b«lieved to have Imposed. We 
are convinced that His Majesty's ad- 
visers in the Foreign Office would 
rlghtlv interpret the national desire 
by talcing such initiative act.on. 

This allusion to " recent events " 
which " have ilaced an .exceptionally 
onerous burden on his Majesty's ad- 
visers In the Foreign Office" refers 
to conferences the Secretary of the 
Aborigines Protection Society had with 
Sir Edward Grey In connection with 
the atrocities reported by Mr. Wood- 
ruffe and detailed In The New York 
Times a few weeks ago. It possesses 
a direct Interest to the United States. 

As Lord Haldane plainly indicated 
In his Thanksgiving Day speech on 
the Monroe Doctrine, the British Gov- 
ernment takes the view that the 
United States, In assuming the re- 
sponsibility for the protection of the 
whole American continent against for- 
eign aggression, entailed also respon- 
sibility for good government ajid fair 
treatment tp all who lived and traded 
in those cotaaUles. 

Sir Edward Grey's action in regard 
to the reported Bolivian atrocities was 
a definite step toward what Lord Hal- 
dane termed " the completion of the 
Monroe Doctrine." The prltlsh For- 
eign Office referred the report of the 
atrocities to Washington, thereby 
washing its hands of the matter and 
indicating that it was the duty of the 
United States to perform any Inter- 
national police work required on thf 
American continent. 

LIVERPOO L STOPS 'PUYBOY' 

Police Fear Demonstrations Against 
Irish Drama — W. B. Yeats Protests. 

Special Cable to THE NEW YORK TlMBS. 
LONDON, Nov. 30.— The Liverpool 
police on Saturday forbade the per- 
formance of " The Playboy of the 
Western World," because of the 
tumultuous demonstrations at two 
previous performances. 

W. B. Yeats, writing a protest, says: 
" If the police are allowed to sup- 
press plays at will, a serious Issue Is 
raised affecting the reputations and 
financial interest of managers and 
dramatic authors. The police cannot 
be left under a temptation to suppress 
one victim In order to avoid the trou- 
ble of suppressing a more formidable 
malefactor. They might as well forbid 
a man whose watch has been stolen to 
leave his house because of the Indig- 
nation his complaint had caused among 
the thieves, as to forbid without process 
of law. or public Inquiry, the produc- 
tion of a famous play which lies un- 
der no charge of hmmorallty and Is 
held by most educated Irishmen to be 
a masterwork In the dramatic litera- 
ture of Ireland." 

Argentine Beef Cargo Here. 

The Bteamsnlp Zlnal arrived In Quar- 
antine last night from Buenos Aires 
with 1,000 tons of Argentine beef In her 
refrigerators. She is consigned to Busk 
& Daniels, the agents of the Lamport ft 
Holt Line, which owns the paasenger 
and refrigerator steitmBhlp service be- 
tween New York and South American 
ports. It is understood that a large con- 
signment of muiton win shortly be 
shipped from Montevideo to this port. 

Boy Shot, Police Doubt Accident. 

FRANKLIN, N. H., Nov. 30.— Ernest 
HlUlard, 19, was killed by a revolver 
bullet to-day, and Albert Goldring, who 
fioarded with the HlUlard family, was 
held as a witness pending the Inquest 
to-morrow. Both Goldring and the 
boy's mother said the revolver was ac- 
cidentally discharged while UilUard was 
exam.ning it. The police thought the 
wound could not have been aelf-ln- 
fUcted. 


Don't Forget 
To Order Today 

Or Put On Your 
- Christmas List 

THE GARDEN 
WITHOUT WALLS 

By Ceninssby Dmmob 

ilOIIIY. HOLT Alia. CO., IN«|iMn. 


Eccentric Welsh Evangelist Says 
He's Bond Servant of God. 

Sreclal Cable to Tlf^NEw YOHK TlMES- 

LONDON, Nov. .30.— Evans Roberts, 
a young Welshman, who, seven years 
ago led one of the greatest religious 
revivals ever known In the principal- 
ity and mysteriously disappeared 
from public view at the height of his 
fame and since has lived In absolute 
seclusion with Mr. and Mrs. Penlewls 
at Leicester, at last has broken si- 
lence about himself. Writing In a re- 
ligious paper, he says, like Paul, he Is 
the bond servant of. God and cffn lo 
nothing except as the spirit moves 
him. L 

■throughout his seclusion Roberts 
has refused to see his aged father, his 
brothers or other kinsmen or hold any 
Intercourse with them. On Saturday 
all of them traveled from Wales to 
Leicester to seek an interview with 
the recluse, but their pleadings were 
in vain. For weeks past public inter- 
est In the revivalist's strange conduct 
has been keen, and, in view of the 
possibility of trouble on the occasion 
of his relatives' visit on Saturday 
Penlewls's house was guarded by 
half a dozen police. The crowd 
watched the arrival of the visitors and 
sympathized with the old father as 
he was led away in tears after his 
son's refusal to see him, but there 
was no disturbance. 

Evans spends his life as a mystic. 
He writes a good deal In collaboration 
with Mrs. Penlewls, who Is a well- 
known religious worker, and in an 
article In which he describes himself 
as the bond servant of God, he depre- 
cates attacks that have been made on 
her, declaring she is " a veteran in 
heavenly things." 


BRITAIN MAY YET 
EXHIBIT AT FAIR 


Influence of Sir Thomas LIpton 

and Others Having Effect, 

Says The London Times. 


CERIVIANY IS THE OBSTACLE 


Agreement Tliat Both Seem Willing 

to Abrogate All That Stands 

in the Way. 


ZELAYA REQUESTS SILENCE. 


Wants Family to Avoid Public Dis- 
cussion of His Imprisonment. 

A delegation of students from Latln- 
Ameilcan countries who are attending 
Johns Hopkins University and other , 
colleges in Baltimore arrived here yes- 
terday to offer thtir sympathy to Gen. 
Jos$ Santos Zelaya, ihe deposed Presi- 
dent of Nicaragua, who is held in the 
Tombs awaiting a decision as to his ex- | 
tradition upon a warrant charging him ; 
with the murder of two Nicaraguans in 
1901. 

The students brought with thrm a copy 
of a petition to President Wilson, in 
which they assert that Gen. '<Jeiaya is 
the victim of a political plot lonned 
partly in this country and partly in 
Guatemala, and that Its purpose is to 
get him out oi the way, because he 
laiows too much about the operation of 
concession hunters from the United 
ttates in Guatemala and in his own 
country. It is asserted in the petition 
tiiat the plot is mertiy a coniinualion 
of the plot through which Gen. /lelaya 
was ousted from tlie Nicaraguan Presi- 
dency. 

The plan of the Baltimore students, as 
outlined by one Oi their number, is to 
have thf petit. on signed by ail Latin- 
American students in New York as well 
a.s those in Baltimore, and then to carry 
it by a special train to vvaslilnglon to 
present it to the President and lo Sec 
rotary of State Bryan 

Gen. Zelaya received Rigio Resales, a 
represeniative of the Balt.more stud- 
ents, at his cell In the Tombs, but 
Kosales refused to speak of his visit 
after his departure. He said that the 
plan of the studer.ts would be devloped 
Monday and would be put in execution 
rapidly in case the .labtas corpus pro« 
ceedings before United States District 
Judge Holt, which are to be heard to-: 
day, do not result in the re.ease of 
Gen. Zelaya. 

" I lived across the street from Le- 
roy Cannon for years," Rosales said, 
" and for that reason I am particularly 
interested in having the State Depart- 
ment as organized since Mr. Knox re- 
tired, get a full understanding of the 
issue Mr. Knox made against President 
Zelaya. That is the Cannon and Groce 
issue. 

" I am sure the people of the United 
States would never have permitted Mr. 
Knox to carry his policies so tar as .le 
did if they had known who Cannon and 
Groce really were. I have written out a 
biogiaphy of Cannon, whom I knew 
well, telling of him as we who lived near 
him knew him, and I hope to present it 
to the Secretary of State with data to 
back it up, since it has been said that 
the real animus against Gen. Zelaya 
Is that he murdered the two Americans, 
who Joined the revolution of J. J. Es- 
trada against him." 

Members of Gen. Zelaya's family were 
more reticent yesterday than they have 
been in discussing Gen. Zelaya's case. 
It is understood that Gen. Zelaya has 
told his two sons that there has been 
too much notoriety In connection with 
his arrest, and that he does not wish 
to have the matter create any greater 
stir than necessary on acount of the 
humiliation to him involved In pub- 
licity. , . J, _ 

Friends of Gen. Zelaya, Including 
Wash-ngton Valentine, at whose home 
he was arrested at mdnlght are said 
to have adv sed him that he may lose 
the support of powerful officials at 
Washington If too much notoriety Is 
given to his case. , 

The Rev. F. 3. Gordlano, pastor of 
the Spanish Evangelical Church, re- 
ceived visits yesterday from Lafn- 
Amerlcans 1 ving in this city who told 
him they wanted to do what they could 
to prevent the extradition of Gen. Ze- 
laya. Mr. Gordlano told reporters that 
the Zelaya issue had united Latln-Araer- 
Icans living here more solidly than any 
issue Created recently. He said that 
while there was much difference of 
opin on as to the character of (Jen. Ze- 
laya's Government in Nicaragua, there 
was none as to the political character 
of the present effort to extradite him. 

" Kven taking him at the worst h's 
enemies paint hm." said Mr. Gordlano, 
" he is stfll less of the typical dictator 
than Castro. We allowed Castro to 
come into our country. We have al- 
ways maintained a refuge for political 
ex'ies. The TAtin-Amertcan people liv- 
ing here feel that -t would l>e a big 
mistake to make a long exception In the 
case of Gen. Zelaya. They do not un- 
derstand much about the polit'cs sa!< 
to be Involved that relate to Guatemalan 
matters and the Sulzer-Spriggs mining 
concession, but they sympathize with 
Gen. Zelaya on the broad grounds that 
acta comra'tted while he was President 
were necessarily political In character." 

ARREST STIRS NIC ARAOUA. 

Public Awaits Anxiously Outcome of 
ZeUya Habeas Corpus Hearing. 

SAN JUAN DEL SUR, Nicaragua, 
Nov. 30.— The news of the arrest In the 
United States of lost Santos Zelaya, 
former President of the country, has 
aroused deep interert In Nicaragua. 
There Is much speculation regarding 
the Intentions of the Government In his 
case, as the Legislature has declared 
he may be tried on a charge of assassi- 
nation. 

The nuW'c to awaiting anxiously the 
outcome of the habeas corpun proceed- 
ings instituted in New York City . 

Convict Hangs Himself in Auburn. 
AUBURN.' N. T . Nov. 30.-W'th a 
noose made from his clothes, Charles 
Kaufman, a convict from New TorK 
City, to-day committed su'dde by hang- 
ing himself In his oell in Auburn Prison. 
He had been suffering from melancholia 
for some time. A note written on a 
postal card asked that bis body bef 
given to a brother for burial. 

ITalla from Pier and Drowns. 
As he was about to east his fishing 
line from the Municipal Ferry pier at 
StapletoD, Staten Island, yesterday 
afternoon, Edward llcCaffray, iO y^^n 
at M», ta Bay Street, et«>)«too. lost 
ie«i^«)ta;ttW9Wmr> " 


By .Marroni Trmnsatlsntlc Wlrelm* Telo- 
Sr>ph to The New Tork TimiKi, 

LONDON, (Monday,) Dec. 1.— The 
London Times says encouraging prog- 
ress is being made in the movement 
to Induce the British Government to 
reconsider Its attitude toward the S.in 
Francisco Exposition. 

" Conferences held between mem- 
bers of the British Comtnlttee Initiated 
by Sir Thomas LIpton and the indi- 
vidual ministers and permanent offi- 
cials," The Times says. " show that 
the Board of Trade la Inclined to sup- 
port a scheme whereby the treasury 
would make a grant of £100.000 In- 
stead of £250,000 originally suggested 
toward an official British exhibit. The 
British committee guarantees to make 
up any additional sum that may be 
required. There Is only one obstacle 
to a reversal of the Gkivernment's de- 
cision. 

" The British and German Foreign 
Offices made some sort of agreement 
to abstain when participation was 
first Invited, and in both the Berlin 
and London Foreign Offices there is 
a feeling that as they pledged them- 
selves, however Informally, neither 
likes to take the Initiative in 
asking the other to alter an honorable 
understanding arrived at In such a 
case. 

" A certain amount of official amour 
propre stands In the way. which is 
none the less awkward to get over 
because each party would like fpr 
the other to make the move. 

" If this really Is the case," con- 
cludes The Times, " the opportunity 
would seem to have occurred for use- 
ful Intervention by a third party. It Is 
Incredible that a national desire Is to 
be thwarted by a question of diplomat- 
ic punctilio." 


WILL ASK STEWART 
ABOUT BIG HOLD-DP 


Whitman Will Question Con- 
tractor About Bagman's 
Reported Visit. 


TO RESUME INQUIRY TO-DAY 


All the Machinery of Investigation 

to Start Up — Grand Jury 

May Sit Long. 


Rest for Duchess of Marlborough. 

Svrji 'al Cable to The New York Times. 

LONDON. Nov. 30.— The Duchess ot 
Marlborough, who has not been very 
well of late, has been advised to give 
all engagements up for a time. She 
will go to Brighton for two weeks' 
rest. 

SPITE FEN CEWAR ON'AGAIN. 

Placard on New Fence Accuses Pas- 
tor Dale of Rumaen of Assault. 

SEA BRIGHT, N. J., Nov. 80. — For 
ail the snubs and threats and prosecu- 
tions and incarceration and heavy fine, 
the eight-year-old Allgor '• spite fence " 
war of the Rumson Road broke forth 
afresh to-day when the rebellious All- 
gor, who first got mad long ago when 
his haughty neighlrors tried to boycott 
his intrusive candy store, diverted tlii 
Sunday afternoon motor parties by dis- 
playing a brand new fence full of plac- 
ards leveled at members of the com- 
munity and parUcularly one leveled at 
the Rev, W. Dutton Dale of St. George's 
Church, In Rumson. 

Allgor's latest fence records, In affi- 
davit form and In letters so large that 
he who drives may read, the charge that 
on Oct. 23 the rector "assaulted my per- 
son In the street and called me a dirty 
scoundrel and threatened my life, say- 
ing he would take a baseball bat and 
knock me Cat to the ground. This was 
all done without provocation and Jus- 
tification. I know from past experi- 
ence that I cannot get Justice from the 
.jourts." 

The rector says he is going to court 
with a suit for slander and that the sole 
basis for Allgor's story was an inci- 
dent which followed on attempt on his 
part to talk with the unwllUAg clergy- 
roan, Mr. Dale says that. In an em- 
phatic but fatherly manner, he did 
place his hand on Allgor's shoulder and 
observe : 

" Now, my man, I don't want to talk 
with you. I don't want to have anything 
to say to you or do with you and 1 
want you to desist from talking with 


JOHK 8. SARGENT'S " PROPHETS." 
These famous paintings from the Boston 
Library will be reproduced i~ their origi- 
nal colors as a special sectlor of The New 
fork Times Chrlat^nas Nunber, NEXT 
SUNDAY, Dec. T. .»The edltlo- will be sold 
out In advance. Tou c^inno' get a copy 
unless you order at once.— Aov. 


District Attorney Whitman will return 
to the city this morning from Washing- 
ton and the machinery for the investi- 
gation of graft in contracts on all kinds 
of State work will be started up. The 
special Grand Jury, responsible to I 
Justice Davis In the Criminal Branch ! 
of ibe Supreme Court will be selected 
and sworn, and will be ready for busi- 
ness in the. afternoon. The regular 
John Doe hearing will be resumed at 
2:,10 this afternoon It was said yester- 
day that Mr. Whitman would ask for 
new indictments In the next*few days, 
and it was asserted that these Indict- 
ments would accuse men of more power 
in politics than either Everett P. Fow- 
ler ot Kingston or James K. McGuire, 
the ex-Mayor of Syracuse, now under 
indictment. 

Much interest attaches to the expected 
visit to the District Attorney's office of 
James Sfewart of James Stewart & Co., 
Inc. Through his attorneys Mr. Stewart 
has said that his companies never made 
any improper campaign contributions. 
This siatement was made when some 
weeits ago it was said that the District 
Attorney would 'ry to get Mr. Stewart's 
version of matters referred to by John 
A. Hennessy. Stewart's company ob- 
tained an important contract on the 
barge canal after a long delay at an 
estimate which had once been rejected 
by the Canal Board. This estimate was 
$400,1X10 above- the engineers' estimate. 

It has been charged that "sandbag" 
men went to Mr Stewart with a pro- 
posal that if he would put up $150,000 
he Wbuld get two contracts instead of 
one. A report of this alleged " hoid-up," 
it was said, was carried to Sulzer. It 
was after a. warm protest had been 
made. It is taid, that Stewart finally got 
one contract at the bid which had been 
rejected. 

Mr. Whitman wants to question Mr. 
Stewart about this alleged attempt at 
hold-up, and ne also wants to learn 
what amounts Stewart contributed to 
the Democratic Party campaign funds. 
It has been charged that politicians 
tr.eu to get a JlOO.oOO contribution from 
Stewart in 1912, and t.iat this amount 
finally was cut to $2,>,000 when Stewart 
threatened to expose the " bagmen." 

The contracts with which Stewart's 
name was connected by John A. Hen- 
nessy were Barge Canal Contracts TIA 
and 72A. These contracts are adjoining 
and represent about eight miles of 
aredging Just above Waterford. N. Y. 
They originally were known as Nos. 71 
and 72, and were both let to the Shan- 
ey-Morrisey Company. Contract No. 
71 was let late in 1900, and No. 72 early 
in 1910. In August. I91u, Mr Shanley 
of the Slianley-Morrisey Company died, 
and a Creditors' Committee carried on 
the work until February. IS)12, when 
the Shanley-Morrisey Company sus- 
pended operations on the Barge Canal. 

The contract price on No. 71. accord- 
ing to the records which have reached 
Mr. Whitman's office, was »ri,5ni.li9. 
and on No. 72, $1 22t. 111.7.1. The Shanr 
ley-Morrisey Company had completed 
approximately 51 per cent, of the work 
under each ot the contracts. It had 
made a profit on No. 71, and had lost 
money on No. 72. according to the 
records. The net profit on the two 
jobs was «123,09t.32. 

The Canal Board readvertlsed for 
bids for the completion of the work, 
n each case for approximately 49 per 
cent, ot the or'glnai contract. 'The 
rew jobs were known a? 71A and 72A. 
The bids were opened in November, 
•!>12. 

The P. H. McGovern Company of New 
Tork was the low bidder on 7iA for 
«1 21 7.01 ft. Stewart's company bid 
«l.282,,'i34. On 72A Stewart's company 
was the onlv bidder, at $1.334.7,^2 This 
was more than MOO.OOO more for 49 ptr 
cent, of the work than the Shanley- 
Morrisey Company had bid for the 
whole job. Stewart's bid was rejected 
on the ground that it was the only bid, 
and because it was 10 per cent, above 
the State Engineers' estimate. 

It was at this Juncture, according to 
the Hennei?sy charges, that a proposal 
was made to Stewart. As reported the 
proposal was something like this: 
" We'll see that you get both 71A and 
72A and thus crowd out the P. H. Mc- 
Govern Company, provided you give us 
$150,000." 

At any rate, according to the Informa- 
tion which has reached the District At- 
torney's office, Stewart did not submit 
to any such terms, and the P. H. Alc- 
Govem Company got contract 71A, 
After fourm months' delay Stewart's 
company got 72A. 

It Is said that Mr. Stewart will not 
see Mr. Whitman to-day. but that the 
matter will be taken up within a few 
days. The special Grand Jury, which 
will be made up of.-men competent to 
gx> extensively Into specifications and 
engineers estimates, will review all of 
the proceedings of the Canal Board 
The Barge Canal is 540 miles long, and 
it will cost, when complrted. more than 
$139,000,000, It has been estimated. 

While the Grand Jury's inquiry into 
the graft situation will consume much 
time, perhaps six months, it is thought 
that the Jurors, once they appreciate the 
Importance of. thf matter, will show 
keen interest in the proceedings. The 
investigation ought to show whether 


tlie millions of dollars voted by the 
people for State Improvcmenta have Ijeen 

properly spent. 

CONTRACTORS CMARQE DELAY. 

Complain That They Can't Collect 
from State Money Which Is Overdue 

Spei-Ull to The Aiete Tork Tlmn. 

BINGHAMTON, Nov. 30.— It Is be- 
lieved here that the new disclosures In 
regard to State contracts which John 
A. HennesBV says wt has obtained 
have reference to the alleged failure of 
tile State H ghway Department to make 
settlements with certain Broome County 
contractors whose claims are overdue. 
It IS h.nied that several contractors 
have refused to maKe campaign con- 
tributions. 

Some of the contractors are open In 
their ai-sertions that money due is held 
up. Contractors in Broome County 
who have built State highways are: 
Nathan Young, Thomas Gill, Edgecomb 
Brothers, A. L. WlUey, and Ervln 
Baker. 

Mr. Baker finished work on a State 
contract a year ago. Because of extra 
work the amount due was nearly JL'O.OOO 
more than the contract price. Mr. Baker 
has sent three attorneys to Albany to 
try to obtain a settlement, but without 
success. Mr. Baker is a man of strong 
personality, and he demands what he 
says is due him without any deductions 
for any purpose. 

Two other contractors In this city 
complain bitterly of the holding up of 
Ihei. money. 

John A. Hennessy said last night: " I 
am not able to speak about cond't'ons 
In Broome County. I do know that tn 
another part of the State oyntractors 
have had the r claims held up because 
they have refused to pay campaign con- 
tributions. This I am able to prove." 

SHOT GOI NG TO A WEDDING. 

Neighbors Say Gunman Threatened 
to Kill Lacosta. 
On his way to a wedding at 10 o'clock 
last night Frederick Lacosta. a young 
shoemaker, had Just departed from his 
honr.' ^- :ffi6 F.^sr 107th Street and was 


PROPER LOANS 

PKRHAPS yon r-'i borrow 
more mone> wisewlicTe 
than we will lend yon. 

Consider, however, the rate 
Of interest— the fees yon will 
have to pay and what wOI 
happen when the loan is due. 

Excessive loans are not as 
popular with the borrower as 
they were once. Payment Oi 
some of the excessive loans 
of the past is being asked for 
now and it Is unpleasant. 
Borrow as Uttle as you can 
rather than as much as yon 
can. 

Gome to OS for the propa 
loan at the proper rate of in- 
terest and at the proper fee. 

TiTlE guarantee 
and trust c9 

Capital. . . $ 5,000,000 

. Surplus (an earned) 1 1 ,000,000 

I 126B*way,N.Y. 1 75 Remsen St., BUn 

3S0 Fulton St., Jamaica. 


approaching Second Avenue when two 
men stepped suddenly out of a hallway. 
One approached Lacosta from behind 
and pinned his arms Tje'aind him. The 
other took a few paces to the front, 
turned and fired pointblank three times. 
Then the two vanis^ed. 

Or.e bullet lodged in Lacosta's 
stomach, and he was r*v n^ "t t 

..^si n.yht in the Reception Hospital. 
Neighbors, who saw ice onuui...^ .^.d 
the police that earlier In the evening 
Lacosta had been threatened with death 
by a notorious gunman of the nelgh- 
borhoot'. 


talaniK' 


V-1MW|;«l|p| 


Sale today of 300 
Men's Raincoats 

Which may be equalled for 
qaali^ tut not for price! 


$15 


Rubberized Raincoats 
regularly $25, today at 

Made of fancy checked tweed coveiis, with self collar; 
and of gray and ':an wool se-^-ges, with inlaid velvet collar. 


Double Texture Raincoats | ^oe 
regularly $40 ... . today at \ *^^^ 

Mixed Scotch cheviot in Heather shades. Heavy satin 
lined and rubberized between lining and fabric. 


Priestley CraveneUed 1 d>i 7 ca 

Gaberdine RaincoaU at J *P* ''^^ 

-egularly $25 & $30 

Made of olive, tan, Oxford and gray mixtures, with Rag- 
lan, Balmaccan or plain sleeves. Extraordinary value. 


Motor Apparel Dept.— Sixtli floor 


. r. Broadway at 34tb Street 



HsuN 

3 DECEMBER 2013 

MON 

TUES 

WED 

THUD 

FRI 

SAT 

^^B • • 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

B 7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

El4 

15 

16 

17 

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19 

20 

g21 

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24 

25 

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27 

P28 

29 

30 

31 

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When your grandson 
is a grandfather 

If it gets decent treatment, an L. B. steel filing 
cabinet, bought to-day, will be in use a hun- 
dred years from to-day. That's how strong it is. 

The drawers will come out and go in as 
smoothly in December, 2013, as in December, 
1913. The frame will be as strong. The base 
will be as true. 

Every piece of steel office equipment that bears 
our name-plate is made at Ilion, N. Y., by ©ur 
own men, in our own factory, from our own 
designs. 

Our stock includes card-index cabinets, verti- 
cal units, horizontal units, counter-height 
units, transfer sections, storage shelving and 
record safes. 

We make to order vault fittings, trucks, special 
cabinets, library and office equipment — all 
steel ; or, if preferred, wood and steel combined. 
Ask for catalog, "Steel Card and Filing 
Cabinets." 

Library Bureau 

MaoufactnrlnK dlstrlbntorB e( 

Card and filing systems. Office, library and bank eqaipment. 

Unit (»rd and filing cabinets in wood and steel. 

316 Broadway, New York 

Telephone: Worth 1400 


mMu/44^RfAidc^!^i^ 


Wiit Kf w ^0rk Virata 

Annalist 

A Magazine of Finance, Coounerce and ErOXKHnics 


NEW YORK, DECEHBSt I. I»3 


AS THE RAILROADS HAPPENED 

^e Problem of the Interstate Commerce - 
Commission Is How to Deal With Them 
as They Are, and Not How They Might 
Be in a Country All Made to Order 


Other Contents: 


THEOBT OP A OOHFKIIllVl, TASVP 
— CMt af Pwfcrtlw Hut BattM* 
Ike St^ •( DWcroKta la 1>*a tmi 
Gn*a «r CMBaliM. BoMa Ihn 
Diip«i<UM<( Frier 

BAD nNANQQIG OT PITBUC tmU- 
TBS— n* PnHai ft ni|ii«liiu« 
Detent k (ke Bipe •( flit PnOkw 
mi Ite NawriU Mr DnaUc Brfim 

CBEDIT— Wktf Bmmm fkr Hi SoRlQ^ 
Mr. MeAdM Mfin IM k NaliMd 


THE WOSLO-VIDE PUGHT Ot MB, 
BOADS-Ho tkt tmrnfttMrn b- 
datiT tai AB C«Btiki " Tillnlj 
CoBIM WUk tUm U tllBliiMfci 
Stbon 

MEBK BIGNEaB— Aaatkar tmtutct «( 
tkt Diipgritiw I* QMatioa Ike TkMT 
Hut Kafcfcaey Im imi Wttk Wtm 

taaaxs ixmnb now— h oui pin 


ttaw Bm P>iiWiJ nuMiW tm 


IBS MONZrABV CBBB IN MEXICO MIW YOBTS COMMAND OV COW Of 

-OMbirt>N<bn«tik.<MrBri». BinarB-wiist>MbiB«.A» 


I 


B»anwit.ihtinrB,Miiii^ 
Jfte. Aimi^U$t Baanmetriet an Pt^ tat 


' .vj.uiuasi i 


^^^'^?';n5!«P?^^3!fKW^:^i^^f^^ ^^: -■-*f'.^- 


WW 


p;g''^ji'y^wgi-!i'*WiJ'Wjgf»wy.ww:!?^ 


1^^- - ||Wt,i^.piii.fiiM||JJ!!RL4U|l^ 


BBPI!ip?ra!RP!?5!? 


TSSr 


THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONDAY, DECBMBEB t 1913. 


!^' ■ 


'i'l . 


f. 




li 


mi' 


-i 


1"; 




Carstairs 

Rye t 



Next Time 
You Build 
a Bridge 

It will save time if you get Mur- 
ray O'Neil, a builder and some- 
thintr more — in Rex Beach's new 
novel, "The Iron Trail." This is 
CNeil's story. He's no handsome, 
dashing htro, but a tall, heavy 
man ot forty, with slightly gray- 
in|g temples and the facial marks 
01 strenuous endeavor. But he 
ean love and figh^ and build. The 
Btory certainly, is- Alaska. 

Nero are the 
Books for Qivlns: 

THB WAY HOMB 

er *I>* Author of "The Inner 

Shrine" (Basil KinK) 

THE PASSIONATE KKIEMJS 
Br H. G. WelU 

THB JVDOMENT Hul !IE 
»j ill Gilbert Parker 


A CHANGED MAN 
Bt Thomas Hardy 

THB HOUSE! OF IIAPPIMOSS 
07 Kat* Lasaley Bo>bvr 

THB CORY8TON FWILY 
By Mrs. Humphry \\:ii-il 

I PARTNERS 

By Margaret Delan:'. 

THE DESIRED WOMAN 
By Will N. Barbvn 

VAMIIilAR SPANISH TH.^VE^9 
By 'n'llllam Dean Hu^Tl1tlA 

VHia OOL.OB.V RULE DOLL3VERS 
By Marsaret Caaacroa 

THE MAIN ROAD 
By Mande Radford Warren 


BOOK OF INDIAN BRAVES 
Br Kata DleJUaaaa SweiHaer 


GULLIVER'S TRAVELS 
Nen ninatrated Bdltioo 

THIRTY PIEOBS OP aiLVBR 
By Clarcnee B. Kallaad 

TO-DAY 

At any Book Store 
Harper & Brothers 


/Where your foot is 
wcakest.at length — 
here's the shoe that 
gives it strength — 


CowazA Areh Sttpport '*hoe 
Bjiid Coward ^xtenaion Ucel, 
bave bean nade by Jaaica S. 
Coward, In his Custom De- 
yattmtntfor orer 33 yuara. 


SEE FLAW IN PLAN 
OF PRIMARY REFORM 


Independent Damoorats Want 
Soma Control of the Elec- 
tion Machinery. - 


THE "INS" NOW CONTROL 


Rafopm la Urfled by Whieh It Will 

■a Impotilbla to Veta 

"Cannona." 



flfcjy three wiwIfH l»fl for ClinMnias 
jlyypi-ny. Cownnl HItoes are prac- 
tloil giftH. Or(J«t early ami avoid 
tba rush and worry of laal-miiiUte 
iVinB- _______ 

SOLO NOWHERE ELtS 

^ JANES S. COWASD 

t*f^*a74 Qzeenwicti St., 2i. Y. 

a" (VMS vuexD (tsksh 

I 0i«uor^riinm«i Stud lor ««ta]opM 


D»mocrat» opp«fla« t* TaniraaBy Hall 

who lupport tha plan of Jaroea J. Mar- 
tin, «x-Clty CUamberlalo and «x-PolJoa 
Commlaaloner, to form an ln<Jepanden» 
Democratic organlEatlon In Now Yor* 
County, are deeply latereatad In tha 
primary refornu proralsad by Q«V. 
?lynn. bur for the moat part are Bkeptl- 
cal of tha Governor' • power to force 
upon a Tammany lertslature Btlll to alt 
In the present year or a Tammany 
Senate next year, a new law which will 
deprive Tamhiany of the control of 
election machinery at primaries. 

James J. Oevaaey, who 1» leader of 
the Progressive Democratic forces In 
the Eneventh Assembly District, sal'l 
yesterday: 

" So Ions as the present system of 
party orsanUatlon continues It make* 
little or no difference what ballots ^^a 
used In the primaries. The fact that 
neither faction In the tight at the next 
primaries will be able, should Gov. Qlynn 
have his way, to use the party emblem, 
la a step In the right direction, but it 
Is after all of little significance In It- 
self. It has been said that the election 
district will be made the unit of repre- 
sentation under the Glynn plan. This. 
too. Is a step forward, because it will 
not deprive a stronf minority in an 
Assembly District from representation 
In the General County Committee. But, 
after all, these are but surface re- 
forms. 

" What the an tl -Tammany Democracy 
of this city desires Is a primary law 
which will give to the contesting fac- 
tion In everr Assembly District the 
same number of election inspectors at 
the primaries as tha so-caUed regular 
organisation. At the general election 
every party has its quota of election 
officials, but In a party fight within 
the Democratic or Republican ranks 
the regular oraanisatlon controls the 
election machinery. This Is the explana- 
tion why any fight against Tammany 
Hall must necessarily he a failure. 

" It Is inexplicable to me that those 
clt'.tens who are most enthusiastic at 
the general elections for the cause ot 
good government are indifferent when it 
comes to the primaries. Let us sup- 
po.se that we had In this city and 
State a real direct primary law which 
called for the abolition of the con- 
vontlon system and gave to the party 
voters full and entire control of the 
nomination.'' If the present propor- 
tion of the party vote wa.s cast at the 
primaries, Jlurphy still would rule, be- 
''auie he naa at his behest a small, 
compact voting body which never falls 
to go to the primaries to record the will 
of the boss. 

" Primary and electoral reforms must 
come slowly. Our so-called representa- 
tl\e citizen.' must learn that the only 
way to break the power of the boss is 
at the primaries. If It Is asking too 
much of them to go to the polls on 
primary day. then they ouarht to cease 
talking so much about their patriotism 
and frankly a<J(rjt that they are con- 
tent to be governed by profesalonaj 
politicians. 

Resrtatratlon Was Oppost^d. 

" It IS oBly a few years ago that 
personal rsglstratlcn was not required 
UK-State. As a result the Republican 
nia'.hlne used to vote the torabstonee 
and the names on the Summer hotel 
reilsters on election day. When it was 
p.oposed to compel State-wide personal 
"tration a wall went up that It was 
■.'X to oomPfl! the up-State farmer 
t) rivive four or five -miles on reglstra- 
'. i-r riay ?r> order to be able to vote on 
;■•■'.■■•'■•. 11 da.v. Very sad, wa.=;n*t it? 

• Ti-day the principle bfhind the law 
■•'■■■i: reoi'ire.'-: the personal re.g'strat'on 
(.1 I ,ei;' voter Is recopn^zed. . No citl- 
.■"»5n thinks It la a hardship to be re- 
'iMirf.i to go to tho polls on registration 
riM>-. I'Ut the aver.i2-e party voter la too 
larv to <ro to the polls on primary day. 
Hog .«:tr.ition day, primary day and 
f'Uction day— three visits to the polls 
In'-tep.d of only two — that Is not much to 
.■i.-Jk '>{ any citizen. Yet the returns 
."how that a vast majority of the voters 
whi; have qualified during the preceding 
reslstratlon to vote in the primaries 
the succeeding year fall to do sp. 

" One reason for this indifference Is 
that under the present laws the primary 
elertlon la a farce. The regular party 
or<?anlzr:t'on Is entitled to all of the 
eler'tion tn.'pectors. and thus controls 
the primary election machinery. This 
is a ffrave iniustloe. What we want 
from Gov. Glynn Is a primary law 
whifh win give to the newly formed 
antl-Tammanv ornanlaation an equal 
number of Inspectors with the Wigwam. 
Then we will be able to bring out the 
Progreastve Democrats at the primaries. 
We win be a.ite to make an appeal to 
the civic oonadanoa of the voters. 

" At the present time the system 
breeds Ird'fference and that very In- 
difference breeds abuse and corruption. 
t\'lth full control of the Inspectors, a 
Tammany district leader through a few 
di"e:ent organization workers, can vote 
* cri.nnons.' Few reformers l<now what 
' cannona ' are. They are primary bal- 
lots, carefully folded within each other 
dnd then orsieed en as to resemble a 
o'nale ballot When a ' cannon ' Is 
v"ted the Insnectors and clerks care- 
fully cheok off from the poll list the 
nameH of oualtfled voters who have 
moved out of the district pmce the pre- 
ceding reHstrotlon dav or names of 
party voters who through Indifference 
never vote in a primary election. 

MTarna The MeMnnna. 

" Now, 1 want to serve notice upon 
The McManus in this district that the 
nrlmarles next August are going to 
he contested honestly. If the new mtl- 
Tammany Democracy Is not able to 
control any of the primary election 
ma'-h'nery we are going to call on 
honest Democrats to act as watchers. 
If neoa»8ary I am going to nsk the 
cnnrt.«< for an order of mandamus to 
permit oqr watchers In this district to 
stand beh'nd the rail while the voting 
Is going on and see that no names are 
cheeked off except those of men who 
actually drop a ballot In the hox. 

" Tf volunteer watchers are lacking i 
am goine to Invite the Honest Rahot 
\'=so.ciation to Interest Itself In the fight 
in 'hip and other dlPtricts." 

PR WLERS^WOKE"hOFFM AN. 

Youths He Found on His Fire Es- 
cape Sent to the Workhouse. 

When Oeorge Hoffman , of 550 East 
l^^fl Street discovered two youths sitting 
on the fourth floor platform of the fire 
escape Just outside his windows early 
yesterday morning, And a third stranger 
waiting on the ground below, he chased 
them off, and then, after trailing them 
for several bloclu, had them arrested. 

They said thiiy were Richard Murray, 
n n^lchbor of Hoffman's ; John Barry of 
aTi: Rust 18»tb street, and Charles New- 
ell of 53T Bast ia4th Street. As all throe 
.Tdmlt'ed having been arrested before, 
and (IS Hoffman hardly bad evidence 
•nouph to warrant a oharge of attempted 
burglary, each of the three was aen- 
teneed to twenty days In the workhouse 
when the oases were called before Magis- 
trate Corri^an In the Morrisairia Court. 

JOHN a. gABOKN'TS "PROPHETS." 

Th^se famous paintings from the Bos- 
ton Library will be reproduced In their 
original colors as a special section of Tnt 
New York TImm canstaMr'Nunher; Nsxt 
awNDiiT. t>K. T. Tta« «dttlon will be sold 
out In advaaoe. Ton eanse^ gst a e^y 
Hoiifs yofl erder at VJW*— A*r. 


TAMMANY MEN S EEK JOBS. 

with Consent of the Boss They'll 

Pote aa Antis to Qat Thorn 

with ths . return of ' Majpor-eleot 

Mltchel from his vacation, barely a week 
away, Tammany leaders In this city are 
alraady beginning to plan ways and 
means to get small scraps of municipal 
patronage. Word has gone out to 
those seeking favors that the " Chief 
Is not In a positioo to distribute 
any. Not a day passes, however, 
that a goodly percentage of tha 
membetahip of the County Exeou 
tlve Committee does not drop In at tha 
Fourteenth Btreet headquarters for a 
whispered conference with Secretary 
Smith or a oenfldentlal obat with Treas- 
urer Donohue. 

It Is known that the Tammany leaders 
do not regard seriously the present so- 
called antl-lammany movement, but In 
every Assembly district In which a 
strong primary tight against the pres 
ent 'Tammany leader appears to be im' 
pending the regrular organization la al- 
ready at work trying to " load up " on 
his opponent. Acting under the instruc- 
tions of the present Tammany district 
leader a number of loyal adherents to 
the regular organization In every district 
are quietly dropping away and lining 
up with the new independent, arganl- 
zatlon.' In this manner the Tammany 
leaders expect to obtain for their fol- 
lower* a snare in the jobs which It la 
anticipated will be distributed by the 
new administration amone anti-Tam- 
many Democrats. Incidentally, of 
course, by such taotica the primary con' 
tests against the present County Ex 
ecutive Committee will be rendered 
farcical, because when the primaries ar- 
rive next August the Tiger will have 
swallowed the new-born indwendent 
district organisations whole. 

One reason why Tammany Hall haa 
paid little attention to the threats to 
reorganize the organization is that at 
least Uiree euch rpovements, working 
without coherence or sympathy with 
each other, are now on foot. There Is 
the so-called Cleveland Democraoy, 
headed by County Clerk William 
Schngftler; Commissioner of Records 
JohrtH". Cowan, and Deputy County 
Clerks VI. B. Seldon and Nat D. Japoby. 
Then there la the Woodrow Wilson 
Democratic league, wlflch numerically 
is Insignificant. The thiid movement, 
headed by James J. Martin, former 
Police Commissioner, who was City 
Chamberlain under the administration 
of Mavor McOlellan. is causing the 
Tammany organisation the greatest 
concern because of the faot that Mr. 
Martin has surrounded himself with a 
group ot practical political workers, and 
is himself a tactician of no small ability. 
Not until these factions and other in- 
dependent raovemants now on loot have 
been welded Into a compact organisa- 
tion will Tammany Hall consider itself 
menaced. 

PLAN FIGHT ON BARNES. 

Clubs Hostile to Chairman Will 
Form Central OrBanlratlon. 

Revolt In the local Republican organ!- 
latlon against the State leadership of 
AVilllam Barnes took shape yesterday at 
a conference of the Executive Commit- 
tee of the William H. Seward Club of 
the Thirty-first Assembly District, and 
more than one hundred delegates from 
other districts In Manhattan. Queens, 
Richmond, and the Bronx The meeting 
was held in the Hawthorne Building. 
151 West 12oth Street. Plans were made 
for a merger of all Republican clubs 
In New York City, which are opposed 
to the leadership of Barnes, In an_ln- 
corporated organliaticn with a central 
headquarters. .,_„.„_ 

Resolutions were adopted denpunqlng 
Barnes and "leaders of the type of 
John J. Lyons," the present Republi- 
can leader of the Thirty-first Assembly 
District Other resolutions were odopteu 
In which John J i^yons and leaders tu 
his type" were charged directly with 
responsibility for the defeat <>'. /"jjl^ 
Werner in the last election. It was 
pointed out that Lyons had refused to 
fuse on candidates for ABSeinbly and 
the Board of Aldermen X.^^^,}il1„!' 
anti-Tammany forces 'n the district 

"It was th tactics of Tammanyiied 
Republican district lea'\e'"« , ^^.^Jv,,?^ 
Lvona," said George N Janis, whicn 
brought about the defeat of Judge Wer- 

"on" the metlon of Ralph W^ ^J^?"?"}?:' 
a communication was sent to ejery Re- 
puhl can district cTganlzation and club 
in the Greater City urgine the elimina- 
tion of Barnes from the party eounoll3_ 
flamuel Welnreb Pi-ej .dent of the -Tohn 

^Sr^tT-f^jr ^is^eTl.Yv'°%S^i'ct.°' Ij! 

~ie-^u^'%-«^r>?-B?ra?^' 

riih The r.ffer was accepted. 

Speaker from the Pt«««"t>'' ^w^^^^^ 
second Twenty-fourth. .^'".^j"*/! 
FWli and Nineteenth Dftri^tB Pledge^ 
the »-mnort of the Republicans in those 
dlstrlcFs''ln the fight against the Barnes 
leadership^ 

qlynnIn^onference here 

Proposed Workmen's Compensation 
Bill Is PIsoussed. 
Gov. Glynn, who came to this city on 
Saturday to see the Army-Navy football 
game, left the Hotel Vanderbllt yester- 
day afternoon In time to catch the Bill 
train for Albany. He attended, church 
iTi the morning., and after dinner re- 
ceived calls from a few personal friends 
and from men Interested *» '^e new 
Workmen's Compensation WU which 
»hB Qovernor will have Introduced In 
bolh^housTs'of the Leglslawre when It 

'ThoseMi^w/r'eTn Ton&ce with the 
OovBTOor yesterday wer>; surprised at 

Ell*?banThrsf1n"°i^e° iJj'^a^y' 
J5her state Its provisions are to be 
Smited to hi^lr&Ss trades In this 
oarticuiar the bill Is a departure from 

g^SHe^d^Xt'^^^i^ 'till' ^^ll"". 

1^' n^on"-hazardous occupations will be 
forced to sue for damages in ^he old- 

"ao' o'won^nt-of the proposed measure 

^^••'t a=t* spring many Senators were 
hitterlv against workmen's compensa- 
tion bills far less radical than the one 
which Gov. Glynn now proposes to put 
?!,,,„ Vh^ the Legislature The Foley- 
Wa°klr bill frSmed with the help of 
the insurance Department. which 
passed both houses, was hu t »P°n J« I 
-itK-elv conservat ve lines, but Gov. sui- 
zer vetoed it. The bill which is now 
fn preparation is more radica than the 
ori&nal Mr.rtaugh-Jackson bill of last 
Sprint which .Vl<!i not then have _ the 
support of the Tammany raalorm. 

Onponents of the Glynn hi 1 also aj- 
(Tue that it puts an tneoultaWe burden 
on the manufacturers of New ^prte^nd 
wilt prove so expensive as to make pwge 
coirtpetttion between New York maituV 
faSurers and those of neighboring 
States having far less onerous laws 01 
ficult. If not Impossible 

CAPTAIN' S BODY IN tyTER. 

Ennlsh of Pennsylvania Ban 
Have Been Assaulted 

Detectives of the Hunter's PolntV^re- 
clnct In Long Island City were in>e 
gating yesterday the death of John 
Ennlsh, 40 years old. Captain of the 
lumber barge Marat, owned by the 
Pennsylvania Railroad and moored at 
the foot of Warden Street, Astoria. The 
Captain was last seen on Saturday 
evening aboard his boat, and his dead 
body was found floating la the East 
River about a mile from where his 
boat was moored early yesterday morn- 
ing. He was fully olothed and had 
some money in bis pockets. 

On the head of the Captain was a 
mark that the detectives believe could 
have been made by a blackjack or a 
club or It might have been made by 
some object in the water. None ot 
the men aboard the Marat yesterday 
could remember having seen Capt. En- 
nlsh go ashore npr could they tell any- 
thing of his movements after be was 
."een aboard the boat early in the even- 
ing. He was reputed to be a man of 
means. 

It was learned that his brother, JpMPh 
Ennlsh. lived at 359 Seventy-nrst Btreet, 
Manhattan, ahd he waa aotlfled ot the 


ORDERS REFORMS 
IN WOMEN'S PRISON 


Supt. Riley's Action Bated on 

"Terms" Served by Misses 

Doty and Watson. 


LIFE EASIER FOR CONVICTS 


Extension of Privileges, Fewer 

Hours In Cells — Some of the Old 

Conditions Termed " Torture." 


Special <a The Hem 7srfe riffles. 

AUBURN, N. T., Nov. 80.-«Reform« 
designed to humanize conditions In toe 
State Prison for Women In this clt> 
were announced to-day by John B 
Riley, State Superintendent of Prisona 
The reforms are a direct result of tha 
terms of Investigation recently served 
in the prison by Miss Madeleine Z. Doty, 
a member of the State Commission for 
Prison Reform, and her assistant. MIsa 
Eiiaabeth C. Watson. 

The announcement was made throvfh 
the medium of correspondence made 
public by George W. Klrchwey, Dean 
of the Columbia Law School, and. In 
the absence of Thomas Mott Oaborae. 
Chairman, adtlng head of the commlS' 
slon. The reforms determined upon are 
outlined by Supt. Riley In letters to 
Warden Rattlgan and Include: 

Shorter hours of oontlnuotis eonflite- 

ment In cells. .^. ^ . 

Extension of the letter-writing privl- 

Convereatlon to be permitted In the 
shops. ^ 

Censorship and mutilation of newe- 
papers for convicts to be discontinued. 
Liberal supplies of water. 
Abolition of rule requiring convicts 
to be locked in their ceils continuously 
for fourteen days uPon arriving at tha 
prison. 

Far a More Hoai»i«e Bp«»lt. 
Dr. Kirchwey shows that John B. 
RUey. Superintendent of State Prisons, 
Intends to make it possible for his sub- 
ordinates to adopt a new spirit In the 
treatment of convicts oonsistent with 
the physical conditions that prevail, and, 
in making public the letters of Supt. 
Riley, says: 

The eommlsalon has not yet com- 
pleted its detailed recommendations for 
reforms In Auburn Prison and else- 
where, but pending these we are __anx- 
ious to have the public learn of the 
earnest efforts that are being made by 
Supt. Riley to Improve conditions." 

Judge Rlley'H attitude was given in a 
letter he wrote to Warden Rattigan im- 
mediately following the report of the two 
women concerning conditions in the wo- 
men's prison. In this letter Mr. Riley 
said : 

The old method of government by 
brute force seems to be carried out. 
Just what good can be expected from 
not allowing more freedom of conver- 
sation among the inmates I am unable 
to say. Why they should be locked in 
their ceils on Election Day I cannot 
understand, unless it furnishes the 
matrons a holiday. I don't under- 
stand the method adopted for giving 
the inmates exercise, nor the reason 
for confining them the first weeks of 
their terms in cells all the time. It 
also seems strange that In a women 8 
prison having a population of less than 
130 Inmates the food should not be 
properly cooked. One would think that 
the institution would, immediately on 
receiving an inmate, undertake to 
train her In some useful i employment 
by which she might, if so disposed, be 
able to earn an honest living upon her 
discharge, especially as three-fourths 
of all those cofined will be discharged 
within three years, and at least nine- 
tenths of them will be discharged with- 
in five years. 

Demands Betorm of Hetbods. 
The method of diactpjtne, as de- 
scribed ill the workrooms, and the 
plan for cxerolelng are so absurd that 
it seems unnecessary to characterlsse 
them. I hope that you will immediate- 
Iv undertake the work of effecting a 
revolution there, with a view of mak- 
ing the term of Imprisonment of each 
inmate a period during which the 
time of each shall ba so occupied that 
it will, 80 far as possible, prepare her 
to engage in some useful employment 
on her release. The shame ana humili- 
ation of conviction and the confine- 
ment in a cell for fifteen hours a day, 
and practically forty hours Interven- 
ing between Saturday night and Mon- 
day morning, are surely punishment 
enough to deter any normal human 
being from wishing to undergo the ex- 
perience. I do not believe any one 
was ever reformed by physical torture, 
and such torture as is inflicted upon 
the inmates of the women's prison 
must not continue. 

I am aware that certain conditions at 
Auburn make it impossible to do 
what ought to be done for the unfor- 
tunate women who are confined there. 
I shall recommend to the Legislature 
the Immediate erection of a new prison 
for women. Should the Commission 
on New Prisons decide to abandon 
Wingdale as a site for ths proposed 
new men's prison, it would be, In my 
opinion, especially suited aa a site for 
a prison for women. It would furnish 
an opportunity to give Inmates em- 
ployment in the open air, and would 
save In transportation charges, as 
most of the women Inmates come from 
Greater New York. 

After Supt. RUey had received tha 
formal reply of Matron Nettle M. Leon- 
ard of Auburn Women's Prison, the 
Superintendent wrote to Warden Rattl- 
gan as follows: 

The Important thing that Matron 
Leonard seems to have failed to ap- 
preciate Is that it is serious punian- 
ment for any normal person to be con- 
fined in a cell from 4:30 P. M. until 
6:30 A. M. every day, and on Sunday 
from 12 :15 until the following Monday 
morninB- I regard this as ample pun- 
ishment for the most hardened crimi- 
nals, and I do not think they ought to 


be tortnred otherwise so long as their 
conduct Is good, 

■There Is no law applytar to SUta 
prisons which requires Inmates on ar- 
riving to be locked continuously In 
cells for fourteen days or longer, and 
I regard any such rule as ^elng emeJ 
In the extreme and entlre'y unwar- 
ranted, and it should be discontinued 
at once. I do not think Iherp la danger 
rrom Infectious diseaaea among new 
arrivals, because they eome from Jails 
where It is fair to assume that pre- 
cautions have already been taken 
against such diseases. 

Wrttloit aiid CoBverataar. 

Regarding the regulation prohibiting 
Inmates from writing the first letter to 
relatives or friends within two weeks 
of their reception, I shoulc say that 
WP<jn their arrival they should at least 
be given the opportunity to write, and 
i?!'*^2 "' •j»'ng deprived of the iirtvl. 
lege they should be encouraged to do 

I observe with pleasure tba.t oonvlots 
^« ^_J?'!S^ '^ converee at break- 
S^i."^^'"''.? °° Sundsyi' and holl- 
-fTl' ^•'X. *»? ShoulJPbe deprived 
Sf.-H ""_'**'}*?, "?"» I cannot under- 
Btajid, emeolally In a women's prison, 
and particularly where the number of 
Jhioates la not large. I cannot see 
Why ordinary conversation may pot 
™t_'?*"'l*^ "ffi, ''L"" "hop, although It 
Ei5i!' "ft oWeotJonable in the school 
room. The rule prohibiting oonversa- 
l:'"\J^*''* '»»'■*• or in the rooms ap- 
ISSS T jP '^W *olng perfectly proper, 
put I do not know of any good reason 
for not allowing conversat;on in the 
shops or at mefls. 

I regard regulations of this charac- 
l^'Uw"'. *. yoraen's priaan eapeelally. 
t? ?i''',?iSLV''ll"> 9* ^« renkeet Jclnd. 
It la possible that a dlstrnctton may 
ee made and that aueh regulations may 
be considered mental torture, but In 
oneaspect or the other It seems to roe 
to be needless torture. 

I think the visitors were entirely 
Justified in finding fault ab^t tee 
supply of water. I de net know of 
any reason for limiting the supply to 
a cup of water. PltcRersoost HtUe, 
and water oosts nothing. Why ahouI<i 

J??tLf?''^ "^P o*^ supplied with a 
pitcher of water? 

Regarding the expurgation of news- 
FhP,^""^ by cutting out such matter as 
that relating to tha Impeachment of 
Gov. Sulaer and the eaoape ot Harry 
Thaw, I can only say that If news- 
papers are to be admitted at all I do 
not quite understand why one ehould 
1^1 '?* '■''>"'"« ^° ""P ou» a'l re'or- 
t,^^ 1°}^°^^ matters. I have some- 
timea had misgivings as to the wisdom 
of allowing newspapers to bo circulated 
lJJ..i"""J^,"''i ^"* *f '* 's tc *» Ptr- 
?1"'«<5 ,f do not think much will be 
accomplished by censoring nowapapere 
that circulate among the general pub- 

»vi" JS°JSl''^<"l,'„.^ "I* that you advhw 

the matron, officers, and teachers of 
the State Prison for Women that I 
cannot see that Miss Doty and Miss 
iV ™S2."w"'?^^ ,^"? Charges from which 
It may be Implied that they v^ere dere- 
1°} ".."1® discharge of what they con- 
sidered to be their duties. : have no 
2.?);'-^. J** owing to the i^nfamiliar 
fii'PHK''""'S.:.*"^ *o peculiar eondl- 
^on^thsy did not see and understand 
many things in odnnectlon with the 
management of the prison. I therefore 
do not feel that the matrons need be 
5\f?.'^'lv'" ?''3?' '° refute Ptatements 
that these ladies have made, as I have 
no doubt that their Intention waS to 
deaorlb e conditions aa they Faw them. 

TWO RO B GIRL O F $345. 

Attack Qlrl In Hallway anc Qet Fac- 
tory Pay Money. 
Annie Llchter, 18 yeare olC, had Just 
entered the hallway at 78 Qoerc^ Street 
yesterday morning carrying the 1420 pay 
money for her father's factory when 
two men set upon her. She shouted for 
help as best she could while one of the 
men choked her. The workers in the 
factory above at first thought that the 

firl was shouting fire and there was 
anger of a panic. 

Before any one descended to ascertain 
the cause of the excitement tha foot- 
pads had got possession of the -package 
of money except $75 In coins, which 
were scattered over the floor In the 
struggle. 

With the W43 the men ran away and 
were not caught. The police believe the 
thieves were the two who. two months 
ago, waylaid the girl and tried uneuc- 
oessfully to get the Llchter pay money. 

Marquis of Piedmont a Godfather. 
The Marquis of Piedmont, Gentleman 
In Waiting to King Alfonso of bpaln, i 
was godfather yesterday afternoon at 
the christening of E^stella Gordiano, 
daughter of the Rev. S. S. Gordiano, 
minister of the Spanish Evangelical 
Church. The christening w'js held at 
the church at Madison A-enue and 
Twenty-fourth Street, the Rev. Dr. 
Charles H. Parkhurst offlclPtlng. Tha 
Marquis of Piedmont, who came to this 
country especially for the ocoaslon, has 
long been a friend of the Rev. Mr. 
Gordiano. 


HAMBURG PIER FIRE 
ALARMS HOBOKEN 

glaza Threatens Oil Stores, 
Freight Pior. and Steam- 
ship President Lincoln. 


BLASTS CALL THOUSANDS 


Great Fire of 19Q0 le Brought to 

Mind, but the Actual 

Damage Is Small. 


Threa blasts ef the whistle en the 
Hamburg-Americaa Line piers. Hobo- 
ken, brought 4,000 employed and hun- 
dreds of others running to the landing 
ye&terday ' afternoon. Xt was the fire 
alarm, and the erowd recalled the fire 
horror of June 80, 1900, when steamers 
ot the North German Lloyd Line were 
burned and the death list mounted up to 
ISO. 

The fire waa diaeovered in the horn* 
of Frank Jarka. Marine Superintendent 
of the Hamhitrt.Amarioan Line, which 
is a four.ftorjF brick 'bulldlpg about 150 
feet away from Pier 3, the only wooden 
pier that remains from the b|g fire of 
ICOO. It Is now used only tor tlie storing 
of freight Testerday afternoon it was i 

Siled roof-high with every conceivable 
ind of oargo, through whioh the only 
passage was a narrow runway. Just 
outside the pier and opposite Jarka's 
house there w-«re stored hundreds of 
barrels containing naphtha end oil. 
These barrels were but fifty or sixty 
feet away from the fire. 

The whistle also brought the fire boat 
Lackawanna. 8be steamed In the slip 
between the ferryhouse sind Pier 8 ana 
turned all her hose on the old wooden 


gler with Ita piles of valuable freight. 

apparatus of the City of Hi 
boken arrived proi 


The fire ap 


of the City _ . . 

. , . iptly. There was 

some difficulty with the water mains 
and the firemen were also blocked 'by 
the Iron gates leading to the runway 
where the barrels of oil and naphtha 
were stored. These njaeslve gat«* were 
found securely locked and It w»s some 
little time before they oeuid be forced 
open. 

On the north side of Pier 8 lay the 
steamer President Lincoln, while direct- 
ly behind Jarka's house Is the Hoboken 
Post Office. Per a time It waa thought 
that both ship and Post Office would 
catch on fire but tha firemen succeeded 
In (fcnflnlnii the blase to the four-story 
building. The prpwd grew so greai 
however, that Capt. Kelson ordered out 
the reserves to protect the mail In case 
the Post Office should pe set on tire. 

More than an hour's work checked 
the fire so that there waa no danger of 
Its spreading to the pier. Post Offloe or 
the President Llneoln. 

UNION LEAGUERS SHUT OUT. 

, — ... ... . . ' ■ 

Reeelver Cleeca the Doors of Brook- 
lyn'a Leading Club. 

The doors of the Union League Club 
of Brooklyn, for more than a quarter 
of a century a leading social and politi- 
cal organization of that borough, will be 
locked to-night, and with the turning 
of the key the famous old house wlU 
have closed forever so far as the Unlpn 
League Club Is concerned. 

The clubhouse was practloaUy closed 
on Saturday night by order of the re- 
ceiver, John B. Ruston, who will try 
and realise enough on the club's assets 
to satisfy a $100,000 mortgage held by 
the tiime Savings Bank of Brooklyn, 
about (50,000 of seoond mortgage bonds, 
and a large Indebtedness for merchan- 
dise. The club membership has been 
declining. 

" It is an astounding thing," said a 
member of the club last night. " that 
such a tblni as this could happen. Here 
we have a splendid organisation of 
about 400 members, some of them among 
the best known and roost successful 
men in Brooklyn, and ye{ we eupinelj 
permit a reeelver turn us out, shut the 
door and taok a bankruptcy notice 
on It.''^ 


Man Teachers to Meet Friday. 
The Aesoolatlon of Men Teachers and 
Principals has postponed its meeting an- 
nounced for Tuesday until Friday of this 
week. The meeting will be held In Ter- 
race Garden at 4 o'clock. 



4m&47thST^r\ 


ANNOUNCE TO BEGIN THIS DAY 

Important Sales 

Gowns Presses Wraps 

Tailleur Suits 

Coats Millinery Furs 

at ^mry great reductions 


>»r. 


•N 


i>^. 


'■' It ^ 




Write or call 
foj^-ihis book 

TKis little book tells you cleariy, briefly, 

how you may obtain a piano or playerpiano 

without the outlay of a penny, and with but 

little effort on your part. You help us and we help you to a 

?Sg, NEW PIANO OR 
:^S^ PLAYERPIANO 

Call for this book if you can, or wnte^it won't uke 
more than a minute of your time to sign «nd mail 
this coupon. Will you do it NOW— 
It may help you tcj have a piano or 
'ilaycrpiano in your home by Christ- ^r ^s 
'as, without any cost to you. K ^» 

'iMreee. 




AV-^A., 



Peats 
IWs 
Ceapea 
OB a 
PeetOarf 


OTMX 
MTSNOIog. 


_ __^ Ion * CO. 
reu Pay for Tenr ^laBe!''^ 


Tiffany & Co. 

Sapphires and Emeralds 


New York 


Paris 


London 


MOTOR TRUCKS 

THE FEDERAL 
WAY IS BEST ' 

When you buy a Federal Truck you abo buy 
TraniportatiOTi at a fixed low rate. Here is what 
the rate includes: 

1 st — A competent drfrer to ran the truck 
luad deliTer J9wr goods. 

Zd^-^uoline rapplied by as. 

3d "-Repairs made bj as. 

4tli — Tires sapiJied. / 

5tli — Labricating oil JFarnisbed. 

6th — Garage bSls paid. / 

7tb*— A relief trock to take the place of 
jQors, skenldit ne«t with accident. 

8th — Goaranteed contiBQoas» aoititer- 
rapted operation. 

Operating under thii method you save your- 
self all trouble'^ and place the responsibility for 
your delivery entirely upon our shoulders. 

You shouU inyestigate this proposition before 
buying any truck. 


Write for pmrtitulart oi the FttUrtU 
Maintenance Operating Plan. 


FEDERAL TRUCK CO.J 

Nkw York 1 46 West 52d St. Tel. 926 Cot. 


$i,S50 
jeBnredin 
NewToili 


teob 


IB. Altman $c (Ba, 

will hold, this day (Monday)* 

An Importainit SaJe of 

Womeini's Tailor-made SuSts 

of A18-s5Ik DiHvetyini 

in the latest models, jfur-trimmed, the actual 
vaiueg of which range from $85.00 to $100.00, 
at . . . . . ^ . . $37.00 

JTtfili Atntntr. 34tl; atd 3Stf; fhntU, Hn» forli. 


ROYAL SPAIN OF TO-DAY 


By TRYPH08A BATES BATCHELLER 

Jutkor «/ "Ilalian CottUt aM Cnntry JM«" 

This ia prindpaUy an aoeount of a motor Joun>cy tfaroogb Spain 
reosathf taken by Hr^ and Mrs. Bateheller, wbo were accompanied 
by H. ft. H. the Infanta BSulaUa. Many special opportunities to meet 
(Sltiiiguished people and l» see plaoee and things of unusual intereet 
were efTorded; the aeccuati of cueh visits have been supplemeated 
by appntprlate historic data, and an attempt has been made to 
|»asent a general pioture of the eeuntry as it is to-day. There is 
also an account of a short trip to Portugal, during which tha author 
was rcoetvad uai entertained by Ring Manuel Mtd Queen Amelie. 

WUh B i>Aofo£travurea, 6 Ooler Plates eM W SeV- 
teae Phtet en Oam*o Pl«te paper, tttrpa SvOj aletJ^ 
oniainaatal ia a Bm, 10.00 aet (eafreaeafe e*(re.> 


/IhMlreted JTeMoy Z>i«t on Requvtt 

LONOIWARS. 9RCEN. & CO. 

P*«rth Avemi* * SOtli tirMt, New Yerfc 


.~^!^!?m»l^^^/»t?^ism»em^m%^^- 




FOR ttm, WRITE 


' ^ .>lRPWjyiui||i9!(;jjiii.ij i.,j|iLgjp^Envqqp^^|p.w^i|^(iiiijHip^j|iiwiii 


THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1913. " 


mmmmm^ 


'} 


,1 


f 




V 


A Sure, Safe 
Invesimeni 


Our Guaranteed First Mort- 
gages on New York City real 
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HOSPITALS NEED SUPPORT. 

Saturday and Sunday Institutions 
Face Heavy Deficit. 

The cost of operating the forty-seven 
hospitals of t);e Hospital Saturday and 
-Sunday Association for the last year 
was »4. 932, 309. an increase of $382,441 
over the year before. Tlie Income of the 
liospitals from operation was $2,160,957, 
and from endowment 11,023, lOS, leaving 
a deficit oi S1,74S.19G, wlilch had to 
be made up through gifts. 

The report issued yesterday by the 
General Secretary, Frederick D. 
Greene, showed thatithe income of the 
hospiial.s for the last twelve months 
was SJS.TOti less in receipts from pa- 
tients; $2;"!, 637 below the previous year 
ii; receij.ls from the city for " public 
charges." and ?21,s.9U le.ss from the en- 
dowment funds. now to obtain this 
larse deficit ^e:lrly with the least cost 
and annnyancc to f.>e benevolent public 
and its distribution in accordance with 
the actual ireo service given by each 
hospital, is the problem, says the S'ecre- 
t:.ry, which the Hospital Association 
i."i trying to solve. 

"This' work is being carried on with- 
out display or publicity," said Secretary 
Greene, " which may explain why the 
preat service Is overlooked by many, as 
well as the necessity of generous con- 
tributions for its support. The public 
expects to press the button when need 
arises, and experts the hospitals to do 
the rest. The.v ,Tre doing the work, but 
this lack oi .support ureatlv handicaps 
their b^st efforts." 

Of the patients treated the average 
stay of eaeii person in the hospitals was 
nineteen days, and the averagn cost was 
.'!:'.''!i ;( iirtv. The e> rvice required the 
einplovment of 2,047 nurses, in addition 
to hundreds of physicians, who donated 
tlielr servict 3 practically. In the dis- 
pensaries c!i7,277 patients were treated. 


WON'T CITE SCHEPPS 
IN BECKER APPEAL 


Coff Must Pass on Alleged 

New Evidence Before Higher 

Court Can Rule on It 


WHITMAN IS NOT WORRIED 


Murder Witness's Offer to 8*11 His 
New Testimony Thought to De- 
stroy Its Value as Evidence. 



ig ui'tnwn to-tlay — to the new 
store — but leaving tlie old place 
warehoused full of beautuiil and 
substantial Pesk.^. ("hairs. Tables, 
,and other Eusino.':.-* Furniture — and 
keeping in touch by our own direct 
wire fron: the new store to the old 
plac. Kind o' sorry — but every- 
bo'ly's (loin' it! 


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Xnt the cheapest — hut we ask no 
tiaiis en niiality and s- rvi<'e. 

CHARLES E. ?/;ATTKE\VS 

I rhonc S'>(17 Mad. Sq.) 
.SI-:« K.^ST 2XTII >Trif:ET. 

.Also at 27.5 Canal Street. 


Lawyers connected with the case of 
ex-Police Lieutenant Charles Becker, 
whose appeal from his conviction of 
participation in the murder of Herman 
Rosenthal, the gambler, will be argued 
before the Court of Appeals to-day, ex- 
plained yesterday that the alleged offer 
of Sam Schepps, one of the witnesses 
who testified agalnat Becker, to tell 
another story of the crime if ho was 
paid for it, would not figure in the pres- 
ent proceedings before the Court of 
Appeals. 

The briefs submitted to the Court 
of Appeals at the hearing to-day will 
deal only with the facta brought 
out at Becker's trial and with Justice 
Goffs refusal to grant a new trial on 
the strc:igth of affidavits alleging the 
discovery of new evidence which were 
submitted to him by the defense after 
the trial. These affidavits did not as 
serf that Schepps had offered to change 
his testimony, so that Justice Gotf has 
not ruled upon tliat point, and it is 
not subject to appeal. 

An official of the District Attorney's 
office pointed put yesterday that there 
were two facts in the story that Schepps 
had offered to give a new version of 
the Rosenthal murder that would tend 
to destroy the value of any evidence he 
might advance. One was his declara- 
tion that he was willing to tell bis story 
for money, as he was " flat broke," 
and the other the statement from his 
Paris lawyer that he did not think 
that Schepps's new story would lead to 
the acquittal of Becker. 

So far as could be learned yesterday, 
no advances had been made to the au- 
thorities to have Immunity extended to 
Schepps so that he could come back to 
New York without fear of prosecution 
for perjury If he changed his testimony. 
Those connected With Becker's defense 
.Seem to be waiting to learn just what 
Schepps has to tell. Mrs. Becker, It 
was said, was considering the advisa- 
bility of meeting Schepps, but she 
wished to be sure that he was resUy 
rlie author of the cable^am promising 
revelations. At Mrs^ Becker's home, in 
the Bronx, it was said that she was 
not at home yesterday. 

" The report that Schepps Is willing 
for .?10,00o to tell another story regard- 
ing the killing of Herman Rosenthal, 
and one that he says may free Charles 
Becker, is interesting only as it may 
procure a new trial for Becker," said 
Assistant District Attorney Robert C. 
Taylor yesterday, Jlr. Taylor will rep- 
resent the prosecution when the case 
comes up before the Court of Appeals 
to-day. 

"Such a story," he continued, " can- 
not be u.ied as a plea before the Court 
of Appeals now. The court may be In- 
formed of newly discovered evidence, 
and it can withhold action so as to give 
time for a motion to be made for a now 
trial upon the ground of newly discov- 
ered evidence. Such a motion would 
have to tie argued before Justice Goff 
In the court In which Becker was con- 
■.ictcd. 'U'hen Webber returned from 
e'uha he was said to have told report- 
ers that he had not told the truth upon 
thv witness stand. Upon that and other 
a'lp'-rnfions a new trial was requested, 
and Justice Goff refused to grant it. 
rcrsonally. I think the Schepps story 
■s iitterlv incompetent. The w-hole thing 
is so foolish that I cannot see how it 
cnn be used as an argument for a new 
trial." 


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MRS. BECKER TO HEAR PLEA. 

Wife Will Attend Court of Appeals 
Hearing at Husband's Request. 

.M^IJANT, Nov. .TO. — Mrs. Charles 
Hecker arrived In Albany to-night. To- 
"lorrow she will listen to arguments be- 
■ re the Court of Appeals on the appeal 

:..m the sentence of death hanging over 
■1 .r husband, ex-PoUce Lieutenant 
•■. cker of New York,' for the alleged 
'iistigation of the murder of Herman 
Ij.isenthal, Hie gambler. Her husband 
. I Nested her presence In the courtroom 

■.;:ile his case was being argued before 
1:.' court of last resort. 

^Trs. Becker to-night denied herself 

. callers. The Becker attorneys, Jo- 

ph Shay, Leonard K. Fisher, and 

\:thur E. Palmer, who accompanied 

' : T. Becker, declined to say whether she 

■id decided to endeavor to obtain the 

■ Ulitional testimony which, she says, 

■ 111 Schepps cabled her from Paris he 
•uld givp. They said that they might 

i>k the Court of Appeals to withhold 
'.eision until the nature of Schepps's 
..rv could be learned. They intimated 
::it". in the Interest of Justice, District 
Mtornev 'W'hitman should Investigate 
''le Schepps cablegram. 

The appeals from death Judgments In 
ihe cases of the four gutimen convicted 
for the Rosenthal murder, have prece- 

■ i.'nce over the Becker appeal on to- 
morrow's calendar. It was said to-night, 
;iiough, that the Becker appeal would be 
aigiied first, probably. 

Neither Presiding Judge Cullen nor 
.fudge Gray will sit with the court In 
hearing any of the appeals. Both retire 
on Dec. .'^l and were excused from par- 
ticipating In order that the decisions 
might not be hurried; 


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FOR UNIF ORM RO AD LAWS. 

Highway and Bar Associations 
Ready to Begin Work. 

Through the co-operation of the Amer- 
ican Bar Association and the Ameriean 
Highway Association the work of revis- 
ing the road laws in different States has 
been undei-taken with the object of codi- 
fying and simplifying them on a unlfonn 
basis. It was said yesterday that the 
work was so comprehensive that It Is 
believed it will lead to a study and 
similar treatment of other laws, partic- 
ularly those of more social importance, 
such as those dealing with marriage 
and divorce. 

A committee appointed by the Amer- 
ican Highway Association will meet C. 
T. Terry, the Chairman of the Com- 
mittee on TJniform Legislation of the 
American Bar Association, on Dec, 12, 
at the Vanderbilt Motel. The members 
of the Highway Committee are P. E. 
Wadhams of Albany; A. B. Fletcher, 
State Highway Engineer, California ; A. 
N. Johnson, State Highway Engineer, 
Illinois; P. T> Colgrove, President of the 
Michigan State Roads Association, and 
J. E. Pennybacker, Secretary of the 
American Highwaj' Association. A 
member of the association said : 

" Many of the road laws are a century 
old. based on Colonial legislation, and 
following English precedent, and are 
entirelv out of use in modern traffic and 
conditions. Because of these obsolete 
laws It is impossible to give the nation 
a network of improved highways, so a 
change must be made. The committee 
will urge upon the Governors of the 
various .States the necessity for legisla- 
tive action, and will provide a plan for 
such procedure." 

Cornerstone Laying at Great Neclt. 
The cornerstone of the new CftthoUO 
Church of the St Aloyslua *t Oreat 
Neck, which will cost $100,000, was laid 
yesterday with impressive services. Bish- 
op Charles E. McDonnell, assisted by 
Mgr. Eugene J. Donnelly and forty 
priests, presided. More than 1.000 per- 
sons attended the ceremonies. The ser- 
mon was preached by the Rev. John 
Burke. Joseph J. Grace has presented 
to the church an altar to cost $25,000 in 
memory of his father, WllUam S. Grace, 
once Mayor of New York. 


LETTER B ETRAYS FUGITIVE. 

Clerk Held for Embezzlement of 
$760 In Toronto. 

Detectives Bernard A. Dltsch and 
Patrick Regan of the East Fifty-first 
Street Station arrested late on Satur- 
day afternoon Mervyn A. Shaw, who Is 
wanted by the police of Toronto, Canada, 
for the alleged emt>ezzlement of $7G0 
from the Toronto branch of Swift * Co., 
meat packers. Shaw was arraigned yes- 
terday before Magistrate Nolan In ' the 
East Fifty-seventh Street Court and 
was held for ex-tmlnatlon before United 
States Conuniasioner Shields this mom' 
tag. 

It was a letter written by one of 
Bhaw's many sweehearts, of whom he is 
not a little boastful, that gave the de- 
tectives the clue to the alleged de 
faulter. Shaw was a collecter and sales 
man In the Toronto offices of Swift & 
Co. He worked there from April until 
July, and in weeks when his sales were 
good he collected many hundreds of 
dollars. Most of this' money was In 
cash, as most of his customers, Shaw 
says, could not write their names to a 
check. His salary was $12 a week. 

Shaw's landlady here was Mrs. Her- 
man Klepash of 43!) Lexington Avenue. 
On Oct. 26 last she reported the 
theft Of several trinkets to the police of 
the East Fifty-first Street Station. De- 
tectives who were assigned to the case 
worked two weeks without getting any 
clue. Then on Nov. 20 Mrs. Klepash re- 
ported a second robbery of $20 in cash. 
Detectives Dltsch and Regan set out to 
find the thief. They learned that Shaw, 
who went under the name of M. A. 
Oakes and A. M. Frazer, was the only 
roomer who knew where Mrs. Klepash 
kept her valuables. He also knew, the 
detectives learned, where Mrs. Klepash 
concealed her keys. During his absence 
the detectives searched his room and 
found two letters, one addressed to 
Oakes and the other to Frazer, both care 
of " general delivery." Questioning Mrs. 
Klepash they learned that both letters 
were for her roomer. One of them con- 
tained a check for $25.72 drawn on the 
Dominion Bank of Toronto on Aug. 29. 
It was Indorsed on the back with the 
name " M. A. Shore." 

This letter was written by a girl 
named May. who Shaw has admitted 
was one of his sweethea-ts. At the top 
of the first page were the words " Nil 
desperandum " and " Dear Chummy." 
May told Shaw to burn this letter as 
well as all other letters. Extracts from 
the letters that Interested the detectives 
were: 

I heard that you had wHtt«n binj, and 
confessed taking the watch and 161, and 
that It was pawned, and begged of him 
to keep you and write to your father and 
tell him all your sins. 

They (your old company) are determined 
to find you. I heard that leat week. I 
also heard the amount you were short was 
just five times what you told me. But that 
I do not believe. 

Now, Mervyn, be a good boy. God win 
help you If you only ask Sim and repent. 
Let this be a lesson to yoa that, when you 
•ecure a position (and until you do) be 
honest. Inclosed are paper and envelopes, 
so you will answer at once. I have no more* 
stamps. Take good care of my chain. 
Send It back If you do not love me. God 
bless you always, and keep you. Is the 
prayer of yours, always the same, MAT. 
At the station house yesterflay Shaw 
said he had tried to cash the check 
found in the letter In vain. He is about 
27 years old, dresses well, and is fairly 
good-looking. He was bom in India. 
He took his arrest philosophically, and 
explained his defalcations thus: 


"GEniNG ON" OUR RELIGION 


Dr. Hugh Black PInds an Easy- 
Going Optimism Prevalent, 

The worship of the " Goddess of Get- 
ting On," Dr. Hugh Black of the Union 
Theological Seminary said in his ser- 
mon yesterday at the Madison Avenue 
Reformed Church, seemed to be the chief 
part of the religion, if not. Indeed, the 
only religion of a large proportion of 
our citizens. 

" The gospel of materialism might 
almost be called the world religion to- 
day," said Dr. Black. " We are ab- 
sorbed in getting things, in piling up 
riches. Success in the material world, 
without much caring how It Is attained, 
is the test by which we are applauded 
or condemned. Material things are good 
in themselves, and very necessary, but 
the real progress of humanity is not 
advanced by mere business triumphs or 
expansion. I know there are many peo- 
ple who say these things spell progress 
for mankind. Well, it Is not the vital 
progress that takes note of the deeper 
moral and spiritual attitude of the peo- 
ple. Rather is it a symptom of that 
easy-going optimism eo rife among us 
that Because we are growing richer, in- 
venting wonderful things and' living at 
a faster pace than our forefathers, 
somehow everything will come out right 
in the end, and we need not trouble 
ourselves about such irritating things 
as right conduct and high morality in 
living. 

" Progress in the better things of life 
is always a struggle ; there is no easy 
high road to progress. That is the 
reason why the prophets of old were so 
often discredited and unheeded. 

"It is quite conceivable that nations 
might go to war for commercial conces- 
sions, but It is hardly conceivable that 
they would go to war to benefit the 
oppressed people of any land. This 
bastard gospel of imperialism, which 
at bottom is really materialism, we hear 
preached in Germany and In England Is 
asserting itself with greater force. I 
am not objecting to the material thlngsi 
of life in their proper place, but we ar^ 
in danger of magnifying materialism 
as the chief good and forgetting those 
deeper attributes which make for human 
progress, such as reverence, love, equal 
Justice to all, morality, and the observ- 
ance of a spiritual life." 

EGG BOY COTT SP READING. 

Mrs. Julian Heath Congratulates 
the Chicago Women In It. 

In response to a message from Chicago 
stating that 110,000 women had joined 
in the boycott In that city for cheaper 
eggs, Mrs. Julian Heath, President of 
the National Housewives' League, which 
instituted the crusade, sent the follow- 
ing telegram yesterday to Mrs. John C. 
Bley, congratulating the Chicago women 
and telling of the progress of the move- 
ment throughout the country: 

Happy congratulations to you and the 
women of Chicago, particularly the wo- 
men's clubs. All member! of the league 
well In line. Non-members joining crusade 
dally. All will join when situation is un- 
derstood. We must not retreat locally un- 
til national ■ victory Is assured. We are 
holding the main points well, and Chicago 
Is doing great work. 

Mrs. Heath said that the crusade In 
New York' was progressing favorably 
and that results In the form of cheaper 
eggs were practically assured. As fast 
as conditions were understood iy house- 
wives generally, she explained, they 
.toined in the boycott, promising to stand 
by the league until the prices for both 
storage and fresh eggs were reduced. 

Lake Hopatoong Cottages Looted. 

Bpedal to The Jfeu) Tork Ttmea. 
NEWTON, N. J., Nov. 30.-Fift«en 
cottages of New Yorkers along the banks 
of Lake Hopatcong have been looted in 
the last fortnight. This morning Prank 
C. Brb of rao West 123d Street, New 
Tork, found that his Summer home there 
had been ransacked and household ar- 
ticles valued at nearly $4,000 stolen. The 
thieves must have used a team of horses 
or a large automobile, as many of the 
articles taken could not have been car- 
ried away by hand. 


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ANDREAS RETDRNS 
FOR DIVORCE SUIT 


Misting Freeholder Indorses 

Papers in Action Wife Has 

Brought Against Him. . 


W! 


ENT TO SEE COAL MINE 


In Auto He Makes Unannounced 
VIdt to Hackengack — Will Re- 
sume Political Work. 


Freeholder Wendel Andreas of Tea- 
neck, N. J., who, without explanation, 
left home a week ago last Friday, ap- 
peared in Hackensack yesterday after- 
noon In an automobile with Freehold(:r 
Edward Walshe of Edgewater. Andreas 
called on Sheriff Robert N. Heath at 
the County Jail, who, he hatl learned, 
had papers in divorce proceedings. 

Andreas looked over the papers in 
the possession of the Sheriff and, after 
a short conversation, left town. Andreas, 
before he left the Sheriff's office, said 
that he would return to-tfiy and accept 
legal servicej^ iimsmtich as service yes- 
terday was illegal. This Is a mere tech- 
nicality, for Andreas indorsed the pa- 
pers yesterday. Andreas said he would 
attend the meeting of the Bergen Cotm- 
ty Board of Freeholders in the Court 
House this afternoon. Andreas said that 
he had Just rettirned from West Vir- 
ginia, where he has coal mine proper- 
ties. 

Freeholder Andreas is Chairman of 
the County Buildings and Grounds Com- 
mittee, and Is custodian of the Court 
House and jail. 

The divorce papers, which are brief, 
allege that Andreas was guilty of Im- 
proper conduct with a young woman 
iinknown to Mrs. Andreas at the Cha- 
teau des Tourelles, at Long Beach, on 
Aug, 22 and 23 last. 

Mrs. Hattie Andeas is a daughter of 
the late Justice of the Supreme Court 
9harles H. Van Brtmt of New York. 
She now is living with her mother and 
sister at 219 West Eighty-first Street, 
Manhattan. The couple were married 
by the Rev. David H. Greer, now Bishop 
Greer, at 108 East Forty-sixth Street 
on April 8. 1901. They have one daugh- 
ter, 12 years old. They separated about 
six weeks ago. 

A man from Hackensack is said to 
have taken a young woman to a hospital 
in Philadelphia at>out six weeks ago. A 
Philadelphia newspaper at that time con- 
tained an item to the effect that this 
man had placed his wife in the hospital 
t;iere for medical attendance. The item 
was seen in Hackensack. 

Andreas has an estate at Teaneck 
valued at $50,000. He has had a lively 
career In Bergen County since he was 
chosen Freeholder to represent Teaneck 
Township. He made himself unpopular 
with the leaders, and they decided to 
put up George A. Sipp as their candi- 
date. Andreas accepted an independent 
nomination and then engaged Hugh Cole- 
man and his daughter, "Miss Mary Cole- 
man, both lawyers, to visit Teaneck and 
tell what they knew of Sipp, who then 
was conducting the Baltic Hotel in Har- 
lem. Sipp later became a Curran wit- 
ness. On Nov. 4 last Andreas was de- 
feated for re-election. 


MME. CURI E'S AID LECTURES 

Miss Ellen Gleditsch Tells of Wo- 
man Suffrage in Norway. 

Miss Ellen Gleditsch, co-worker of 
Mme.~ Curie in the preparation of her 
book on radium and an ardent suf- 
fragist, lectured yesterday afternoon be- 
fore the Women's Political Union at 13 
West Forty-second Street on conditions 
in Norway, where equal suffrage has 
been extended to the women. She did 
not touch on the subject of radium. 

In Norway, said Miss Gleditsch, there 
were 90,000 more women than men. The 
women, she said, had long taken a 
prominent part in the life of the coun- 
try, its Government and business, and 
had " made good." It had been shown, 
she said, that equal suffrage lent it- 
self to the good of the race and of tlie 
country. 

Miss Gleditsch Is well-known as a 
scientist and is at present studying In 
the laboratories at Yale on a fellow- 
ship which was presented to the Scandi- 
navian Society. 

Fire In St. Philip's Home For Boys. 

rtre was discovered early yesterday 
morning in the basement of St. Philip's 
Home for Boys, a branch of the Catholic 
Protectory, at 417 Broome Street. Forty- 
eight boys in the institution marched In 
an orderly manner to an upper floor and 
remained there until the flames were 
extinguished by firemen. The damage 
was trtOing. The fire is believed to have 
had Its origin in a defective flue. It was 
discovered a few minutes after ^eter 
Christ, one of the night watchmen, had 
Started a fire in a basement oven. 


DEPrCATE TRINITY CH IPEL 

Impressive Services for the < pening 
of DIx Memorial. 

The Chapel of Air Saints, ei icted at 
the northwest corner of Trinity Church, 
as a memorial to the late Dr. Morgan 
Dlx, for forty-six years rector of Trin- 
ity Parish, was consecrated : esterday 
morning by Bishop Oreer, B' fore the 
services a procession of c ergymen 
passed throtigh Trinity Chtirc lyard to 
the new chapel. In this line vere the 
Rev, William B. Kincaid, 1 le Rev, 
Bruce V. Reddish, the Rev. J. W. Hill, 
the Rev. J. Wilson Sutton, he Kev. 
George W. G. Anthony, vica ■ of St. 
Augustine's Chapel ; the Rev. Edward 
H. Sehlueter, vicar of St Luke's 
Chapel; the Rev. Dr. William H. Vlb- 
bert, vicar emeritus of Trinity Chapel; 
the Rev. Dr. William T. vlanning, 
rector of Trinity Parish, an- Bishop 
Greer. 

At the services the Instrume I of do- 
nation was presented to the I Ishop by 
H. H. Cammann, controller of the 
parish. After the exhortation r nd pray- 
ers Col. William Jay, Senior Warden, 
read the Sentence of Consecr tlon. A 
brief address, in? part a eulog .• of Dr. 
Dlx, was delivered by BIshc Greer. 
For the Services, the little chs ^el, built 
to accommodate only ninety- our per- 
sons, ^flvas taxed beyond its oapaclty. 
The family of Dr. Dlx and old members 
of the parish occupied placed reserved 
for them. 

The chapel, which opens off ' le north- 
eastern end of the oave of V e church 
and is beside the chancel, waf built by 
Thomas Nast, Trinity's archlte ;t, in the 
Gothic style after the Englisl- manner. 
Practically all the ii.\ture8 ire gilts 
of Individuals and stand as n emorials. 
Above the entrance is a niche ' Dntalnlng 
a marble statue of the Virgin .- nd Child. 
I'he antechapel is separated trom the 
chapel proper by a< carved of v screen. 
The Interior walls are of lime tone, the 
floor of gray and white mar )le. The 
roof is of dark oak with ca ved wall 
posts resting on corbels. 

Eight niches at the bases o: the wall 
poets contain statues of St. "eter and 
St. Paul, St. Ignatius and St Clement, 
St. Angustlne and St. Athar isius, St. 
Patrick and St. Aidan. Thf altar, a 
special gift, is of French C laslgnelle 
stone, carved elaborately. I.- Its cen- 
tral part is the adofatlon of he lamb; 
on either side a figui* of an < ngel. The 
Teredos is of Indiana limes .one. In 
canopied niches are, in the centre, a 
carved figure of Our Lord in ' lory, and 
on either side, figures of St. G vbrlel and 
St. Michael. ^ < , 

Teh cross, candlesticks and vaaes, of 
great beauty of design and yprkman- 
shlp, have been presented, tog -ther with 
the book rest and altar twoks \nd white 
altar hangings, chalice and prten, com- 
munion and altar linen. In r emory of 
Dr Dlx. A lavabo of beaut vU design 
has been made from silver le t by Mrs. 
Edmund Hamilton. In the r orth wall 
of the chapel are three wir lows, the 
glass of which is only tempo: iry. The 
permanent windows, work m which 
will begin soon, are gifts In : lemory of 
Dr. Dlx. 

TRUST B USTER REMGNS. 

Joseph R. Darling to Quit the Gov- 
ernment Service on Jin. 1. 

Joseph R. Darling has rr 3lgned as 
special agent of the Depe -tment of 
Justite at Washington, to bee -me effec- 
tive a,bout Jan. 1 next. Mr. r irllng had 
charge of the preparation of the cases 
brought by the Government i gainst the 
Bathtub, Harvester, Moving F cti^re. Pa- 1 
clfic Coast Plumbers', and other so- 
called trusts. 

He has been with the G Dvernment 
during tho Bonaparte, WIcke: 5ham, and 
McReynolds administrations He will 
enter commercial life in this - ity. 


Woolworth Building 

B'way, Park Place to Barclay St. 

THE outward architectural beauty of the Wool- 
worth Building is not a makeshift for inward 
inadaptability of office space or inward in- 
efficiency of management. It is a "Sterling" all the 
way through. It has a world-wide reputation for 
honest space at an honest price, but only for honest 
people. Ground floor stores $4,000 per annum and 
upwards. Office space at reas(»iable rates. 
EDWARD J. HOGAN, Agent, 
Barclay 5524. 


HOTEL NASSAU 

LongBeach, L. I.,N.Y. 

OPEN ALL YEAR. 

P'orty Minutes from New York 

City. Pennsylvania Terir. al. 

Long Island Electric Sorvloe, 

26 Trains Dally. 

Rooms -with Bath: 
one Fenen Sl.se Dally * t'pwaMa t 

Two Persons,. . .g2.ae Daily * I pwanb ' 

Special Weekly and Monthl / Rates. 
HOT AN-D COLD FRESH AND SALT 

WATER IN ALL BATHROOMS. 
Grill P-—. open. ModeraU Prioss. 

BARffiTT t BARSE CORPORATIM 

Mr, W. H. Barse for Ten Taais wttb 

Waldorf-Astoria. 


HOBOES TO MEET IN CHURCH 


Basement of All Saints Will 
Made Ready for Their Use. 

When the weekly meeting of hoboes of 
the Brotherhood Welfare Association 
ended yesterday at the Manhattan Ly- 
ceum it practically had been decided 
that the next meeting should be held in 
the basement of All Saints' Church. 
Scammel and Henry Streets. The ho- 
boes a week ago accepted an invitation 
to use the basement of the church for 
this purpose. 

When yesterday's meeting ended, Ben- 
jamin Novak, who a week ago objected 
to accepting the offer but was overniied, 
wanted to know where the hoboes were 
to meet next Sunday. 

Alexander Law, Secretary of the hobo 
organization, said It had been planned 
that they should meet in the church. 

" It is safe to say," he continued, 
" that this will be the last meeting in 
this hall. Those of you who are near 
the church can go there. I expect, and 
any of you who come here and find no 
meeting can take the street car. It will 
only cost you a nickel—" 

He could go no farther. The hoboes 
shouted with laiighter. Some of them 
began to feel in their pockets for the 
nickel that was not there. 

Novak took the floor and renewed his 
opposition to the plan to use the chvirch 
as a meeting place. He was overruled. 

Those In charge of the church said 
yesterday that the basement was being 
made ready for the use of the hoboes. 
There will be plenty of seats and steam 
heat. 

13 SLAIN IN DEE R SEASON. 

A^o 72 Hurt in Maine, New Hamp- 
shire, Vermont, and Massachusetts. 

BOSTON, Nov, 30.-The killing o£ 5,180 
deer in Maine, New Hampshire, Ver- 
mont, and Massachusetts this Fall cost 
the lives of 13 persons and more or 
less serious Injury to 72 others. The 
deer season closed in MaBsachusetts a 
week ago and will end in Vermont to- 
morrow, but hunters in Maine and New 
Hampshire have two weeks more of 
shooting. 

Maine, as usual, leads the Northern 
New England States In the number of 
deer-hunting fatalities. Of the It per- 
sons killed In that State, four were 
mistaken for deer and shot by other 
hunters; six were killed by the acci- 
dental discharge of their own weapons, 
and a little girl was accidentally sho.t 
by her brother who was cleaning a 
rifle. More than sixty persons were 
wounded in gunning accidents. 




$7.50 


Navy Last 


Comfortable and 
durable is this tan 
boot for walking 
or business wear. 
The flat forefoot 
and straight front 
makes this a very 
attractive shoe. 


American Art Galleries 



Madison Square South, New York 

Important Unrestricted Public Sales 

On Monday, Tuesday and 

Wednesday Aftemooni, 

December 8th, 9th and 10th, 

at 2:30 o'clock. , 

By Ordet* of Mr. Jiaia Karetey, 

Tn»tee, and a ConMittec repre- 

tcntint tke Ct^ditort 

The Very Valuable Stock of 


On Wednesday, Thursday, 

Friday and Saturday 

Afternoons of this week, 

at 2:30 o'clock. 

On ae-oant of the dlgsolutlen 
of partnership 


Very Fine Old 

English Furniture 

and other Antique ProdactioDt 

Old English China, Wedgwood, 
Lustre, Sheffield PUte, Sihrer, Pew- 
ter, Brass, Glass, Oil Paintinga, Old 
Engravingi. 

Important Flemish Tapestrjr 

and other Choice and 
Interesting Objects forming 

The Extensive 
and Valuable Stock 

oRthe English firm of 

Cooper & Griffith 

(Rscealljr of No. 4 Eut 
Fortr-foartli Strert, New York) 

"The whole gathering, indeed, is 
one that seems to reflect a cultured 
and judicious personality in precisely 
the same degree as Ihe collection of 
a discriminating pmaleur." 


* * • Bhutrsted Csltlofiie 
utSti on receipt of 50 ceitt. 


Antique and Modern 

Oriental Rugs 
and Carpets • 

aod Other Beaniifiil Textile* 

IncIoflinK 

An Important 1 6th Century 
ISPAHAN RUG 

of the well known firm of 

JohnT.Keresey&Co. 

y. Comprising 

Productions of Eastern Looms 

which are of Superior Quality, 

Artistic in Design, True in 

Shape and in Unusually Fine 

Condition 


• * * Uuitratod Catdofie 
■a3ed on receipt of SO ceati. 


— ALSO— 


In the Book and Print Department 
THIS MONDAY On TO-MORROW (TUESDAY) 

at 2:30 and 8:15 P.M. 
An Extensive Collection of 
VALUABLE BOOKS 

The Property of 

C. GERHARDT & COMPANY 

of New York City. 

Together with a portion of 

The Library of 

A Member of the New York Bar 


at 2:30 and 8:15 P.M. 
The Valuable Library of 
W. A. GRAIKR, ESQ., 

of New Tork. 


ON WEDNESDAY EVENING 

at 8:15. 

A General Collection of 

POSTAGE STAMPS 

The properly of 
MISS HELEN M. FERRIE. 


findexed in the cataloaua 
under a separate AlpJtatetJ 


Han-m & Son 



E ght New York Store* 


Broadway, corner 1st St. 
BroaAymy, comer Sth St. 
1096 Broadway, ne r 23d St. 
Broadway, comer .'anal St. 


Broadway, corner Fulton St. 
297 Broadway, near Duane St. 
«3 Xaesau St., corner Liberty St. 
In Brooklyn at 390 Fulton St. 


CUT THIS OUT 

Paste it on Cardboard and hang it up in your Garage 

Where to use 

Dixon's Graphite Automobile Lubricants 

TRANSMISSION. Use No. 677 for all transmisgions that use grease. 

Use No. 675 for all ttantmiMiou that are intended fob oil lubrication. . . 

Use No. 688 only in gears that ate noisy or n housings that leak. * ' 

. Must he thinned with No. 677 to the desired consistency. 
DIFFERENTIAL. Use No. 677 in all differentials with shaft drive, also in chain-driven cars 
that use grease in the differential. 

Use No. 675 in the differential of chain-dnven :ars that are intended for oil lubrication. 

Use No. 688 for noisy gtixn and leaky housings. Must be thinned with No. 677 to the 
desired consistency. 
TIMING GEARS. If there is no connection with cr;nk case, use No. 677; otherwise use oil 

with a little Motor Graphite added. If grease can be used and gears are noisy, use 50^ 

No. 675 or No. 677 and 50^ No. 688. i 

UNIVERSAL JOINTS. Use No. 676. Will not throw out. ,_ ^ 

PUMP CUPS. Use No. 676. Will not melt and run into radiator. 
OVERHEAD VALVE CUPS. Use No. 676. Is not affeaed by the heat. 
THRUST COLLARS. Use No. 676. Is not affected by the heat .. . . . • 

CUPS elsewhere than on engine. Use Cup Grease No. 5. 
WHEEL SPINDLES. Use Qraphitoleo, but Cup Grease No. 3 or No. 5 may be used if 

Graphitoleo is not obtainable. 
ENGINES Use Motor Graphite in splaah systems o.nly. Add an even teaspoonful of Motor 

Graphite to each quart of oil conuined in the crank case. Add another teaspoonful of 

Motor Graphite to each third quart of oil put in cnnk case thereafter. It. can also be inhaled 

through the air intake of the carburetor. w 

CHAINS. . S3 Motor-Chain Compound. Clean thf chain — melt the brick of Motor-Chain 

Conir'^Mr' — boil the chain in the Compound for 20 minutes or i houi — let chain cooL 

Ypu t!.-;i have on every pin in tha chain a graphite bushing that will not iquteM out — 

the outside of the chain is well lubricated, but is diy and hard, and will not pick up grit 

Sold by all dealers who are in huaineat to »ell seroice at well as to take yoar money. 
Made in JERSEY CITY, N. J., by the 

JOSEPH DKON CRUCIBLE COMPANY 

EttaUidMd in 7627 


Twmtr-nte c«Dt» a 
akfc wbtretu toi- 
let cou'l. tn fold. 


ON FREE VIEW 9 A. M. UNTIL 6 P. M. 

The Sales will be conducted by 

MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY, 

assisted by Mr. OTTO BEBJJET of 

THE AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers 

6 East 83d Street, Hadlson Sqban Soath, New York. 


Maintains hair health 


lu ntost cases, the um of Resinol Soap for the 
regular shan^joo will prove all that is neces- 
sary to keep the hair strong, lustrons 
and beautiful. Its soothing, anti- 
septic properties tend to allay any 
Itching and to keep the scalp 
free from dandruff — that 
conunoneat cause of 
baldiwH. 




Tat lanUtlin Cika 
wrlto to Dttot, ilp. 



PUBLIC OPINION 
AND POPULAR GOVERNMENT 


By A. LAWRENCE LOWE LL 
President of Harvard UniverMty 

Pre«ident Lrowell conaiders comprehensively the meet vital 
dilTiculty of modem soverament — the translation of the 
will of the indiyiduid into the accomplished fact of public 
action. The Abuse of Party, the Initiative, the Referendum, 
Woman Suffrage, and the RelatioD of Skill and Democracy 
are among tiie live topics treated 1^ the distinguished 
author in a non-partiaan, fresh and scholarly manner. 

Svo.t2JSyMt;bymailf2.38. 


mu»trat»d BoHday Ut on Requet 

Longmans, Green, & Co. 


Fesrih AveiNM 


^"^^ 


A 30Ui Street. NewVnrk 

— "• - ■4£ 


w 


% 




v., 

■J 



THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONDAT. DECEMBER 1. 1913. 


iiiPiPiPiiiiPiipi^^ 


^ THE 

LiORHAM 

COMPANY 

Silversmiths 

Efficient merchandising has 
been well described as having 
what is wanted, where it is 
wanted, when it is wanted, 
and at a reasonable price. 
Gorham's successfully meets 
these conditions. 

But you want to buy or at 
least select your Christmas 
gifts before they are really 
wanted. 

Because, if you wait until 
you really n-nt^t them before 
you buy, the chances are you 


THOUSANDS INSPECT 
MONTEFIORE HOME 


Jacob H. Schiff Presides at 

Dedication Service in Insti- 

tution's New Synagogue. 


NEEDS CITY ENDOWMENT 


President of the Home Says Unless 

Municipality Helps Work 

iVIust Be Curtailed. 


The new buildings of the Monteflore 
Home, at Gun Hill Road and 210th 
street, near Jerome Avenue, were dedi- 
cated yesterday afternoon at 2;30 
o'clock with services in the synagogue 
of the home. Jacob H. Schiff, President 
the Monteflore Home, presided. This, 
the largest Jewish hospital in the world, 
built at a cost of nearly $2,000,000, and 
oijcned on Nov. 12, was thrown open for 
inspection before and after the dedica- 
tory service. It was estimated that more 
than 5,000 persons visited the Institu- 
tion. 

The dedication of the new buildings 
was arranged to take place coincident- 
ally with the twenty-ninth annual meet- 
Ing of the Directors of the Monteflore 
may decide not to buy at all, [ Home. Mr. Schlff, in making the an- 
nual report of the-Pre.sid>'iit, called at- 
tPUtion til the fact th.it the Jewish oom- 
niunity'li.Ti, in the twoiity-nine years 
in wliioli till! aior.toiiore Hon:e iuul e:;- 
isled, luid i-.\iienUfd about .''3,0<J0.0U0 for 
ni-'ii-sectariaii public relief work. Last 
year, when it became evident that the 
income of the Monteflore Home would 
hardly cover half of the annual ex- 
penses of the new buildings and equip- 
ment, an application was made to the 
city for an appropriation, which the 
Directors of the home were unable to 
obtain. Mr. Schiff Bald: 

" It was but Just that the municipal- 
ity, whose work for the treatment of 
Incurable diseases la being done here, 
should shoulder, as is provided by law, 
at least the moderate portion of oitr 
expense for which we have asked." 

Seated on the platform with Mr. 
Schiff were these officers of the Monle- 
Uore Home: Henry Solomon and Leo- 
pold Stern, Vice Presidents; B. J. 
Grcenhut, Trea.«urcr; Arthur D. Wolf, 
Honorary Secretary; George B. Bern- 
heim. Martin Erdmann. Al. I.. Erlar'^or, 
Uiliiara GolUmah. Leo D. Greenfield. 
Solomon R. Guggenheim, Kerthold 
Hochschild, Bendel Isaacs, Samuel Kri- 
del, Harold M. Lehman. Aaron Garfun- 


or you may make a sorry se- 
lection. 

Funny how we forget every 
year how bad the shopping 
crush was the year before, i 
We only remember it when we 
put off buying our presents 
until three or four days before 
Christmas, and then go into a 
shop and find the people ten 
deep in front of all the 
counters. 

You have to fight your way 
through the jam, and then 
make a bad job of your pur- 
chase, ending possibly by tak- 
ing something you don't want. 

This year Gorham's is 
spending a great deal of money 


private pavilion fund, and $56,000 appro- 
priated from the endowment fund. Mr. 
Schiff announced that a special depart- 
ment for the treatment of cancer had 
been made possible by a gift from Mrs. 
Louis S. Wolff, and by an arrangement 
made with the Crocker Cancer Fund of 
Columbia University. These Directors, 

Mr. Schiff said, had died in the last year : ) 

Joseph Moss, Samson Fried, Henry S. ( 

Herrman, and Isaac Weingart. Six va- ; ' . .. .— .-.. 

cancles in the Board ot Directors were MarCUS M. MarkS So Explains 


LABOR DISCONTENT 
DUE TO EDUCATION 


filled by the election of George B. Bern 
helm, Leo D. Greenfield, Harold M. Leh- 
man, Walter E. Meyer, Joseph Ober- 
meyer, and Dudley D. Sicher. 

statistics were presented by Mr, 
Schiff, shov/lng that the Monteflore 
Home and the Country Sanitarium In 
the last year, had cared for 1,08-'' pa- 
tients Jointly, of whom 472 stayed under 
treatment at the clote of the year. Ot 
the.<ie all but 4:) were tree patients. The 
number of those di.scharged was 490, 
classified as improved, 24.'i; cured or 
well, .=>: apparently cured or disease ar- 
rested, 121; unimproved. 119. The re- 
port of the Treasurer of the home 
.';howed that the balance carried over 
from 1912, and the receipts in the past' 
year were $2ti.";,32S, while the disljurse- ] 

ments v,-ere S202,767, leaving a balance , 

on hand of $2„i01. ^ 

The new home consists of nine build- I Marcus M. Marks, President-elect of 
!!!^^ir^r,f ^™'"'^''^"°" building, a serv- I the Borough of Manhattan, addressing 

Ice building, a synagogue, a dormitory, . „. „i„v,r t^^ „„««., „» ♦ho 

four pavilions, and thA MaHI,.!!! nil I 'ast night the congregation of the 


It in a Talk in the Church 
of the Ascension. 

HAS BROADENED AMBITION 

Workers Now Strive for More Than 

a Mere Living and Give Better 

Results for Better Pay. 


PREFERS DEATH TO ASYLUM WEEK-END HOME FOR GIRLS. 


Inventor Kills Himself After Spend- 
ing Holiday with His Brother. 

Preferring death to confinement in 
an Insane aaylum, John Churchill. 34 
years old, an Inventor, committed sui- 
cide early yesterday morning by Jump- 
ing out of the window at the home of 
his brother, William Churchill, at 1,239 
St. John's Place, Brooklyn. He struck 
the sidewalk on his head and suffered 
a fractured skull. He died an hour 
later in the St. John's Hospital. 

Churchill had -fceen an inmate of the 

King's Park Asylum. He was sent 

there after his mind became unbalanced 

from worry over his inventions, one of 

which was a non-refUlable bottle. Each 

■ year he was permitted to spend Thanks- 

i giving Day with his brother. He was 

I taken to his brother's home on Wednes- 

i day. He pleaded with his relatives not 

I to send him back to the asylum. He 

was to return to the institution to-day. 

Aware of this, he got out of bed while 

every one in his brother's home was 

asleep, and without awakening ahv of 

them he lifted the window and Jumped 

out to the street. 


nial style of reinforced concrete, with 
tapestry brick and white limestone 
trimming. Ali are fireproof and of the 
most moderr construction and equip- 
ment. The bnildins.'i are provided with 
aniiile s-i'ounds. a fiO-foot parkwav snr- 
roimOing the eiuht-acre site, with two 
additional parks each 12.") feet souare, 
of the pavilions. Whit" 
cut the green lawns and 


in the 

cement walk. 

circle the flower jjeds' 


eyer, Joseph Obermey- 
Warley Platzek, Julius Robert- 
Jacob Rosshach, Samuel Sachs, 


cial facilities in an effort 

inrliif'P chnnnprs fn huv oo-rUr < Dudley D. Sicher, Fred M. Stein, I^erdi- 
inauce SnopperS lO DUy eariy. ^and Sulzberger, Louis Tim, a^d I Un- 
TVip rpasjon i<? that it i« a firat terberg. Directors; Joseph B. Greenhut 
ilie reaiiOIl is inai ll is a IirSti ^nd Slglsmund M. Lehman, Honorary 

principle: with the Gorham Ei's'ireranf Li'Jvis''ltei";:t;S^dt"!l^s"o^ 
Company to please customersJ'({?^-,^,^tun'M%icl^^^^ 

and the Gorham management | {:^'-al^^Superintendent ot the Monteflore 

Ifnnwi: thaf its nnairtmo-ra wriU i Thf synagogue, which has been con- 
KnO\\h inai lis customers win i^^ucied >vith simple but beautiful in- 
hp mnnh hpttpr nlpntsprl if thpv i '^''"io'' furni.shings of maiiogsjiy, has 

ue JiiuLii ueitei pieasea u xney k^.^ug ^j .^j,^^, .^„^ veiiow. The seat- 
make their Christmas nnrJliS .oapaclty of the synagogi/e. three 


pur- 
chases now, instead of waiting 
until the holiday crush. 

To help along this plan, the 
Gorham Christmas stock has 
been installed much earlier 
than is customary, and you 
can make your Christmas se- 
lections to-day if you are ready 
to take the Gorham advice and 
buy early. 

This Christmas stock is un- 
usually complete and attrac- 
tive 

will surprise those customers 
who are not very familiar with 
the Gorham business. Not less 
than 1700 different individual 
articles are offered in the Gor- 
ham stores. A very great num- 
ber of these are designed and 


Imiulred 
I minuted ;i£ter tlie doors 
I and men and women crowdei 


kind of article you ] '1; 


'H'/e. 

t/ixo 1 rive 

were opened, 

led/tlu- aisiles. 

abbi of 

Temple Ejnanu-EI. ia{£3e the opening 

priiver. in which li^nvoked the blessing 

of the .Almighty/Father on the patients, 

the officers, .staff, and Pres^ident of thd 

institution. £>r. Enelow said; ■'Oh, 

Father, we dedicate this home to the 

happiness of Thy children and to Thy 

glorv." 

The annual report of the President 
of the Montefio^ Home was then pre- 
.sented by Mr. i^thiff. He said: 

"A year ago? at our annunl meeting 
our friends assisted in laying the cor- 
nerstone of thfc ma'n structure of this 
sroup of builili'ngs, which it is now. on 
our twenlv-ninth annual meeting, our 
privilege to formally open. We believe 
lliese great buildings are admirably 
adapted to their purposes, and. if you 
will do us the honor to Inspect them, 
after this short meeting shall be over, 
we at'e certain you will feel gratified at 
Thp rnno-p nnd vnviptv "'''^t has been aooomplished, with the 
ine range ana variety ^..nerous aid of the friends and sup- 
I i.orters of Monteflore Home. For 
t these results we are mainly indebted 
\ to our capable associated architects, 
1 Messrs. .\rnold Brunner .ind Buchman 
& Fox; to A. M. Feldman, Consulting 
Engineer; to the contract.irs, the Hed- 
den Construction Company, and par- 
I ticularly to our various special com- 
I mittees^ sneb as tne Building Com- 
mittee, under the Chairmanship of 
Samuel Sachs; the Equipment Com- 
mittee, of which Adolf Liebmann is 
<'h.'iirman. and tT:e Comi.i'ttee on In- 
!■ rfur .Arrangement, of whirl- Samuel 

made especially for Christmas I'^^^l^-J l^ilerSi^d^nt oF' MouSt s^ti 
You cannot fail to | .;;.-"^^;<'-,,i;>- ^^J^^'Zt^^ l^s'mmtl 

,K generuu.sly and greatly aided us 
an ad.-.isory capacity, for which we 
are deepb'rgrateful. 

" Twen:.v-nine years ago Monteflore 
Home st-irted at Avenue A and Eighty- 
fourth Street, in a small frame house, 
into which, with some crowding, twen- 
ty-six beds were installed. Four years 
later, in 1S88. we removed to the Bou- 
levard and IMSth street, into the build- 
ings we have Just left, which were en- 
larged bv the addition of an annex in 
is:i|. and had a capacity of 2S0 beds. 
To further extend the benefits of Mon- 

,. ,, tefiore Home we instituted in l!K>i the 

llVered at VOUr house now, alli'^ountry sanitarium at Bedford Hills, 
, j" , . , Westchester County, for the treatment 

V'CU have to do is to make Se-Jor cimsumption in its earlier stages. We 

.1 :re laking care of about ISO patients 

leCtlOn, give directions for the there, so that in the last twelve .years 

we have had room, for 460 patients. But 
of late year.=. with the steadily growing 
population of the city, even this consid- 
erable provision became inadequate for 
the demands which are made upon us 
by the many sufferers from incurable 
d;se.ase. To do iustice to this very ur- 
gent demand it became necessary finally 
to make still larger provision, and we 
asain decided to move, and to erect 
this extensive group of buildings. Here 
-I . 1 we shall be able to accommodate 4.'jO 

Snoppmgl patients, and after the completion of the 
pavilion for pay patients of ~>(M\ so that, 
with the Country Sanitarium almost 700 
sufferers from .-rcurable disease will 
be looked after by Monteflore Home. 
"While the long waiting list we already 
have will soon absorb our ever-increas- 
ing facilities, we hope and believe that, 
with the reserve space we now have 
fiere for further extension, sufficient 
provision has now been made to cope 
for' many years with the dem.anJ which 
is ever pressint? upon us so urgently". 

" The question of obtaining the means 
to adequately, support and maintain our 
work., now so lari^C'ly Increased, remains 
our principal concern. Our present in- 
come will hardly cover one-half of the 
annual requirements in these new quar- 
ters, estimated at S300.000. In antici- 
pation of this we applied to the city au- 
thorities last year for an appropriation, 
as authorized by law, but we were un- 
able to obtain it. We have renewed tlie 
application, and we have every reason 
to hope that we shall be more success- 
ful this year, for without municipal aid 
we would be compelled to largely re- 
strict the work for which we now have 
the facilities. 

" Considering that the Jewish com- 
munity, in the twenty-nine years of the 
existence of the Monteflore Home, has 
expended, in addition to the cost of 
buildings, something like $3,000,000 for 
this non-sectarian, public relief work, 
it is naught but Just that the munici- 
pality, whose work for the treatment of 


TRACE OU T WIFE-D ESERTER. 

United Hebrew Charities Used 
Agencies in Many Cities. 

For more than a year agents of the 
United Hebrew Charities have been 
tr.viiis" to f'nd Adolpli Rosenbauin, who 
in .Septeuiber of last year deserted his 
wife and six littl'- children. It is fifteen 
iniinilis to-day since Rosenbauni dis.Tp- 
peared. and yesterday came the news 
that he had been found in Cincinnati, 
and that he is now In Jail there, wait- 
ing the service of extradition papers 
which win bring him back to New York. 

Soon after Riosenbaum's disappear- 
ance the matter was reported to the 
Desertion Bureau of the United Hebrew 
Charities, and a description was sent 
broadcast throughout the country, par- 
ticularly to cities where the cigar busi- 
ness Is a great Industry, for Rosenbaum 
is a cigarmaker. The bureau traced 
Rosenbaum to Philadelphia, but he got 
away before his arrest could be made. 
Then a month passed before he was 
heard of again. This time he wiis In 
Tampa, Fla. 

The bureau wired a well-known rabbi 
of Tampa to investigate, but again 
something went wrong, and the rabbi 
wired back that Rosenbaum had left 
there the day before. From Tampa 
Rosenbajm went to Lake City, and then 
to Bartow, both little Florida towns, 
but each time he left before the agents 
of the New York society could act. 

.\ month ago he appeared in Louis- 
ville, Ky He was out of money, and 
he went to the Jewish charities organ- 
ization of that city and a.«!ked assist- 
ance and transportation East. The of- 
ficials of the Louisville society thought 
they recognized Rosenbaum, and ac- 
cordingly they put the man off with an 
excuse and telegraphed to New York 

Rosenbaum became suspicious, and 
when the word came from New York to 
arrest him he was not to be found in 
Louisville. Richmond, Va.. was next on 
Rosenbaum's visiting list, but he was 
gone again before the . New York au-' 
thorities found out about his solourn 
in tliat town From Richmond he head- 
ed west, and landed in Cincinnati. Tli's 
timo they caught him. and a detective 
will leave New York for Cincinnati to- 
day to bring Rosenbaum back to an- 
swer to an indictment for famllv de- 
sertion. 


DINNER T O R. U. JOHNSON. 

Former Editor of the Century to be 
Entertained at Sherry's. 

In recognition of the public services of 
Robert Underwood Johnson, " editor, 
poet, citizen." a testimonial dinner will 
be given at Sherry's on Tuesday even- 
ins of next week, with Hamilton Wright 
M.obie presiding. 

.ATr. .Mable, Andrew Carnegie. Will- 
iam M. Sloane. George Haven Putnam, 
and others have signed the letter of In- 
vitation to , the former editor of the 
Century, and In It they say: 

" In recalling your unceasing editorial 

energy which contributed so materially in ^ _^^ ^^„ „.„ 

the past to the prosperity of the period- i be'^'accommodatedln'^a'dining car, 
leal to which you gave so much for I Tl'e new car Is really a Broadway 
fnrtv vears wo ho™ ir, ^i^^ „i„ lunchroom OH wheels. It Is eighty feet 

rorty years we have In mind also your jong and there is a mahogany counter 
constant identification with movements running half the length of the car. In 
for the public good, like the copyright I front of this counter are the conven. 
Law, the conservation 


nue and Eleventh Street, on some 
phases of Industrial conditions, said the 
present discontent was due to the spread 
of education. Standards of living had 
been raised by It, and the ambition of 
the T/orking people of this country had 
been broadened. 

The Rev. Dr. Percy Stickney Grant, 
rector of the church. In introducing Mr. 
Marks, spoke of his public services, and 
added: 

" We shall lo.k forward to his Presi- 
dency of this borough with the greatest 
Interest, with boundless sympathy and 
with pleasant expectations. His busi- 
ness career and his public services' and 
personality make a combiriation that 
should guarantee succes;i." 

Mr. Marks .said in part: 

■' The lelation of employer and em- 
ploye has raised a condition which pre- 
sents one of the most serious problems 
of our time Education, assisted by the 
newspapers, has- created new ambitions 
and new desires. The worklngmen of 
to-day are not satisfied with the old 
terms of IMng, the mere necessities of 
clothing, food, and shelter. Their new 
standard Includes such things as proper 
amusements. Improvements of mind, 
right living, and recreation. Wases mn 
not looked to only for the provtdlng of 
necessaries, but as the means of pro- 
viding for old age and for a share tn 
the enjoyment of life. This Is what has 
created discontent. 

"Very little baa been done to mini- 
mize the friction between employe and 
ejiiployer in this drifting apart in In- 
dustrial disputes. But in business you 
hear of committees and commissions, 
some with large salaries, solving com- 
mercial problems. Few there are who 
are trying to provide for human happi- 
ness and a better national life. We ought 
to have the very best minds and talents 
devoted to this matter. 

" Often mediation and arbitration help, 
though there are disputes that cannot 
be settled because misunderstanding has 
been allov.ed to arise and keep the inter- 
ests ot the employers and employes so 
widely separated that they cannot be 
induced to see both sides ot the ques- 
tions involved. Some times the em- 
ployer cannot perceive that shorter 
hours and better pay mean better work 
and greater efficiency. 

'■ A svstem tried in Canada recenUy, 
conslstiiig of investigation ot Industrial 
disputes so that both sides have a fair 
presentation, has resulted in preventing 
strikes in nine cases out of ten. We 
need something like that here.' 

Mr. Marks advised that in offering aid 
in industrial' disputes those who would 
help should lay aside advice and pet 
theories and confine their aid to pro- 
motion of friendly intercourse between 
both sides" and equitable presentation 
of the fticts affecting the matters In 
controversy. 

LUNClTc' OUNTER CAR NOW. 

Pennsylvania Will Put the First 
One on Trial To-day. 

The Pennsylvania Railroad ■will place 
In commission to-day on the run be- 
tween this city and Philadelphia a solid 
steel lunch counter car. As the car 
will be attached to a: train carrying a 
regular dining car the officials of the 
road say that the novelty will prevent 
for a time .any, fair comparison In the 
patronage of the two kinds of cars. It 
Is planned, however, to continue the 
experiment until the popularity of the 
lunch counter oar is fairly determined. 
The object In building the car was to 
see if It would permit of serving mews 
to passengers quicker, and thus serve 
satisfactorily more patrons than could 


presents, 
find the 
want. 

Special delivery service has 
been provided by Gorham's in 
anticipation of early Christmas 
shopping. But if you do not 
want to have your presents de- 


engraving and leave the ad- 
dress, and your present will be 
delivered just before Christ- 
mas. You can dismiss it from 
your mind. 

Early Christmas 
insures a more thoughtful se- 
lection of presents. Better not 
■send a Christmas present at 
•ill than send some foolish, 
haphazarded selection. The 
clerks have plenty of time 
•.low to show you everj'thing in 
3tock. 

This is a good time to re- 
form if j'ou are one of the 
oleventh hour Christmas shop- 
pers. Save yourself from nerve 
.strain, and give your friends 
the pleasure of enjoying an 
appropriate gift, by buying 
your presents early. 

You will find a more com- 
■ilete array of Christmas arti- ^ 

", £ I.- 1. J. 1 : incurable disease is being done iiere, 

Jles now irom WniCn to make ; should shoulder, as provided by law, at 

vour selections than you will 


sources, the origination of the Yosemite 
National Park, and your earnest advo- 
cacy of a pMve civic service, the promo- 
tion of puace through arbitration, and 
your championship of free art. In the 
purely literary domain, as Secretary of 
the American Academy and National 
Institute of Arts and Letters, you have 
given years to the ser\'lce of these pro 
fessions, tn'hii^i fi^.. tt — +., c,i..ii_-_ ^, 


, , tional revolving stools. Twenty-one 

natural re- ] persons can be seated at once. Back of 
the counter, where the waiters work, 
are twenty cupboards for supplies In 
addition to receptacles for crushed ice, 
drinking water. Ice cream, and milk 
and cream. Sunk In the counter at the 
end away from the kitchen is a cigar 
humidor. 
The present plan is to put the car 


■while the Keats-Shelley 


Into service on a train leaving Philadel- 
phia for New York at noon, as this 
jjg I train is usually crowded, and a ma- 


morial at Rome remains as a peculiarly Jorlty of the passengers eat their Itjnch 
persona! result of your individual la "" *""" =onnnd tHn nf th, 


eon on board. The second trip of the 
car will be on the train leaving New 
York the same afternoon at 6 o'clock. 


bors and your constant striving to real- 
ize the higher ideals, whether in litera- 
ture, art, or civic life. 
-" We tender this Invitation to you, not 
only as a di.stingulshed editor who has 
maintained the standard set by Holland 
and Gilder, but also as a fellow-citizen I Shot by Max Cohen Whom Police- 

may- se'^r^e'^hT^'counfrf Srent°eHn%''t°ho ">^" ><"'««' » '^«"'«"* "-ater. 

[?,^J;r °/.S^'^li?„^^f5i,'■/„i.?„HP!'i>!? beauty, I David Levlne, 48 years old, of 229 

Broome Street, the pushcart vendor 


GANGSTER'S VICTIM DIES. 


truth, and civic righteousness." 


NEW POLICE STATION RFAnvl''*''' •"^s struck by a wild bullet from 
"'" "^""l the revolver of Max Cohen, a young 


Old Leonard Street Quarters to be^^^"^^*"' '^^° ^" killed by Patrolman 

Ah w >« ""crs ^o °= Schhltzler on Saturday night, died yes- 

ADandoned To-day. terday morning at Gouveneuer Hospital. 

The Leonard Street Police Station at | Levlne was standing by his fruit wagon 

Leonard Street, covering the Eighth j on Madison Street when a stray bullet 

fired by Cohen struck him in the side. 
Cohen, who had opened fire on a party 
of gangsters, was a moment later shot 
in the mouth by Patrolman Edward 
Schiiitzler, and died in the ambulance 


Precinct, will go out of existence at - 
o'clock this afternoon, when the men at- 
tached to that precinct will move to 
new building on the .southwest 
oC Beach and Varick Streets, 


their 


on his way to the hospital. 


which will be known as the Fourth Pre- ' A Coroner's inquiry into the affair will 


or the Beach Street Station. The 
statiophouse is a three-story 


cinct, 

new 

granite structure. 

The Leonard Street Station Ig the old- 
est south of Canal Street, and was erect- 
ed in 1868. The Commissioners of the 
Metropolitan Police, as the Department 
was called In those days, were Thomas 
C. Acton, Joseph S. Bosworth.»BenJamin 
F. llanlerre, and Matthew T. Brennan. 
The new station will be opened by Capt. 
Edward J. Eourke, and Lic;;t. John "Wil- 
son will be an the desk. 


begin this morning. In the meantime 
Patrolman Schnitzler has been suspended 
but paroled by Coroner Holzhauser, and 
will give his version of the affair at the 
inquiry to-day. 

THE GIBI, OF TO DAY. 

Twenty-nine, photographs of typic&l 
American girls, chosen from hundreds hy 
seven noted artists, will fill an eight- 


I FOUNDED 18561 


find a week before Christmas. 

Gorham 

Fifth Avenue 
r M a i d e n Lane 


least the moderate portion of our ex 
pense for which we have asked. But, 
even so, we shall have to look to the 
friends of the Institution and to the pub- 
lic for largely increased support, for, 
aside from our greater requirements, the 
larger part of the reserve fund accumu- 
lated during many years, from legacies, 
endowed beds and otherwise, of which 
the income went toward maintenance, 
has been used up to defray part of the 
cost of construction of these new build- 
ings." 

The cost of the new buildings, accord- 
ing to the report of Mr. Schiff, was 
$1,956,000. This fund was obtained 
througli subscriptions, amounting to 
J880,000, sale of property ^t 138th Street 
for $530,000. $200,000 borrowed fiyni the 


BROKAWBROTHERS 

MEN'S & BOyS'CLOTHmG.HATS&FURNISHIKGS 

If you* visit the various clothing stores "of 
this city — get full data on the style, fit, 
quality and — particularly important — 
prices of their offerings, and then inspect 
our clothes ; you'll- buy the right suit from 
us at the right price. 

Sack Suits $18 to $50 

Winter Overcoats $18 to $75 

Astor Place &l Fourth Avenue 

ON£ BLOCK FROM BROAD WAV SUBWAY AT DOOR 


Anna Rbdgers to Open One for City 
Workers Near Montclalr. 

Special to The Xew Yorlc Times. \ 

MONTCLAIR, N. J., Nov. .W.— Miss 
Anna Rodgers, the agent of the Golden 
Rule Alliance.^ of which Fanny Crosby , 
is the head, purposes establishing In ! 
this town a week-end house for work- i 
Ing girls of the metropolis. ; 

The Idea was suggested to Miss | 
Rodgers by guests at her Thanksgiv- j 
ing Day dinner. Two of the girls she | 
h&d invited to the tree feast told her \ 
that there were many lonely working j 
girls In New York who would be glad 
of an occasional change of environment I 
it they could obtain it without great : 
expense. 

Miss Rodgers said to-day that she ■ 
hoped to enilist the aid of some charlt- ; 
able wealthy persons in the project. 
Her plan is to lease a house In the out- 
lying section of Montclalr. whefe the 
girls can be provided with rural sur- 
roundings and at the same time be in ' 
close touch with commercial centres. 



V .Scotch I 


King of Scotch 


Qualify Never Vari* 


X 


) 


TWO REMARKABLE PICTORIAL SECTIONS, 

one in three colors and the other produced by the wonderful new 
process known as rotogravure, will distinguish the CHRISTMAS 
NUMBER OF THE NEW YORK TIMES, NEXT 
St NDAY. The edition will be unique among newspaper 
publications, it will be sold out far ahead of time. • The only 
way to get a copy is to place your order at once. 


THE 



IN COLORS 

These famous paintings by John S. Sargent are in the -Bos- 
ton Public Library. The frieze wilf be reproduced in the original 
colors, on heavy paper, suitable for framing, by the same process 
which was used when The Times issued Abbeys *' Holy Grail " 
ancf. the Morgan pictures. It is taken from a Copley Print, copy- 
right by Curtis & Cameron, Boston, and will be equal to any 
colored art print ever offered by Christmas publications costing 
fifty cents and a dollar. 

THE GML 
OF TO-DAY 

Twenty-nine pictures of typical American girls, selected by 
seven noted artists after The Times had asked its readers to sub- 
mit photographs, will fill this eight-page section. They will be 
reproduced by a new process known as rotogravure, which gives 
extraordinary results hitherto unknown in newspaper printing. 
The Girl of To-day Section, next Sunday, will be the first eight- 
page Arnerican newspaper supplement produced by rotogravure, 
which will soon be used for all The Times's regular pictorial sec- 
tions. 

It was originally planned to select only twenty-nine from 
anrong the hundreds of photographs submitted to The Times as 
typical of the American girl. But the judges chose ninety as 
worthy of reproduction. So a second rotogravure section will be 
issued on Sunday, Dec. 14, with the remaining sixty-one selec- 
tions. 

Ctiristmas Number of The New York Times 

Next Sunday, Dec. 7, 1913 


WARNING: 


In issuing previous Special Editions The New 
Yorii: Times urged its readers to place their 
orders early, bat thousands disregarded the warn- 
ings and failed to get the editions. The Christ- 
mas Number of next Sunday will be 8<rid out far 
in advance. , The only way to get a copy is to 
order at once. 


4.\ 


THE NEW YOBK TIMES, MONDAY, DECEMBER t 191S. 


np 


i 




M 


^ 




REVIEW OF FOOTBALL SEASON -BASEBALL AVERAGES .- BOXING - ATHLETICS 


OPEN FOOTBALL IS 
PROVED THE BEST 

West Point Victory Is Another 

Verdict for Open Came as 

Played This Season. 


A decisive triumph for the open style 
of play, as compared with the more con- 
servative and less spectacular line 
bucking species, stands oui as the 
main feature of the 1913 iootbail sea- 
son, which came to a close Saturday at 
the Polo Grounds, when the Army and 
Kavy elevens clashed in their annuaj 
battle. It was a season of surprises 
and unexpected reversals, with Ihf so- 
f called big elevens suffering more than 
usual, and t closes with more general 
satisfaction over the playing code that 
any recent year has shown. The spon- 
sors of the forward pass have been viii- 
dlcated, and the full possibilities of the 
open game, put to severe tests in im- 
portant contests, have been thoroughly 
Impressed on those who were backward 
about giving up the ola game. There is 
little doubt that football in the future 
will far excel that of the past as a re- 
sult of the lesson which this season has 
taught. 

For New York It was the biftBest foot- 
ball season since the gridiron game be- 
came the leadmg intercollegiate sport. 
Two big games were played at the Polo 
Grounds, both furnishing New i'orkers 
•with an opportunity to see champion- 
ship contenilers who had clean records 
up to the time of their games here. The 
attitude of the New York Baseball Club 
In putting its big field at the disposal 
of the colleges for their games Is an- 
other big boom to the sport. 

The handling of the Army-Navy game 
by President Harry N. Hempstead and 
Secretary John B. Foster or the New 
York Club was as clo.se to perfection 
aa the handling of such a big event 
pos.'slbly could be. Tiie great seating 
capacity of the Brush Stadium makes 
the Polo Grounds the logical place for 
such a game as the Army-Navy battle, 
and the sucess with which the afair 
was handled by the New York Club 
■hould lead to its selection for next 
year aqd other years to come. Army 
officials, at the close of Saturday's 
game here, declared that they wer^ 
highly plea.^ed with everything and 
hoped to come back ne.xt year. If the 
question rests on West Point's attitude 
Saturday's game was not the last, as it 
was the first Army-Navy game In this 
city. 

From Annapolis comes a report that 
the Navy officials are desirous of hav- 
ing the game transferred to Washing- 
ton. One reason advanced is that 
■Washington is the seat of the nation's 
official activities, and would be far 
more convenient for the great army of 
Government officials, foreign diplomats 
and others who attend the big game 
annually; -Another reason advanced is 
the proximity of Washington to Anna- 
polis, and the Navy offers the argument 
that the cadets can make the trip to 
Washington aa easily as the middies 
can go to New York. Before the Capi- 
tol City gets the game, howe -er, it will 
be necessary ior some one t" discover 
a playing field which offers far greater 
facilities for a big crowd than anythins 
"W'ashlngton can now show. The main 
reason for the transfer from Phila- 
delphia to New York was that Frank- 
lin Field is no longer adeiiuate to hold 
the great throng of Army and Navy 
followers who desire to see this annual 
game. Washington has nothing that 
closely compares with Franklin Field 
for seating accommodations, so the 
chance of a transfer to that city is 
not likely. 

The New York club is desirous of 
staging tills big event annually, and 
New York Citv also wants the game. 
Such a gathering as the Polo Grounds 
stands held Saturday would be warmly 
welcomeU in any city, and, judging 
from the past three days. New York Is 
ready to oufrio all others with Its wel- 
come. The long journey from Annap- 
olis seems to be the only possible cause 
of a transfer, and the hope is high that 
the Navy officials will view this as not 
imr'irtant enough to bring about a 
change. 

With the departure yesterday of the 
Army and Navy football squads for 
Wett Point and Annapolis respectively, 
the last sign of Array and Navy activity 
here, as regards the big ganiL'. passed 
out of view. B'lt the game itself Is not 
likely to be forgotten soon by those 
fortun.ite encigh to witness It. Open 
piny triumphed over a hitherto impreg- 
n.-ible defense, and put the final sta.nnp 
of approval on the new game. The 
novel scenes at the Polo Grounds which 
the gray-clai cadets and the blue-uni- 
forroed middles famished made a last- 
ing- impression. A new gridiron hero 
was brought to view in the person of 
Louie Merrijlat, and a series of Army 
reverses, dating back since lOOS, was 
broken. 

It was a great day for the Army, just 
as it was for New York. The defeated 
Navy team g.Tined all sorts of respect 
In a defeat that was most decisive In 
numerals, but not otherwise. The brand 
of football showvd by the two teams at 
the Polo Groimds would not Indicate 
any such margin of superiority as might 
be imagined from the scoi-e. West 
Point was better drilled in the open 
game than the more powerful Navv 
team, and besides knowing .the new 
game's possibilities, Vieat Point dared 
to test them at critl'-al times. The mid- 
dles had been schooled in the belief 
that a powerful defense for the con- 
Bsn-ative attack was sufficient when 
coupled with the kicking ability of 
Brown. The big Navy guard did more 
than his share, but West Point had 
•omething more than the old attack 

The presence of Fielding H. Yost 
Michigan's famous "Hurry Xjp " coach, 
at West Point for more than a week 
before the game, was pl.-.-niy manifest 
In the work of the Car. ts. Coach 
Charley Daly got some new Ideas of 
the worth of tlm Western style of plav 
when Notre U::ine traveled rough shod 
over his chargMs a few weeks ago and 
Yost's visit n-;-s most welcome. The 
several tnterst-ctional clashes of the last 
season also r-olnled strongly to the fact 
that the We.<t has been making much 
grecter use- n; open football than the 
East. In practically every test of 
strength the West was the victor. Be- 
yond the Alleglianies the coaches have 
made the attack more Important than 
the defeiinr. In this section the idea has 
been to build up a powerful defense 
and trust to the fortunes of the gamc>. 
The Western ries-ens have been running 
up big score.s and the Eastern teams 
have oeen keeijing them down, except 
when one team was of the practice va- 
riety. The East has now awakened to 
the knowledge that it takes an attack 
to win and that the new rules, used to 
the fullest of their opportunities, can 
carry a team to victory over a much 
stronger d.efense. 


non E. Prichard of the second class as 
their leader. The new captain has 
played quarterback on the team for two 
seasons, and got in every game ex- 
cept one on the Army's schedule this 
season. His brilliant forward passing, 
spectacular open-field running and ex- 
cellent generalship, has made him one 
of the season's leading tinarterbacka. 
He Is 22 years old, was admitted to 
West Point from the Eleventh Con- 
gressional District of Iowa in June, 
1911, and will be graduated In 1915. 
His election was unanimous. He Is a 
color sergeant In the Cadet Battalion 
and very popular with his teammates 
and fellow «adets. 


CHEER ED IN DE FEAT. 

Naval CadeU' Team Welcomed as 
Heroes on Return to Annapoli*. 

Special to The ffeie 7ork Times. 

ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 30.-The bri- 
gade of midshipmen to-night welcomed 
the team that lost at New York yes- 
terday in a manner that befitted vic- 
tors more than vancjuished. The mid- 
shipmen had planned to have every feat- 
ure just as ft had been on the return 
of the team after the victories which 
had marked the last three years, but In 
deference to the wishes of the players 
and eoachea, who had little heart for 
such things, the bonfires and the 
speeches were eliminated. 

The mldshipnaen gathered at the sta- 
tion nearly a mile from Bancroft Hall 
and waited patiently until the train, 
over an hour late, came in. The horses 
had been taken from the vehicles used 
to carry the players and ropes attached, 
and by these they were dragged at 
double time to Bancroft Hall, all the 
midshipmen following. At the hall cheers 
were given for each player and coach, 
and% final cheer of much significance, 
ending with the triple repetition of 
" Next year." 


OUIMET N EARLY L OST TITLE 

Golfing Champion Entered National 
Tournament Under Protest. 

BOSTON, Nov. 30.— His golf clubs put 
away for the ^Vlnter, Franols Ouimet 
of Brookline, the youthful amateur 
whose victory in the United States open 
golf championship surprised the golfing 
world, told friends a day or two ago 
how nearly he missed winning the title. 
■ I sigh now to think how 1 might 
never have had a chance at the cham- 
pionship," said Ouimet. " I did not 
want to compete in the United States 
Golf Association's championship tourna- 
ment. This was bcause I felt I had 
no chance to win. To close friends 
who spoke to me about entering, I said 
I would rather learn something of the 
game from 'he prominent golfers who 
would play. I said I would not be an 
entrant. 

" Later, during the tournament at At- 
larttlc City, President Watson of the 
association, asked rae why I had not 
sent in my entry for the championship, 
and I replied: ' What's the use of a 
flayer of my standing attempting to 
compete in such an event. I don't 
want to make a boob of mvself ' 

" 'That's all right,' the President said, 

But we are trying to get a good en- 
try of amateurs, so just hand in youra." 

"I did so, but as I turned away I 
said to myself, ' I'm doing this under 
protest.' " 

G. M. Pynchon to Run Cup Defender 

BOSTON, Nov. 30.— G. M. Pynohon of New 
York, owner of the racing sloop Istalena, 
will look after the Interests of the syndicate 
of Philadelphia, New York, and Boston men 
"ho will finance a sevcnty-flve-foot sloop 
to enter the America's cup trial races ne.xt 
year. It was learned to-day. The design as 
drawn up by George Owen of this city pro- 
vides f07 a draft of thirteen feet on an 
over-all length of 108 feet. The contract 
for bulldlns the boat Is expected to be award- 
ed within a week, probably to Bath, Me., 
builders. 


WILLARD ALLOTO 
TO BOX CARL MORRIS 


Boxing Commission Agrees to 

Raise Suspension — Other 

Bouts This Week. 


Fordham A. C. Holds Run. 

The Fordham A. C, a newly Incorporated 
club in Weatche»ter County, yesterday held 
ita Initial cross-country run. The event 
brought out a representative field of har- 
riers, with a close atrURrle between the first 
five. A. Speranza, iinnttached, won the race, 
covering the courae of three mtles in 17;10. 
More than thirty athletes answered the call. 

H. Kellv of the Mohawk A. C, easily won 
the 3«4-mlle Invitation run of the Pennant 
A. C. yesterday, defeattnr Tom Harrie of the 
Salem Crescent Club by fifty yards. W. 
Rozette of the Irtsh-Amerlcan A. 0. finished 
a good third. 

The annual hare and hounds chase of the 
Century Road Club of America wa» held at 
Opper's Boad House. Jamaica, L.. I. The 
cycliBta Were required to race through woods 
and climb up embankments six and eight 
feet high, carrying their wheels. A barbed 
wire fence caused the wheelmen conaider- 
able trouble. The hares were A. A. Frayeee, 
J. Q. Schmidt, and W. Everett. Eighteen 
meml>*rB of the organization took part In 
the chase. The hares received a start of 
len minutes, and the hounds gained seven 
minutes at the finish, with Herman Hlntze, 
I>. A. Frsysee, Gold, and Kuhle In the lead. 

J. F. IXMgar of the Young Men's Catholic 
League won a good race In the weekly road 
racs of the St. Anselm's Athleitc Club in a 
fine sprint, beating out J. Manning, who 
was second, and his teammate, Costello, who 
finished third. A field of fifty-five faced 
ths starter, this being the largest bunch of 
harriers started from this (Jub. The order 
of finish: 

J. F. Losgar, College Point Y. .M. C. A.; 
.T. Manning, Bronx Church House: J. Cos- 
tello. Bronx Church House; J. Maier, Bronx 
Church House; "W. Downs, Xavier A. A-.; M. 
Collins, Union Settlement; J. Rosenbaum, 
Glencoe A. C. ; 3. Welsa, unattached; J. 
Braud, St. Anselm's A. C, r J. Flatley, St. 
.inselm's A. C; J. Normie, Harlem Evening 
H. S. ; H. Price, unattached; C. Tlmmins, 
Momlnrslde A. C; J. Kaufman, Broadway 
A. C. ; T. Glynn, St. Vincent Ferrer; O. Rich- 
ards, unattached; R. Willis, Ozanam A. C; 
E. Holub, unattached; T. Carney, Holy Cross 
Lyceum: J. Mooro, unattached: F. ■verglno. 
Mohawk A. C. ; J. McCarthy, St. Vincent 
Ferrer; J. McCabe, Glencoa A. C. ; J. Mc- 
CormacX, St. Bartholomew; T. Rosenbaum, 
unattached: E. FItzsimons, St. Vincent Fer- 
rer; M. Colas, Greek-American A. C. ; T. Car- 
ney. Holy Cross Lyceum; I. Prlmischle, St. 
.\nselm'B A. C. : J. RelUy. Broadway A. C. ; 
H. Reynolds, Federal A. C. ; I. Best, unat- 
rached: J. O'Rourke, unattached; A. Mayer. 
i:natta.~*ied: G. Dettmar. St. Anselm's A. C. ; 
I,. Asfor. College Point Y. M. C. U; J. Kush. 
St. Vincent Ferrer; T. Gordon, St. Vincent 
l-'errer; T. Cronlng. St. Anselm's A. C; H. 
Dlttmar, St. Anselm's A. C. ; G. Kanan, un- 
attached; J. Nolan, St. Anselm's A. C. ; E. 
Stewart, unattached: E. O'Rourke. Morris 
fiveiinlng H. S. : P.. Keefe, Whitewood A. C. ; 
H. Shanley, Thirteenth Regiment A. A.; C. 
Duff St. Anselm's A. C. ; J. Ryan, Harlem 
S. Cluh; C. Mann, Tlnton A. C. ; J. Rappa- 
port. Harlem Club. ^ 

Running a well-judged race. John Eke of 
the I. -A. A. C. yesterday won the Sheridan 
A. C.'s weekly four-mile chase. At the 
crack of the gun S. SUversteln of the home 
club broke Into the lead, only to be over- 
taken at the mile post by Eke, who set out 
at a fast gait, coming within nine seconds 
of the course record. 


As a result of a conference held 
yesterday the suspension of Jess Wll- 
lard by the State Athletic eommlsslon, 
which had been In force against the 
Texas heavyweight since last March, 
will be raised- to-morrow bv the com- 
mission, and -Willard will be able to 
fill his engagement with Carl Morris 
at the Garden A. C. Wednesday night. 
Hoping for some such favorable verdict 
both boxers have been In active train- 
ing tor more than a week, so the late 
action in no way will affect the condi- 
tion of the men when they step Into the 
ring. 

The conference was attended by 
Chairman Frank S. O'Neill and Com- 
missioner James R. Price of the State 
Athletic Commission; Manager Billy 
Gibson of the Garden A. C: Tom 
Jones, manager of Willard, and Charles 
Murray, manager of the Queensberry 
A C of Buffalo, on whose complaint 
Willard drew his suspension several 
months ago. Unless Murray agreed to 
sotne other arrangement the commis- 
sion would have continued Willard s 
suspension until he boxed at the Buf- 
falo club, and Murray has agreed to 
Sive way to the. local club. This de- 
cision was made only on the agreement 
of Jones that Willard should appear at 
the Buffalo club on Dec. 16, against 
One-Hound Davis. -It was Davis who 
was matched with Willard last Spring 
when Jess earned hie suspension. 

-^ return match between Johnny Kid 
.Mberts of Elizabeth. N. J . and Phil 
Cross of this city will feature the card 
arranged for to-morrow night at the 
.Atlantic Garden A. C. on the Bowery. 
It will be the third bout between these 
two welterweights. Cross was an easy 
winner in the first bout, but two months 
ago Alberts defeated the EMt S der 
dicisively at the Atlantic Garden club 
If Cross is succAeful he will leave a 
few dav? later tor California to engage 
in a boit with Bud Anderson atj^rnon. 

Dick Peters, the west side Hfhtweight, 
and Johnny Martin of the east side will 
be the headliners of the show to be 
held to-night at the Olympic Athlete 
Club of Harlem. In the ten-round semi- 
final Roy Kenney. at one time a lead- 
ing amateur middleweight, W'J' * T.onl 
skill against Jack Hanlon, the Long 
Island City heavyweight Kenney re- 
cently returned after an absence o« three 
years in China, Japan, and the Phlllp- 

"'•The Military Athletic Club of Brooklyn 
will put on its regular weekly show to- 
night, featuring with two ten-round 
bouts. In the main event Eddie Wallace 
and Frankle Hufnagle, the ex-arnateur 
champion, will do the honors In the 
ten-round semi-final Tommy Moore will 
oppose Young Hoffman. .^^,^, _, , 

At the East New York Athletic Club 
on Friday night two ten-round bouts 
feature the card. The main event will 
bring together Marty Allen and Samray 
Hultzman. In the semi-final Jim Mace 
and Young Munday will be the princi- 
pals- - . ,,, 

The New Polo A. C. of Harlem will 
put on Its usual show Friday night. 
In the main event Patsy Kline, who 
recentlv graduated from the amateur 
ranks after holding the 115-pound title, 
will oppose Jlmm.y Duffy. The usual 
preliminaries will complete the card. 

Amateur boxers will have their chance 
this week In a tournament to be held 
at the Cathedral Club of Brooklyn. The 
rrelirainaries will be held Wednesday 
night and the finals Saturday night. The 
tournament is open to boxers of 110, 120, 
130. and 140 pounds. 

The usual week-end shows will be 
held .Saturday night at the Fairmont, 
Sharkey, and .Atlantic Garden Clubs of 
New York: the Irvlnsr. t^anderbllt. Go- 
-wanuK. and Twyford Clubs of Brooklyn; 
the Queenaboro A. C. of Long Island 
rity. and the Liberal A. C. of Staten 


Notes of the Athletes. 

The annual games and reception of the 
Xavier Athletic Association will be held In 
the Twenty-second Regiment Armory, 6Sth 
Street and Broadwny, Saturday evening, Jan. 
10. A special 440-yard novice and Xavier 
half-mile events will be the features. The 
list of events 'follows: 75-yard run. novice; 
100-yard run, handicap: 300-yard run, handi- 
cap: 44n-yard run. novice; three-quarter-milo 
run. handicap; three-mile run. handicap; 
special one-miie relay race, handicap, open 
to Y. M. C. A., C. A. L., S. 6. A. L., Church 
A. L., and Intcrsettlement A. L., (teams of 
four men.) Special Events — Xavier half-mile 
run. Invitation; 12-pound ahotput, handicap, 
(closed to members of the Church Athletic 
League.) 

The Individual and team cross-country 
handicap of the Church Athletic League will 
be held over the A. A. U. championship 
course. Van Cortlandt Park, Dec. 20. Gold 
C. A. L. die medals will he presented to the 
winner of the race, fastest time and best 
novice, with a plaque for the team scoring 
lowest number of points. Entries close with 
J. H. Kelly, Bronx Church House. 1.611 Ful- 
ton Avenue, Bronx, Dec. 15. 


Manhasset Bay Yacht Club Shoot. 

Under Ideal weather conditions eleven trap- 
shooters of the Manhasset Bay Yacht Club 
returned some good scores yesterday In their 
regular weekly competition. Full scores were 
returned In all three of the handicap contests 
by four men. D. B. Smith carried off the 
honors of the day. He first won the ten- 
■' bird " scratch match, breaking nine clay 
birds. He then tied with thres others In ths 
shoot for the monthly cup. It was agreed 
that whoever won the leg for the ysarly cup 
should be declared the winner of the leg 
for the monthly cup. This Smith was able 
to do after a shoot-off with James W. Alker, 
i-ho tied him twice for first place for the 
early trophv. They then shot off " hit or 
tiiss," and in this Smith won. H. F. Funke 
..as the winner of the special h ndloap matuh 
at twenty-five birds after a n loot-off with 
C M. Gould. J. Vf: Alker. and r. H. Lewis. 
J. W. Alker won the fIfteen-Mrd scratch 
contest. 

Six Teams Finish Bicycle Race. 

Six two-men teams out of a field of nlns 
which were sent away by the starter finished 
the two-hour bicycle team race yesterday 
under the auspices of the New Jersey Di- 
vision of the Centurv Road Club Association 
on the Hudson County Boulevard at Bay- 
onne. The distance covered by the six teams 
to finish the grind was 40 3-10 miles, with 
A. J. Hansen and G. Wohlrab the winners. 
J. J. Flanagan and C. Orrick were second 
and W. A. Buggun and F. La Rosa third. 
The other three teams to finish were C. A. 
Benton teamed with. J. R. Casey. F. Hensch 
and his partner, A. Nemo, and A. L«ls«r and 
G. Katx. 


WEST POINT GREETS VICTORS. 

Battalion Escorts Army Football ! 
Team — Pritchard to Lead Eleven. | 

WEST POINT. N. Y., Nov. SO.— The 1 
Army football team, exultant over Its ; 
victory from the Navv, returned to 
cnmp at noon to-d.^v. The squad was 
met at the wharf bv the 600 cadets of 1 
the battalion and haiiied up the long hill 
In the ancient stage, wh'oh has been 
used for that purpose for manv years. 
Six hundred pairs of willing hands were 
the motive power. 

An Army mule taken from the pack 
train on duty here, with a " Navy " i 
goat strapped to his back, was a feature ' 
of the parade. The goat wag bound fore 
and aft with a sailor's knot twlstr^ bv 
the Army cadets to resemble the figures 
" 22," the Army's winning score, and 
the " dead " Navy mascot rested on a 
black pall thrown over the mule's back. 
The procession was l:eaded by the 
academy band. Cheers were given for 
Capt. Hoge, Head Coach Lieut. Daly. 
Trainer Harry Tuthlll and members of 
the team. Speeches and football songs 
•were Indulged In during the dinner In 
the mess. 

West Pointers are loud in their praise 
of New York as the place for the big 
sendee game, and were much pleased 
with the arrangements at the Polo 
Grounds. 

The football squad elected its next 
year's captain on the train trip home 
thia morning. They chose Cadet 'Ve r- 

CHRISTMAS NUMBEHl OF THE TIMES, 
Next Sunday'B Chrlstm3« Number of 
The New York Tiroes will be sold out In 
advance. The only way to get a copy is to 
order early. It will contain Sargent's 
" Prophets " In the original colors an-J 
Ths Olrl of To-day protographs in roto- 
■ravure.— Adv. 


PLYMOUTH 


Dry Gpt 


The man who is keen to 
serve the best of things at his 
table — ^is the man who always 
(irinks Coates & Co.'s Plymouth 
when he drinks Gin. 


ALEX.D 


IS HAW 


dCONY 


TO DINE DR. HER SCHMANN. 

Austrian Athletio Envoy to be Hon- 
ored by New York A. C. To-night. 
The Board of Governors of the New 
York Athletic Club will tender a ban- 
quet to-night to Dr. Otto Herschmann, 
the Austrian athletic envoy, in the din- 
ing hall of the club house In Central 
Park South, to which a number of 
men prominently identified with sports 
have been invited. This testimonial 
w'.U come Just on the eve of Dr. Hersch- 
mann''3 voyage for 'Vienna^ where he is 
to. impart to the members of the Aus- 
trian Olympic Committee, of which he 
is a member, the knowledge he ab- 
sorbeil during his three weeks stay in 
. the States. 

I Dr. Herschmann will sail to-morrow 
1 on the Kronprlnzessen Ceollie for 
Bremen. Directly he arrives In Vienna 
he win render his report of what he 
learned during his visit. 'When seen 
last night he said he could never repay 
the courtesies which had been tend- 
ered him during his short stay here. 
Dr. Herschmann said: 

" I am about to leave the Tnlted States. 
returning home, and I a.m filled with one 
thought—that I have witnessed personallv the 
wonflertOl stage of development of the physi- 
cal education of the American public, and 
I feel tafe that I can take New York aa 
the foremo.st example. 1 have enjoyed the 
hospitality here which I think cannot possl- 
Wy be Burpasned by any other nation of the 
/world. 

" It might not be fair to select any one 
man ahead of the others, but If I do so I 
have to mention foremcst Ja-mes B. Sulli- 
van, although I gratefully remember the 
kindness of the many others. But I fe~el 
sure I will be forgiven for mentioning Mr. 
Sullivan especially. It would be hard for 
me to enumerate the wonderful manner In 
which Mr. Sullivan has made arrangements 
for me, so there will not be a single thing 
left that I have not seen or that I have rot 
bad ezhaustivs sxplaaations about. 

" I am leaving for home with the sad 
feeling that my home country, Austria, is so 
very far behind you In athletics and physical 
training. (Pn the other bud, as an enthusi- 
astic athlete. It filled me with happiness to 
think there Is a country which can pride It- 
self of such a wonderful galaxy of men who 
have helped the United States to Its ath- 
letic supremacy. I have not only grasped 
the athletic opportunities, but I realise that 
there Is more than physical development In 
your system. 

" I have not overlooked the great ethical 
value with which your system not only de- 
velopes athletes, but also gentlemen of the 
puhe type and their characters. I feel that 
the latter played just as Important a part 
as the mere physical development in building 
up the greatness of the United States in 
general. I wish to thank James E. Sullivan, 
Bartow S. Weeks, Guatavus Klrby. Matthew 
P. Halpin, Otto tVahle, Dr. Stitt. Dr. 'Ward 
Crampton, 'Wllllam J. Lee, and also Prof. 
Sloane, Allison Armour, and Evert J. Wen- 
dell of the International Olympic Committee 
In N.w York, as well as President Alfred J. 
Lill ct the A. A. U.. Joseph B. MacCabe. 
and Kdward E. Babb In Boston for the 
great many favors and hospitality they have 
extended to me, and I will see to It, ai far 
as my Influence In Austria reaches, that 
their names will bo mentioned with gratitude 
and respect." 

IMPORTAN fTTYXc . SESSION 

Winged Foot Members to Elect 
Nominating Committees To- 
morrow Night. 

A special meeting of the members of 
the New York Athletic CHub has been 
called for. to-morrow night for the pur- 
pose of electing Nominating Committees 
from among the men of the Winged 
Foot organization, who are to name the 
tickets which are to be balloted upon at 
the club election the first Tuesday in 
January. 

This Is In accordance with a rule which 
was made obligatory last year, prior to 
which It bad been the custom for the 
Board of Governors to name those who 
would present the names of the pros 
pective candidates, which rule was gen 
erally conceded to be a poor one, ii 
view of the opportunities afforded for 
men to perpetuate themselves in office. 

Other than balloting for the members 
of the Nominating C!ommittees, the mem- 
l)ers present will bfe concerned with a 
proposition concerning the lowering of 
the initiation fee for resident member- 
ship from S200 to $100, the purpose of 
this being that It will aid, tnrough an 
increase In candidates, because of the 
lower fees, in the club's ability to more 
easily meet the 5 per cent, debenture 
bonds which fall due in 1915. 

It Is known that there will be 
marked objection to the proposed de- 
crease in the amount of the initiation 
fee, and, as it will require a two-thirds 
vote of those present to make it be- 
come operative, even its sponsors are 
doubtful of the ultimate success of the 
measure, as far as Its being passed is 
concerned. 

It has been erroneously stated that 
there Is every prospect of S. " fight " In 
sight In the olub, to the end that state- 
ments have been made proclaiming that 
there were already two tickets In the 
field. The misstatement has been made 
that there were conservative and oppo- 
sition tickets In the field for the coming 
election, to which exception has been 
taken from the standpoint that the so- 
called opposition ticket, which Is by Im- 
plication a radical one, is composed of 
the best element and the conservatlvej 
element of the club, who want to uphold^ 
the policy instigated last year by the 
present President, William H. Page, and 
which is expected to strengthen that 
policy, which is said to make for all 
"Sii should obtain in a true amateur 
athletic club. 

The so-called conservative ticket which 
is stated to have more than 100 sponsors, 
is made up of James G. Batterson, Wal- 
ter Watson, Nicholas W. Anthony, John 
jM. Jones, Charles W. Billings, Dr. WIIl- 
^■^^J:J^^^^^.! *"*' ^enry W. Terwilllger. 
That of the • opposition " ticket is made 

Ufled with the doings of the Winged 
Foot organization for a generation or 
w»I^^?;!?,?"^ **'«"» ^^"^ Dr. Grleme M 
Hammonfl, Lawrence McGulre, George 
i m',;*'!.'^'.',/"'!? ^- ^°°th, Dr. Georie 
Wll«n;^"^"?i R^°''§« M. Thomson, aSd 
^I-itt? ^- MpCready, and which Is ad- 
vocated by a l lkenumber of members 


DENVER AGAIN WINS 
IN SPEEDWAY MATCH 


Nathan Straus's Gray Trotter 

Defeats I. V, Hunt's Fair 

Maiden in Straight Heats. 


Althouugh there was no isgular card 
of events arranged for the Sunday mat- 
ln6e brushing on the Harlem Speedway 
yesterday, the spectators who turned 
out to watch the work of the horsemen 
witnessed an exciting match race in 
which Nathan Straus's gray gelding 
Denver, :i:12V4, triumphed over I. v. 
Hunt's bay trotting mare, FiOr Maiden, 
2:0? in straight heats. The Special trot 
between the Straus and Hunt trotters 
was arranged a week ago, when Denver 
lowered the colors of Oakland Boy. 

The two heats between the pair, which 
are the best in the trotting ranks on 
the local drive, came up to the early 
expectations when it was predicted an 
exciting series of brushes would ensue. 
The real surprise was the straight-heat 
victory of Denver, as the knowing ones 
conceded her a chance to win at least 
one heat. Both brushes were keenly 
contested, and neither driver— Tim Sul- 
livan handling the reins over Denver 
and Mr. Hunt driving his own horse- 
gave up the fight until the finish line 
was crossed. 

Both horses came away from the 
starting line on even terms, and raced 
neck and neck down the half-mile 
stretch 'with less than a half length sep- 
arating them at any time. In the Ini- 
tial heat Denver got home by only a 
neck, the time for the heat being an- 
nounced as 1:02%. The second heat 
was practically a lepetitlon, showing 
Denver the winner, this time by only 
inches In the good time of 1:03H- 

Several otlier Impromptu brushes were 
contested, and a few of the newcomers 
from the Old Glory sale were on parade. 
Sidney Patchen, a Class C pacer driven 
by C. Hackett, hooked up with William 
O'Neill's Class A pacer with the former 
taking three out of four heats. The 
Fatcben gelding was well out in front 
in Its three victories. 

Lee Oicott also showed clean heels to 
C. C. in a two-heat race on both occa- 
sions, while several other brushes 
rounded out the day's sport. It was 
announced during the progress of Ihe 
racing that one of the oldest devotees 
of the sport, and a faithful official of 
the Speedway racing, W. J. Mcintosh, 
died last week. 

Follo'wlng the racing the members of 
the Road Drivers' Association presented 
J. J. Shannon, who acted as starter 
during the regular Fall meeting, with a 
diamond horseshoe scarfpin in apprecia- 
tion of his services during the season. 

Results of Soccer Games. 


TRAP REC ORD FOR SPOTTS. 

Larchmont Y, C. Gunner Breaks 98 
Out of Possible 100 Clay Birds. 

Ralph L. Si>otts set up another record 
yesterday among the trap shooters of the 
Larchmont Tacbt Club by breaking 98 
out of his possible 100 c&y birds in a 
match In which his handicap was 4. 
His four strings show 25, 24, 24, and 25 
as the score. He not only won this 
match, in which nineteen men competed, 
but he won the high gun prize for the 
day with a score of 123 from scratch. 

The weather conditions were excellent 
and high scores were the rule. No less 
than eight men returned full scores 
of 100 in the cinb members' handicap 
match. They were R. L. Spotts, L. 
CtUver, A. W. Allison, R. IC Spotts, 
W. E. Ferguson, A. D. Bums, H. H. 
Duden, and A. B. Alley. 

A feature of the day's sport was the 
shooting of thirteen-year-old Ralph K. 
Spotts, the son of Ralph L. Spotts. He 
broke 65 clay birds straight while shoot- 
ing in the 100 *" bird " match, breaking 
23 out of 25 In his flecond string and 
rolling up a total of 100 on his handicap 
of 30. The men who made 25 straight 
breaks were R. L. Spotts. W. E. 
Ferguson, George L. Lyons, and Georg'j 
J. Corbett. The Visitors' Cup was won 
by George L. Lyons with a total of 94. 

Darkness set in before the last squad 
were able to complete their final string 
of 25. The regular shooting programme 
will begin next week. 

Jack Coombs Leaves Hospital. 

PHIIaADELPHIA, Not. 30.—" Jack " 
Coombs, the Philadelphia American League 
Club's pitcher, who has been confined to a 
hospital here since before the World's Series 
last October, left the Institution to-day. He 
will remain In this city for about three 
weeks before undertaking the .lourney to his 
home In Elaine. Coombs contracted typhoid 
of the spine during last Spring's training 
season. After convalescing at his home he 
attempted to get Into the game again toward 
the end of the season, but suffered a re- 
lapse. Coombs expects to be in shape to 
Join the Athletics next year. 


FOR FAST ER HOCK EY GAMES. 

Agnateur League to Reconsider Plan 
to Reduce Number of Playtrs. 

Another effort ■wHl be made to reduce 
the number of hockey irtayers from 
seven to six in ail games of the Ama- 
teur League champlsnabip serias this 
season. President Russell has been re- 
quested to call a meeting of the Exec- 
utive Committee Wednesday evening at 
the St. Nicholas Rinic to reconsider the 
action taken on Nov. 21. The request 
was signed by James C. O'Brien, rep- 
resenting the Irish-American A. C; 
Wllllam Dobby of the Crescent A. C, 
and Richard Condon of the Wtmderers 
Hockey Club. These three clubs fa- 
vored the change when the que&on was 
voted upon at the last meeting. They 
were opposed by President Rvssell of 
the Hockey Club, B. L. Von Bemuth 
of the St Nicholas S. C, and Ed. 
O'Donnell of the New Toii A. C. which 
created a tie, and was disposed of 
by F>resldent Russell tawtlng a deciding 
vote in favor of retaining seven men. 

Although It was generaUy thought 
that the New Tork A. C. would not 
have a team out this season, the Sched- 
ule Committee bad not fermaily adopted 
a schedule showing this. It Is the gen- 
eral belief among hockey enthusiasts 
that six-man teams will make the game 
faster and more si>ectacular. A pro- 
vision will be made for substituting 
players at intervals, using fresh men 
to fill in the places of those who be- 
come exhausted, though the latter will 
not lose their right to return to the 
game at any time. The rdver will be 
dropped from the game, and the ro\-ing 
cover pojnt will ba utilized on the for- 
ward line when his cervices there are 
required. 


OFFICIAL* NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTI NG RECORDS, 1913. 

FIFTEEN FtlLl. GAMES OR HORE!. 


IQrunj aiitTiiuwu .1.1 viyiupiu x^«rR, cwluibuk, 

when the Fall River Rovers of Fall River, 
Mass., and the True Blues of Jersey City met 
In the second round of the American Foot- 
ball Association Cup-tl« ssrles. After a 
hard struggle. In which bome sterlins foot- 
ball was witnessed, the Hovers won oy the 
score of 2 goals to 0. 

The Hamilton F. C. played its fourth con- 
secutive tie game yestsrday afternoon, when 
It met the German F. C. at Columbia Oval 
In a Metropolitan League championship con- 
test. The score was one each. 

The New York State League German teain 
had anoth* walkover yesterday aftemoor 
at Emerson Field, when It humbled the Eu- 
reka F. C. by 8 goals to 0. 

The Clan McDonalds defeated the St. 
i^eorge F. C. In a championship fixture of the 
National League at Marquette Oval, Brook- 
lyn, yesterday afternoon, by the score of 3 
goals to 0. 

In a Metropolitan League gams at Van 
c;ortlandt Park yesterday afternoon the Over- 
i-eas Wanderers swamped the Smyrna F. C. 
by 5 goals to 1, after holding a lead of 2 to 
I at half time. 

At North ^BTFTen. N. J., yesterday after- 
noon the Fulton F. C. took the West New 
York eleven Into camp by 3 goals to 2. 

By a score of 2 goals to 1 the Greenpoint 
Rangers took the Fulton F. C. Into camp at 
Woodslde. L. I., yesteftlay afternoon, In a 
Mew York Stats League contest. 

At Napelra Park. Yonkers, yesterda* after- 
noon the Yonkers F. C. defeated the Colv -^bla 
Oval F. C. by 4 goals to 2. 

Sons of Old Brln representing Manhattan 
and Brooklyn clashed on the soccer football 
gridiron at Lenox Oval yesterday afternoon 
In a New York State Amateur League game, 
and when the smoke of battle had cleared the 
contingent from Brooklyn were declared vic- 
tors by the score of 4 (oals to 2 In • bard- 
fought tussle. 

A deadlock of one goal apiece was the re- 
sult of the New Tork State Amateur League 
championship fixture between the Clan Mc- 
Kenzie F. C. and the Rangers at Marquette 
Oval, Brooklyn, yesrterday afternoon. 

In a second division championship fixture 
of tho New Tork State League contested at 
Taft's Oval, Brooklyn, 'yesterday afternoon 
the Longfellow F. C. handed the Overseas 
eleven a trouncing by the score of 2 goals 
tol. 

By winning Its scheduled National League 
contest by default at the expense of the Wll- 
berforce F. C. at Wllllard Park, Paterson. 
vestcrday afternoon, the Brooklyn F. C now 
has an undisputed hold on first place In this 
competition. The Wllberforce eleven did not 
put In an appearance, and the referee award- 
ed the game to the Brooklynltes by the usual 
score of 1 goal to 0. 

A scoreless tie was the result of the en- 
counter of the Hudson United and St. Georse 
elevens in the second round of the United 
States of America Football Association for 
the- Challenge Cup, played yesterday after- 
noon at Manhattan Field before a large 
crowd, 

English Billiards at Doyle's. 

The first BngUsh bllllara tournament held 
In this city will start to-night at Doyle's 
Forty-second Street room. There are twenty 
entries, on account of which It will be an 
elimination tourney, a player going out after 
one loss. The players and handicaps ire as 
follows: Montgomery, 300: Splcer. BOO; Q»l- 
lettl, 300; Butler, 280; O'Nell, 526; Dillon, 
226- Glass, 200; Hudson, 200; Booker, 200; 
Mason. 200; Goddard, 173: Warren, 175; 
Challoner, 145; McCreery, 135; Porter 138: 
Marchandt, 136, and Downs, 135. This af- 
ternoon McCreery and GallettI will play, 
while at nightMfcwT" w'" '««• Porter. 


TingUtig, Earl, Brooklyn 40 

McDonald. Chas.. Cin.. Bos... 73 

Daubert, Jake^ Brooklyn.. 139 

Miller, Roy, Philadelphia 09 

Cravath, C. C, Philadelphia.. 147 

Hyatt, R. H., Pittsburgh S3 

Walsh. W. R., Philadelphia... 26 

Collins. Wilson, Boston 16 

Brown, Drummond, Boston.... 15 
Viox, James, Pittsburgh 137 

.Tinker, Joe, Cincinnati 110 

Becker, B., Cin., Phila 118 

Hartley, Grover, New Tork. ... 23 

I Zimmerman. H., Chicago 127 

'Hess. Otto, Boston 35 

Meyers, J. T., New York 120 

I Schmidt, Churles. Boston 22 

Magee, 3. R., Philadelphia 138 

Crandall, Otis, N. Y., St. L.. 48 

Wheat. Zack, Brooklyn 138 

Lobert, J. B.. Philadelphia... 150 

Wagner, John, Pittsburgh 114 

Cooper, Claude, New York.... 27 
Fletcher, Arthur. New York.. 138 

M&rsans, A., Cincinnati 118 

Tltua, John, Boston 87 

Zlnn, Guy, Boston 36 

Smith, J. C, Brooklvn 151 

Oakes, E. T., St. Ix>uls. . j.. .147 

Snodgrass, F., New York 141 

Saler, Victor. Chicago 149 

Adams, Charles, Pittsburgh. . . 43 

Hauser, Arnold. St. Louis 22 

Shafer. Arthur, New York 138 

Leach, Thomas, Chicago 131 

Bums, George, New York 150 

Hersog, C. L., New York 98 

McLean, J. B.-, St. L.. N. T. . 78 

Hoblltzel, R., Cincinnati 137 

Evers, J. J., Chicago 136 

Huggins, M., St. Louis 121 

Egan. R. J., Cincinnati GO 

Connolly, Joseph, Boston 128 

Oroh, Harry, N. Y., an 121 

Doyle, L., New York 132 

Butler, Arthur, Pittsburgh 82 

Gibson, George, Pittsburgh 48 

Schulte, Frank, Chicago 132 

Bates, John, Cincinnati 131 

Carey, Max, Pittsburgh 154 

Konetchy, Ed. St. Louis 140 

Mccormick, H., New York.... 67 

Myers, Ralph, Boston 140 

Hendrli, Claude, Pittsburgh... 53 

Kllng, John, Cincinnati 80 

Miller, John, Pittsburgh 154 

Stengel, Charles. Brooklyn 124 

Miller. Otto, Brooklyn 104 

Kelly, Wm. J., Pittsburgh 48 

Murray, J. J., New Tork 14T 

Cutshaw, George. Brooklyn 147 

Magee, l«e. St. Louis 137 

Fischer. Wm., Brooklyn 62 

Wilson. J. O., Pittsburgh 155 

Mitchell, Mike, Chicago, PltU.136 

Moran. Herbert, Brooklyn 1.32 

Archer, James, Chicago Ill 

Byrne, Robert, Pitta., Phlla...l32 

Clarke. Thomas. Clnclimatl 114 

Dcvore, J., N. T., Cin., Phila. 103 

Knabe, Otto, Philadelphia 148 

Luderus, F., Philadelphia 155 

Fisher, R. T.. Brooklyn 132 

Paskert, George. Philadelphia. 124 

Almeida, R., Cincinnati 50 

Merkle, Fred, New York 153 

Harmon, R.,-St. Louis 46 

Mowrey, H. H.. St. Louis. ... .132 

Grlner, D. D., St. Louis 34 

Blackburn. Earl. Cincinnati... 17 
Bescher, Robert, Cincinnati... 141 

Erwin, R. B.. Brooklyn 20 

Sweeney. W. J., Boston 139 

Dooln, Charles, Philadelphia. . 55 

James, Wm., Boston 24 

Wlngo, Ivey, St. Louis 112 

Cls-mer, Otis. Chicago, Boston. 44 

Suggs, George, Cincinnati 36 

Mann, Leslie, Boston 120 

Good, Wilbur, Chicago 49 

Griffith. Thomas, Boston 37 

Lord, Bristol, Boston 73 


T.B. 2B. 3B. H.R. S.H. S.B. P.C. 


508 76 178 215 


492 
382 
414 


179 298 34 14 19 11 10 


210 

170 
208 


447 69 140 219 28 12 
83 9 26 34 1 
378 37 118 155 18 5 


470 92 144 225 


538 
435 
289 


9 16 18 


11 21 23 


539 
457 
519 


603 81 173 


238 
182 
175 
249 


290 
227 
302 
446 
382 


143 189 23 
127 168 20 


;reery 

ttja^ 


Chalmers 

A*-^ The Master "Six" 
Here's Flexibility No Four Can Equal 

Take the wheel of the New Chalmers "Six." Push 
the switch of the electric starter and let in the clutch. 

Notice how quietly — how smoothly it moves away. 
See how easily and how quickly it mounts to 2o — 30 — 40 
miles an hour or throttles down to two — and then off 
again, without shifting- gears. 

That's the flexibility. And it's all in the motor 
itself; gear shifting is seldom needed. Any auxiliary 
gear mechanism to secure flexibility would be merely 
superfluous weight. 

The Chalmers Standard Road Test will demon- 
strate this wonderful flexibility. Arrange with us to 
take this ride. It will be a revelation to you, no matter 
how many cars you have owned. It incurs no obliga- 
tion. ' 


Roadster $2175 

Four Pass«nK*r 217S 
F1v« Pasaengrer 217S 


Six Passenger $2275 
Coupe 2850 

Limousine 3fl00 


Fully equipped, f. o. b. Detroit. 
All bodies Interchangeable. 
Five wire wheels (80 extra. 


CARL H. PAGE & COMPANY 

Broadway at 50th Street 
Breddyn— Bsdford Ave. at Fulton St. 


482 67 135 187 


620 99 172 


524 74 143 171 


243 
172 
112 


71 137 162 


588 67 164 254 32 7 

474 42 124 167 11 10 

454 83 119 170 21 9 

130. 14 3* 51 4 2 

B83 78 147 210 30 12 

92 7 24 29 1 2 

450 61 117 143 18 4 


511 86 182 179 22 11 
31 8 9 10 
602 65 129 158 17 6 


235 22 59 
CLUB BATTING. 
A.B. 


.880 
.346 
.341 
.333 
.833 

tss 

.824 
.817 
.817 
.318 
.318 


.300 
.800 
.300 
.297 
.297 
.297 
.297 
.296 
.293 
.291 
.289 
.289 
.288 
.287 
.287 
.286 
.286 
.288 
.265 
.285 
.286 
.282 
.281 
.281 
.280 
.280 
.280 
.278 
.278 
.277 
.276 
.275 
.273 
.273 
.273 
.272 
.272 
.272 
.268 
.267 
.267 
.287 
.287 
.266 
.266 
.268 


.259 
.269 
.258 
.258 
.257 
.256 
.266 
.254 
.264 
.254 
.2K 
.253 
.252 


Insure 
Yonr Health 

I'hjruciaat prescribe Bau Ale for conra- 
lesdBg patient* becaas* of its great nutri- 
tzre naloe. The most strengtbeDiag Tonic, 
•■ w«B as l!» most <3eEahtful Beverase. it 

Bass 

Ale 

On Draught and 
In Bottle Everywhere 

Bus ft Co., Importers, 90 Wuren St., 2f. T. 


EMPIRE POULTR Y SHOW. 

First of Winter Exhibitions to Open 
To-morrow at tho Palace. 

The first of the hlg poultry shows of 
the early Winter under the auspices of 
the Empire Poultry Association will 
open at the Grand Central Palace to- 
morrow. With the poultry are to be 
" side shows " of cats and cage birds. 
Some rare birds from far-off comers 
of the earth will ba another big feat- 
ure. 

The week is to be a notable chicken 
fanciers' and breeders' convention from 
all over the country. A number of spe- 
cialty clubs in the poultrj* field will hold 
meetings during the week — all at the 
Qrand Central Palace. There will l)e a 
brilliant array of experts In every breed. 

The entries for the Palace Show, as 
it is to be called, show an Increase of 
nearly 50 per cent, over last year. This 
Is a record that has surprised even show 
officials. There were . 2.70i:> entries a 
yeaj ago. This year the entries number 
3,700. There are 800 more single entries, 
and there will be over lOO more pens. 
The Increases are ■well distributed over 
practically all the breeds. 

Six-Day Cyclists at Motordrome. 

The largest crowd of cycling *' fans " that 
baB ever turned out at Vailabure. except on 
a racing day, visited the Motordrome yester- 
day-to witness the first workout of the for- 
eign riders, who arrived on La Lorraine Sat- 
urday, to take part In the «lx-day race which 
starts at Madison Square Garden next Sun- 
day at midnight. Many of the \isItor8 wanved 
to get a Una on the Gerroan team. Packen- 
busch and Applehans, anil the experts also 
wanted to see what ahapl Francisco Verri 
and Andre Perchlcot are In for the big match 
race next Satiu-day night against Frank Kra- 
mer and Jackie Clarke. 



New Tork 166 5,218 

Brooklyn 152 6,185 

Philadelphia 159 5,400 

Pittsburgh 155 5,252 

Cincinnati 166 6,182 

Chicago 166 6,022 

Boston 164 6,145 

St. Louis 163 4,087 


Pitchers. 

Boston 13 

Brooklyn 13 

Chicago 15 

Cincinnati 20 

New York 11 

Philadelphia 14 

Pittsburgh 14 

St. Louis 16 


1,427 
1,394 
1,433 
1,383 
1,339 
1,289 
1,318 
1,229 


T.B. 2B. SB. H.R. S.H. S.B. Pet. 


1,878 
2,065 
1,870 
1,782 
1,853 
1,726 
1,570 


226 70 31 112 206 .273 

198 86 «., ;47 188 .270 

257 78 73 J « 156 .266 

210 86 38 1J2 181 .268 

170 96 27 162 226 .281 

185 90 69 168 181 .267 

191 00 S2 168 17T .266 

162 72 16 168 171 .247 


^ 


??0 0^9 


9!> 


38" PACKARD "48 


Packard cars receive their high- 
est endorsement from experienced 
users of other cars, who when 
driving a Packard have reahzed for 
the first time the nearest approach 
to complete inotoring satisfaction. 
A prominent motorist— owner and 
driver of nearly every so-called 
high grade car produced in America 
or Europe— reported in a personal 
letter, after a summer of high 
speed and strenuous touring in a 
Packard "48": 

"I did not believe it possible that 
such a perfect vehicle could be made.** 

Packard Motor Car Company of New York 

1861 Broadway 

Brooklyn — Flatbtuli and ^i^m ATenoM 

VaWFALO NEWARK HARTFORD SPRB^nEtO U>NG BliAMD ORT 
LINCOLN HIGHWAY CONTRIBUTOa 

ciAsk the~manwho owns'one 


Anyone who didn't know 
us might be astonished at the 
number of overcoats we carry 
in a season. 

We have to, for we appeal 
to men of widely varied tastes 
— and pocketbooks. 

Just as great variety and 
value for them an of slim purse 
as for the other extreme. 

Smart models for young 
men, conservative models for 
older men, and happy 
mediums. 

Men'sovercoats,$l8to^75. 


Early Christmas shoppers 
and *"Spugs" are both wel- 
come. 

Ready now with lots of 
useful presents for men, im- 
ported leather and metal 
novelties, mostly. 

'(Bocittj for the Fnrentliiii of Uwlea GlTlnc.) 

Rogers Peet Company, 

Three Broadway Stores 

at at at 

Warren St. 1 3 th St 34th St 



UKO MR DEPARTMENT 
1913 38 H. P. LMOBcbil* Liaontb* 
1912 30 H. P. LmoboMc 5 Pui. Ton. 

1912 48 H. P. loeomoMe 7 P «s». Tom. 

1913 Mercer Roaditer 

1911 30 H. P. LocomobSe Laadaiilet 

1912 MERCER SPEEDSTER 

1911 35 H. P. Tut 7 P>». Toarix 
1911 Peedea Ton'., repeiatei barfab 
1910 Packard 18 H. P. Laadaald 
1910 StcTeu-Doryea 7 Pass. TomiBf 

A Eebnilt L(K>omobUe pnrchBsed 
from a* U cnkranteed. 

J. A. Melluh, MgT.,Uied Car Dept 
LOCOMOBILE COMPANY OF AMERICA 

Braadmy L 76tli St.. Tel. 7800 SchuylH-, 



AUTOMOBIU EXCHANGE 
MANY CARS SOLD. 

A large proporbon of the ad- 
vertisements inserted in the Au- 
toiBobile Exchange of THE f^W 
YORK TBffiS result saJisfacJo.ily. 
Those having used car* for sale 
report many sales as a result of 
advertising in this colamn. 
Kates to AdvertiseTs: 
Me. per line, one tnaertlon. tSe. 
per line telly ttoee Insertions, 
bieladhis tme en Sondar. sSc 
per line daily %ar aevea conseea- 
tive Insertions. 

Count six vords to ths Ilpe. 

Telephone, 1000 Bryant. 


Iti 


THE NEW YORK TntES, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1913. 


mm 


mmm 


pm 


u 




"An the News That's Fit to Print." 

^ M?i??SP^57^^'^ ^AT IN THE TEAR 

BT THE NEW YORK TIMES COMPANY. 
Adolph B. Ochs. Prea't. B. C. Franck, Sec'y. 
Aaareas all communications 

THE NEW YORK TIMES. 
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Entered as secind-clasa mall mafter. 


NEW YORK. MOND.\T, DEC. 1, 1913. 


THE NAVY. 

In recommending' that our nav-y, be- 
fore 1920, be so Increased as to In- 
clude forty-elgbt battleships of the 

. lino, and that construction for next 
year shall include four dreadnoughts, 
sixteen destroyers, and eight sub- 
marines, as well as minor craft, the 
Navy General Board, of which Ad- 
miral Dewey is President, is careful 
to explain that it " recognizes condi- 
" tlons as they exist and the futility 
" of hoping that the ships and men 
" Its policy calls f cr will be pro- 
" Tided by 1020." While the report 
signed by the Admiral is addressed 
to the Secret.ary of the Kavy. and is 
attached by him to his report to 
President Wilsion, which will be de- 
livered to-day, the Nays^Board's re- 
marks are obviously intended for all 
the American people. 

All but very few of these will agree 
with the board that certain estab- 
lished policies of this country must 
be upheld; that we must continue, 
in short, to avoid entangling alli- 
ances; that the Monroe Doctrine must 
not he abandoned; that we must 
have exclusive military control of 
the Panama Canal and Its contiguous 
waters. To accomplish this much, 
leaving cut of consideration any prob- 
lems we may have to contend with 
in the Far Kast, it is obvious that 
wemust have an efficient and modern 
navy. At least four of our big battle- 
ships, the Indiana, Massachusetts, 
Oregon, and Iowa, are entirely out of 
date, and the four new dreadnoughts 
asked for immediately would only 
take the places of those vessels. Con- 
gressional opposition to the upbuild- 
ing of the na\-\', however, is a« strong 
as ever, and It seems now that there 
must be a hot fight in AVa.shlngton 
this Winter to secure two new ships. 
The report of Secretary Daniels 
reviews the year's work of the navy 
and all Its branches. He, too, be- 
lieves In a navy fit to command 
worldwide respect as the surest guar- 
antee of peace, and he has great faith 
In his plan to strengthen the navy by 
lmpro\-ing it.? personnel. It Is an 
Idea of Mr. Daniels to make the 
navy " a great university with col- 
" lege extensions afloat and ashore." 

■ The idea will be generally com- 
mended, but the greatest need of the 
United States Navy In the present 
crisis, with new responsibilities of the 
most serious character burdening the 
Government, is more battleships of 
the most approved patterns. 


THE ALASKA RAILWAY. 

Becretary of the Interior XiAne 
paints a glowing picture of the pros- 
pects of the Alaska railway for which 
Congress is to be asked to appropriate 
$35,000,000. The Secretary " belie\-es " 
that this is the method which will 
most surely open the resources of 
Alaska to the world. It would be in- 
teresting to know how many of the 
bonds of the road he would buy on the 
basis of his belief. Thg bonds must be 
sold, of course, and somebody must 
buy them. Not being an issue for the 
purpose of Government, they ought to 
be based on the prospects of the prop- 
- erty, rather than on the general credit 
of the people. 

If Issued on that principle — as they 
will not be— the rate of Interest would 
be that of other railways with similar 
prospects, and the letter of the Secre- 
tary reads like any other prospectus 
for a construction bond. He has 
" talked '' with many whom he thinks 
well informed, and he is " convinced " 
that we should think of Alaska " as 
*' a land not only of mines and fish- 
" eries, but of towns, mills, and fac- 
" torles, supporting millions of 
" people." There will be millions of 
dollars In it. as well as millions of 
people. Representative Houston's 
report reckons that the freight on 
ooal for a year's supply of the 
Pacific fleet in case of war would 
be $19,200,000. He throws off half on 
account of the cheapening of freight 
by the Panama Canal, and still 
the freight bill remains $9,(XK),000. 
•' Nearly tiie whole sum may be saved 
" by the construction of the railroad 
•• prnvide<i for hj- this bill." As the 
cest is limited by law to $3.5,000,000, 
and .IS nine millions would pay the 
Interest on, say, .$2-2r>,O(K).00O, the work 
inay as well begin at once. The 


country cannot afford to lose the op- 
portunity. 

And yet we seem to remember that 
Secretary Lane Is not such, a prophet 
as he ought to be to warrant the ex- 
penditure of $35,000,000 on the faith 
of his rainbows. The desperate condi- 
tion of the railways of the country is 
due to no man more than to him and 
to his misjudgmen't of future condi- 
tions as to which he had a more di- 
rect responsibility than regarding this 
Alaskan construction project. He 
roundly berated the railway managers 
as " professional mourners," bad busi- 
ness men, and no patriots, because they 
took a different view of the future 
from himself. Why, he asked, should 
the railway managers paint only In 
black? Why, when their notes were 
coming due, should they declare that 
their credit was deteriorating? Why 
should they pick out a few bad months 
and draw deductions from them? His 
way was to pick out a few prosperous 
roads and argue from them regarding 
the others. " As for myself, I stand 
"upon the prediction that there will 
" be a car shortage by next October." 
That next October there were 110,000 
idle cars, and shortly after there were 
333,000 idle. 

Rainbows aside, the fact Is that in 
1900 the population of Alaska was 63,- 
592, and in 1910 it was 64,366. It may 
freely be admitted that the rate of 
growth would have been greater if It 
had not been hindered by the policy 
which now makes it necessaiV for the 
rest of the country to take desperate 
risks and assume great burdens which 
private capital would have assumed If 
allowed. After the Government rail- 
way Is built to the coal mines, the 
coal will be no more accessible than 
before. It will still be unmined, and 
the cost of each and every ton will be 
burdened with the cost of ties and 
rails over which U must be trans- 
ported before It can move wjirships. 

The same is true regarding the coal 
of Pennsylvania. It is worth cents in 
the earth, and it costs consumers dol- 
lars; therefore the trust must be 
busted." But will the overthrow of 
the trust cheapen coal? Will the 
building of the Alaskan railway 
cheapen freights to the navy? These 
are not Government problems, and it 
would be better that the Government 
should not meddle with them. Prices 
sometimes are too low, and sometimes 
too high. Seldom or never do they 
please both buyer and seller. The 
Government should meddle with 
neither Interest, but should keep the 
market fair and open. If the Govern- 
ment is going into the railway busi- 
ness as part of the war power, new 
terrors will be added to war. We shud- 
der to think what coal will cost if 
mined and carried by the Government 
on the precedent of the Panama Rail- 
way. Its capitalization rivals the 
greatest Its rates are without rival. 
Its methods are high-handed, and 
without appeal or relief. Alaska is 
doomed If that Incubus Is to be fast- 
ened upon It. 


THE ULSTER FIGHT. 

On the surface It would seem that 
the two great parties in the United 
Kingdom— there Is grim Irony In the 
name just now — were deadlocked over 
the Ulster question. The central point 
of their conflict is that of an appeal 
to the country on home rule applied 
to Ulster. That Is the one thing the 
Unionists are striving to force the 
Government to concede; It is the one 
thing the Government apparently will 
not yield, or will not now promise to 
yield. 

The Government hold that the issue 
is not a new one; that It was one of 
the Issues submitted at the election 
which brought them Into power, as It 
had been In previous elections; that 
their policy had been known for years 
and had adequately been approved by 
the popular vote, and that It would 
now be Impracticable to submit It 
again. They hold, also, that to stop 
on the very eve of the accomplishment 
of that policy and take a new vote 
would be a futile Injury to the author- 
ity not only of the present Govern- 
ment, but of any Government. And 
they urge that to do this under threat 
of civil war would be disastrous and 
disgraceful, and would lead to endless 
repetition of seditious attempts by mi- 
norities to coerce the majority. 

On the other hand, the Unionists as- 
sert that, though home rule was one of 
the Issues In the election that brought 
the Government into power, it was not 
the determining issue; that home rule 
was indeed kept in the background; 
that the language regarding it used by 
Mr. .\SQUITH conveyed the impression 
that It would be definitely submitted 
to the country before It was applied; 
and that the sentiment and purpose of 
the men of Ulster were not then un- 
derstood. They Insist, moreover, that 
the resistance by Ulster Is not to the 
United Kingdom : that, on the con- 
trary, it is expressly and essentially 
loyal to the United Kingdom; that Ul- 
ster is not seeking to set up a rule of 
Its own, but to remain under the rule 
of the British Parliament. And they 
declare that this right of Ulster can 
be taken away only by a clear, defini- 
tive declaration on the part of the en- 
tire electorate of the British Isles. Mr. 
BoNAR L.AW, the leader of the Unionist 
Party, pledges himself and his party to 
withdraw all support from Ulster if 
the declaration of the electorate shall 
be adverse. But he also says that, 
without such a declaration, Ulster will 
resist and the Unionists will back Ul- 
ster. This is the precise language of 
Lord Randolph Chubceill years ago. 

in these complex and conflicting 
conditions it is impossible to predict 
the outcome. Apparently much — per- 
haps ail — will depend on the real feel- 
ing of Ulster. The Liberals say that 
the Ulster men are " bluffing." If 


they are, the first use of serious force 
win bring them to terms. The Union- 
ists say that the Ulster men are In 
dead earnest, and that the use of force 
will bring on, not rioting, but war. If 
Mr. AsQUiTH becomes convinced that 
this is true, Jt Is most likely that there 
win be a compromise or an election. 


•WASHINGTON'S SURVEYS. 

It has long been known that young 
Georqb Washington was a careful, 
laborious, and accurate surveyor, but 
the recent verification of his work, 
m.ade by thoroughly equipped ex- 
perts with modem instruments of 
precision, is Interesting. The technl 
cal work was simple enough, but the 
conditions surrounding It made It ex- 
ceedingly hard and brought out the 
moral qualities of the youngster. In 
his gallant and patient fight with 
these conditions he showed the traits 
that afterward made htm a really 
great soldier and a grreat leader of his 
fellows — determination, courage. In- 
telligence, resourcefulness. The work 
was dangerous as well as toilsome, 
and with the means at hand was In- 
tricate. Washington's own account 
of It shows this. 

It also shows that, even In boy- 
hood, undaunted as he was by hard- 
ship and difficulty, he was far from 
buoyant In spirit. On the contrary, he 
was apt to be depressed and to Indulge 
In a good deal of grumbling — a ten- 
dency in which two later great Amer- 
icans, Lincoln and Cleveland, some- 
what resembled him. But he never 
allowed his depression to weaken his 
purpose or grumbling to prevent him 
from doing the utmost that could be 
done with the men, the tools, and the 
chances at his disposal. Attention 
has recently been called to Wash- 
ington's " speculations " in land. It 
is worth noting that a large part . of 
his landed possessions was granted 
to him by the Congress as to other 
officers of the army in recognition 
of ser\'ices, and in locating this land 
he used the knowledge gained by him 
In his boyhood surveys — not, it would 
seem, an unnatural or Improper ad- 
vantage to take. His correspondence 
shows that he was always ready to 
aid fellow-officers whom he trusted 
with Information and advice. 


THE "MONA LISA" DEFAMED. 

In a lecture on " Beauty and Moral- 
ity," at the University of London, one 
Kane S. Smith called the "Mona Lisa" 
of Leonabdo da Vinci " one of the 
" most actively evil pictures ever 
" painted, the embodiment of all evil 
" the painter could Imagine put Into 
" the most attractive form he could de- 
" vise." If that were true, the loss of 
the Louvre picture, whether It was a 
replica or the original, would benefit 
a world already overburdened with 
evil. But, hitherto, da Vinci's " Mona 
Lisa" has been regarded as the great- 
est of all portraits, an unsurpassable 
work of art, the influence of which 
ought to be uplifting to mind and 
soul, and we must bear In mind that 
the University of London has been 
renowned for its production of cranky 
Iconoclasts, Including the author of 
" Our English Homer," who argues 
that Shakespeaee never existed, that 
his plays are adapted from Greek 
and Roman classics, and the adapters 
were members of the group of Uni- 
versity men associated with Jonson 
and Fletcher; and the more Illustri- 
ous Edwin Johnson, who holds that 
Christian chronology before the use 
of printing was invented by dishon- 
est priests, that Christianity was an 
offshoot of Moslemlsm, that Chauceb, 
Spenser, and Dante never lived, that 
all history between A. D. 1 and the 
second half of the 15th century Is 
mythical. 

Kane Smith seems to be a scholar 
and critic of much the same quality 
as these. We can understand his dis- 
covery of evil purpose In the " Mona 
Lisa," but we cannot commend It. The 
microbe of evil Is in his own per- 
verted mind, as the microbe of grip 
or malaria lurks In the body of Its 
victim until another microbe from 
without quickens It to action. The 
quickening bug In this case Is the 
dangerous bacillus of notoriety. Sound 
art criticism Is too plentiful to pay 
the critic. Happily, the Inscrutable 
smile of the " Mona Lisa " will never 
fade. In spite of Smith; there is a paint- 
ing In Madrid which some good judges 
believe to be the original. There are 
innumerable copies all over the 
world. Da Vinci's masterwork will 
survive the assault of the microbe- 
affected critic. 


MR. ■WHITMAN'S JURISDICTION. 

On the eve of the special Grand 
Jury proceedings in the cases of men 
involved in the conspiracies to extort 
campaign contributions from con- 
tractors on the State highways and 
the Barge Canal, it Is deeply to hn 
regretted that Gov. Glynn, dismis- 
sing partisan considerations, has not 
seen fit to appoint District Attorney 
Whitman the special deputy for the 
State, with complete jurisdiction in 
every county. 

Mr. Osborne, a respected member 
of the Democratic organization, has 
been appointed. In the chief cases 
Mr. Osborne and Mr. Whitman have 
overlapping jurisdictions. There is 
grave danger of conflict, danger that 
witnesses which one prosecutor will 
wish to Indict and convict will be 
questioned by the other and be made 
Immune, and the likelihood that Im- 
portant evidence needed in one in- 
vestigation will be gathered and re- 
tained for use in the other. Already 
it Is reported that the State depart- 
ments are loath to co-operate with 
the District Attorney's office In New 
York. Unless definite measures to 


avoid conflict shall b« taken, the 
many months that must- ensue before 
the cases are disposed of will witness 
serious clashes of jurisdiction. In 
which the ends of justice may be de- 
feated. 

The Governor has the power. If he 
wished to damage the Democracy ir- 
retrievably by exercising it, to occupy 
completely the field of the prosecu- 
tions. Section 62 of the Executive 
law authorizes him to require the 
Attorney General or one of his depu- 
tls to attend any term of the Su- 
preme Court, or to appear before the 
Grand Jury thereof, in any criminal 
action he may specify, exercising all 
the powers and performing all the 
duties of the District Attorney. Gov. 
Gltnn declares that he will not thus 
override the activities of District At- 
torney Whitman. He has said that 
Mr. Whitman should deal only with 
matters pertaining to New York 
County. Does that mean that where 
an Indictable offense has been com- 
mitted partly within this county and 
partly up State— and that is the case 
In most of the District Attorney's 
proceedings— he will be left in com- 
plete charge of the prosecution? It 
is essential that the Governor should 
make an explicit statement on this 
point. 

Gov. Gltnn might reasonably com- 
ply with this necessary requirement. 
Mr. Whitman has called for the 
statements of annual receipts and ex- 
penditures of Republicans, Democrats, 
and Progressives alike, giving an 
earnest of his non-partisan spirit. 
Indeed, he could have no motive, 
political or otherwise, for shielding 
any individual for party reasons. 
Cleansing the Republican stables 
would serve only to Increase his 
prestige. But if, with Mr. Whitman 
In charge of the Investigation, it 
should appear that Republican of- 
fenders were being kindly dealt with 
the Governor's power to intervene 
might then be used effectively and 
with full public approval. 

Its use at present can serve no good 
purpose. How can the fields of Mr. 
Osborne and Mr. Whitman be delim- 
ited without conflict and duplication 
of efforti? The cases of campaign 
graft and extortion are Intimately re- 
lated, with little reference to political 
divisions. How can they be appor- 
tioned between the two prosecutors 
without prejudicing the ends of jus- 
tice? Why should the Democratic 
administration place itself on the de- 
fensive by bringing about a situation, 
of which evildoers, who should be 
caught and convicted, may easily 
take advantage? 


rights and as to what will happen to 
him If be takes up' arms acatnst tne 
enemies of his progeny. Doubtless be 
could use any measures, however des 
perate. If they were purely and demon. 
Btrably defensive, but the protective 
statutes recognize no exceptions in the 
close season, and should he kill a deer 
then he would have to trust chiefly to 
the sjTnpathy of the jurors— If he could 
get his crime before a jury. Certainly 
he would escape with a penalty some- 
what less than that of murder. 

Game protection helps the farmer, 
however, much more than It results in 
Injury to his property or peril to his 
family, and for the sake of the greater 
benefits he should be willing to suffer 
petty losses and minute dangers against 
which he can guard in many ways. 
Only for brief periods Is there any 
chance that a deer will forget his well- 
grounded fear of human beings, and 
slight precautions taken then will be 
amply sufficient. 


Extradition 

Means 
His Deatli. 


TOPICS OF THE TIMES. 


His Praise 
Viewed 
Askance. 


An amiable person, 
who follows In Iowa's 
State College the new 
profession of teaching 
Journalism, talked, 
last week, before an assemblage of 
brother Instructors, In terms of highest 
praise about " newspaper English," and 
' newspaper style." That shows how 
much was lost by those of us who went 
into the newspaper business before any- 
body had thought of giving to Us pe- 
culiarities any study not strictly inci- 
dental to its practice. 

We never Imagined that English or 
style was anything else than good or 
bad, and have always fondly assumed 
that in writing for a newspaper every 
requirement would be met if the pro- 
duction had a fair share of the qualities 
that make effective any pen work de- 
signed for general perusal. We have 
even had an uneasy feeling, when any 
real critic spoke of "newspaper Eng- 
lish " or " newspaper style," that he had 
in mind, not the best that appears in the 
papers, but the worst, and it has been 
the ambition, secret or avowed, of majiy 
old-time journalists so to select their 
words and so to arrange them that they 
would pass muster In good literary com- 
pany. 

According to the Iowa professor, how- 
ever, all unconsciously to us, the needs 
of journalism have brought Into exist- 
ence a special style and a special Eng- 
lish which can and should be learned 
by his students before they attempt to 
be reporters or editors. ' Of this segre- 
gated language he says that it compels 
the attention of the millions. Interests 
them, and gives thenrlnforraatlon In the 
quickest, clearest way. All that the best 
newspaper writing doubtless does, but is 
the statement anything more than say- 
ing that some newspapers contain some 
good writing? In addition, perhaps, is 
the Implication that all of them should 
contain more of it, and with that im- 
plication there will be as cordial agree- 
ment In newspaper offices aa out of 
them. With full appreciation of the 
danger that lies in contradicting a col- 
lege professor, it Is going to be set down 
here that there Isn't and oughtn't to be 
any such things as " newspaper Eng- 
lish " and " newspaper style." 'What is 
good writing in a newspaper would be 
good writing in a book or magazine, and 
what Is bad In one would be bad any- 
where. What the students of journal- 
ism should learn is to write well. Of 
course. It helps If they have something 
to say. 

■When deer begin to 
Hunting tlie chase children, as has 
Hunters recently happened over 
fnr Once. '" New Jersey, It is 
not at all wonderful 
that the rural population suspects that 
the protection of wild erame can be car- 
ried too far. As a matter of tact, it has 
not required this particular form of 
hunting by this much hunted animal to 
make farmers eager to get after them 
in search of other pleasures than those 
of the chase. For deer do a lot of harm 
to young orchards when certain sorts 
of weather and certain seasonal condi- 
tions drive them out of their usual 
refuges, and they apparently come to 
know that the law safeguards them 
against most dangers for the greater 
part of the year.^ 

That the Jersey buck really Im- 
periled the lives of those Hackensack 
children Is Improbable, but by no means 
impossible. Full-grown men have often 
been attacked by deer, and the keepers 
up at the Zoological Garden number 
them among the more Cangeroua ot 
their charges. Good reason for doing 
this has often been given, and many ex- 
citing scenes have been reported in 
the papers. 

The apprehensive Jersey father ha^ 
been steldns U«al advlc* M to Ids 


Qen. Zilata's son 
suggests, with some 
possibly injudicious 
plainness, that be- 
hind the present at- 
tempts to secure the extradition of his 
father there are motives other than those 
appearing on what may be called the 
surface of the official documents and 
statements in the case. 

In behalf of the State Department it Is 
now announced that perhaps the General 
should and will be released, lest his re- 
turn to Nicaragua be Interpreted by the 
public as an oblique punishment for the 
deaths of men not mentioned in the 
pending proceedings. That, is a curious 
and not entirely convincing explanation 
of highly probable action, but It may 
serve In absence of a better. 

In the meantime, however, the j'ounger 
Zelata expresses an .eager desire for a 
Congressional Investigation of the whole 
matter, and a cdnfident expectation that 
President Wilson and Secretary Bryan, 
when they come to give it their personal 
attention, will overrule the action seem- 
ingly Intended by some of the depart- 
mental officials. No clearly comprehen- 
sible basis for either the desire or the 
expectation has as yet been revealed, but 
in circles supposed to be well Informed 
there is a good deal of quiet talk about 
concessions granted, canceled and then 
revived. 

Should this talk become widely audible, 
it would constitute an attack on reputa- 
tions and Interests of considerable mag- 
nitude. The simplest way out of the dif- 
ficulty would seem to be to treat Gen. 
Zelaya as others of his kind have been 
tteated. There Is more than excuse for 
calling the executions that took place 
under his Presidency of Nicaragua polit- 
ical acts. They were not many, as com- 
pared with those that have marked other 
Central American dictatorships, and the 
late Prof. Sumneb would have dismissed 
them lightly as among the " folkways 
for which he had so much charity be- 
cause so much understanding. 


OHIO'S PRISON FARM. 


GOOD LA NDSCAP E DESIGN 

Requires the Co-operation of Gar. 
deners and Architects. 

To the Editor of The Ketc York Times: 

Miss Martineau's remarks about gardeDlns 
have stirred up two or more correapondenta 
of The Times to write gratuitous general 
statements about " theorists " and " land 
scapers " In so much that one of a long suf- 
fering cult la goaded to rush Into print In 
reply. 

The landscape architect looks first of all 
at a tree or bush as a part of the compost 
tlon; this, of course, does not Interfere with 
a lively Intereef In the plant itself. It means 
that he Is trying to create the Individuality 
that "C" says our gardens cannot have; 
for the designer should, and as a rule does, 
try to express the Individuality of his client 
In the garden as the arehltect does (when 
ha can) In the house. It la quite true that 
trees and shrubs are used at times by the 
yard like wood or stone; but. If " C " will 
Investigate he will usually find that this is 
not done by the landscape architect, 

I have no desire to sneer publicly at a 
worthy and necessary class of men like gar- 
deners, but, having had a good deal of»ex- 
perlence among them, I can say that too 
often they appear to be more anxious to ex- 
ploit their own Ideas than to develop the 
scheme laid down by the landscape architect. 
At times, they actually seem to think that a 
good layout la detrimental to good gardening 
and a successful place, Instead of being nec- 
essary to them. When the gardener ques- 
tions the designer's knowledge of planting, 
fie should remember that no one knows what 
a plant Is going to do until he has tried, 
and that the landscape architect, continually 
working in new localities and conditions, is 
fairly sure to make mistakes that no one 
could have foreseen. The gardener, on the 
other hand, works In one place, studies Its 
possibilities and Its limitations, and la able 
to cover up and replace his own mistakes, 
and, at times, to make the most ot tboae of 
the designer, who has gone, and cannot 
amend bis errors or defend himself. 

If the gardeners would study design more 
and learn to appreciate It better, they would 
be more efficient and valuable In their call- 
ing and would learn how mutually helpful 
the gardener and the designer can be. I be- 
lieve that there Is perhaps no single cause 
of the deficiencies of American gardens 
greater than this lack of sympathy between 
the designer of the work and the man who 
must maintain and develop It. 'The gardener 
who criticises the landscape architect hastily 
and Inclusively should remember that since 
Central Park the landscape architect has 
created all the great park systems and most 
of the private places of importance, and 
thereby provided a livelihood for large num- 
bers of gardeners who otherwise might never 
have existed. 

One word more. I cannot find any weep- 
ing forsythia In front of the Public Library 
wall. If "C" knew more about design he 
would find It unsafe to dogmatize about 
weeping forsythia or anything else. And 
what kind of evergreens does " C " want 
there? If he desires conifers, the reason 
why they are not planted la, that they would 
die. If broad leaved evergreens, they would 
fall to live, or at least to flourish. The 
planting at the Library was not done by 
landscape architects. 

HAROLD A. CAPARN. 

New York, Nov. 18, 1913. 

JURY SYSTEM WASTEFUL. 

Why Not Advertise for Talesmen 
at Two Dollars a Day? 

To the Editor of The Neic York Timet: 

I was summoned a iew days ago to report 
In Part IV. of the City Court for Jury duty. 
The notice was brought to my place of busi- 
ness by a full-grown and prosperous-looking 
person, who looked as If he waa well paid 
for the arduous work he did— that la. In 
bringing me a piece of paper which explained 
Itself. 

Throughout my attendance at the City 
Court I have been greatly Impressed with 
the extravagant and unbusinesslike manner 
In which the securing of talesmen for the 
New York courts Is conducted. Waste of 
time, waste of the city's money, and Ineffi- 
ciency are evident at every turn. 

Instead of calling for a sufficient number 
of talesmen and holding them In one place, 
some 80 to 100 men are called to each court, 
and whether they are actually In the jury 
box or not. If they have answered to their 
names when the roll Is called each one re- 
ceives $2. They may be excused for the day 
ten minutes after rollcall, but the $2 la 
paid to each Just the same. 

There are many men in every way suit- 
able for the service who would be glad to 
serve on Jury duty, while to others It Is an 
Internal nuisance. Such being the case, if 
It were possible lo call upon only those who 
would he glad to serve, another saving, this 
time of exasperation on the part of busy 
men. would be made. 

Our Jury Commissioner could fill his llsta 
full In a few days by advertising " Jurors 
Wanted," and when his lists were made up a 
postal would bring any talesman hotfooted to 
any designated place, and on time. No $16 
messenger would have to take a notice and 
threat to him. ilDWAKD B. FOX. 

New Terk. N«t. tt, l»Vk ■ 


Education and Outdoor Work to 
Supplant the Cell Block. 

To the Editor of The Heu) York Tiwtet: 

The several letters of Adolph Lew- 
Isohn. protesting against the present 
prisons and prison system ot New York 
State and suggesting that Sing Sing 
should be abolished, that a farm indus- 
trial prison should be built In Its place, 
and that mere tinkering with old In- 
stitutions and old Ideas Is a wholly In- 
adequate treatment of the problem, 
should commend the Interest and sup- 
port of the State. As he suggests, 
harsh and cruel treatment, the isolated 
cell, and the general Inhumanity of our 
prison systems caimot, and never has, 
Improved criminals; It must brutallre 
them. For brutality must of necessity 
beget brutality. That Is a law of life. 
It applies to those who are down and 
out just the same as It does to any one 
else. 

The State of Ohio has just adopted 
plans for carrying Into effect the Idea 
suggested by Mr. Lewlsohn of abolish- 
ing the old style of prison and erecting 
a farm Industrial prison In Its stead. 
For years the Columbus (Ohio) Peniten- 
tiary has been a disgrace; it was built 
on the old idea of isolation, harsh treat- 
ment, and mediaeval discipline. It is 
located in the centre of the city; it was 
ruled by contract prison labor methods, 
and has been one of the familiar types 
of American prisons. 

All this Is to be done away with. The 
new prison is to be located on 1,600 
acres of land in Madison County, to 
which the great body of prisoners will 
be taken. The underlying idea of the 
new prison, says Gov. Cox, is " to save 
men." " Money Is not our object," he 
says; " the State of Ohio does not want 
to coin gold out of ttie tears ot unfor- 
tunates." It Is further claimed by him 
that under the new plan the prison can 
be maintained at little cost. 

Not all of the details of the new plan 
have been worked out, but it will in- 
clude furniture, soap, hosiery, and 
woolen factories. The new penitentiary 
is going to be operated along the lines 
of scientific penology, and intelligent 
effort is going to be made to find out 
why men commit crimes, to learn the 
causes that lead men into the wrong 
course, and then begin to work at re- 
moving the causes. 

The farm is to be purchased at once, 
and just as fast as possible prisoners 
will be taken out of the penitentiary 
and sent to the farm to build the new 
prison. A great construction camp like 
a big railroad camp will be organized, 
and the men will live in tents and other 
temporary structures, moving Into the 
buildings as fast as they erect them. 
There is to be no thought of using any 
of the cell blocks of the old prison. 
And as the prisoners themselves will 
build the prison the expense of the 
State will be small. The idea underly- 
ing the scheme is to keep men in close 
confinement for as short a term as 
possible, and as soon as they can be 
trusted they will be transferred out 
into the open air to work under as lit 
tie surveillance as possible. 

• FREDERIC C. HO'WE, 

Director of People's Institute. 

New York, Nov. 28, 1913. 

HETCH HETCHY CAMPAIGN. 


Public Asked to Help In Protecting 
National Park. 

To the Editor of The Xeto York Times: 

The National Committee for the Pres- 
ervation of the Tosemlte National Park 
is In sore need ot funds to carry on Ihe 
fight in the public Interest against the 
bill providing for the flooding of the 
great Hetch Hetchy Valley and the fur- 
ther Invasion of the National Park. This 
committee was recently organized 
focus the aroused opposition of the 
country to this scheme, highly objec- 
tionable both intrinsically and as a 
precedent. The Honorary President of 
the committee Is Dr. Charles "W. Eliot, 
first President of the Conservation Con- 
gress. 

Among those opposing this piece of un- 
necessary vandalism are an overwhelm- 
ing proportion of the newspapers of the 
country, a score of organizations chief- 
ly of national scope, such as the Ameri- 
can Civic Association and the American 
Scenic and Historic Preser%'ation So- 
ciety, and, especially, the National Fed- 
eraticT ot 'Women's Clubs, which is vig- 
orously at work. The farmers of the 
whole San Joaquin 'Valley of California 
are " up in arms " against the bill. Mr. 
Taft has written a vigorous letter against 
It, taking issue with Mr. Pinchot's op- 
portune policy. Mr. Frederick Law 
Olmsted, the distinguished landscape 
architect, and member of the National 
Fine Arts Commission, has published, 
In The Bos* Transcript, a candid ar- 
ticle shoT conclusively that the 
flooding of Hetch Hetchy will ruin 
Its beauty. 

Brief letters of protest should be sent 
at xmce to Senators BUhu Root and 
James A. O'Gorman, and checks In any 
amount to Dr. E. H. Hall, 808 Tribune 
Building, New York. The advocates "f 
the scheme have unlimited financial re 
sources, while those who are opposing 
it must rely upon public support. 

R. U. JOHNSON, Chairman 

New York, Nov. 24, 1913, 


PER P LAYGR OUNDS 

Might Be Erected Along the East 
Side Water Front. 

To the Editor of The Vew York Timet: 

A way should be provided whereby the 
children of the city can have greater op 
portunlty for recreation and exercise out 
of school hours without at the same 
time making life miserable for residents 
by the noise Incident to their plajing In 
the streets. It has seemed a great pity 
that the suggestion of Mr. Crampton 
(that the school playgrounds should be 
kept open until 6 o'clock in order that 
the children might use them for ball 
playing and other sports) could not be 
carried out. If I am rightly informed, 
the municipal authorities turned this 
proposal down on the ground that the 
additional cost was prohibitive. 

The boys and girls have nowhere to 
go but the streets. There are long 
stretches on the east side where there 
is no available playground within reach 
of their homes. But suppose that on the 
water front of tJie'east side every five 
blocks, say, for an experimental, area of 
a mile, the city should erect at a suffi- 
cient height above the piers and slips 
(none of which accommodates craft pro- 
jecting very far above the water) a 
series of playgrounds at the foot ot 
appt-opriate streets, 400 feet In frontage 
on the river avenue and 200 to 300 feet 
wide, either with asphalt flooring or 
with heavy plank flooring, and with 
sufficient interstices to permit the melt- 
ing and drifting of the snow through the 
platform in the Winter. If these play- 
grounds could be surrounded with wire 
netting projecting sufficiently high on 
the iron columns that would act as their 
support and framework they would af- 
ford ample facilities for playing ball and 
other games. 

They could be divided into girls' and 
boys' playgrounds, and one officer sta- 
tioned at the foot of each of the five or 
six of them would be sufficient lo pre- 
serve order. They could be reached hj- 
stairways not Interfering with access to 
the slips, and they would at once at- 
tract and hold the children living in the 
tenements on the east side, Whose only 
present playground is the street. They 
would cost little to keep in repair If 
placed sufficiently high a,bove the 
slips. They would not Interfere with 
the use of the slips by the lessees, and a 
few electric lights would keep them lit 
at night until, say, 9:30. which might 
be the curfew hour. And, If the ex- 
pense were one which the city could not 
at once provide, it might be that one or 
more of these could be provided in the 
form of a charitable gift otk condition 
that the city would maintain, light, and 
police them. 

Future leases might be subject to the 
right to erect playgrounds. It is quite 
conceivable that some of the present 
lessees, with whose business the exist- 
ence of a playground could not in any 
way interfere, would be only too glad to 
consent In aid of so beneficent a plan. 
There are. of courFe, practical objec- 
tions in given localities, which, how- 
ever, the municipal authorities could 
easily grapple with and overcome. 

HENRY ■«'. JESSUP. 

New York, Nov. 28, 1913. 


Mall Wagon Discrimination. 

To the Editor of The Neto York Times: 

The only purpose for which the local 
Post Office exists Is to meet a want of 
the people — myself, my neighbor, and a 
few millions of other Individuals compos- 
ing the city of New York. Now, not one of 
us wants his mall driven through the 
streets at a speed dangerous to human 
life. The notion that " mall" is a thing 
to be touched only In awe and reverence, 
and never on any consideration to be sub- 
jected to police regulations, Is silly. The 
fact that the handling of It Is a Govern- 
ment function gives the thing jiothing of 
a sacred character. At the very most, 
the Government performs merely a useful 
service — but no more useful than the ser- 
vice performed In moving a truckload of 
merchandise, for It Is quite as Important 
(and might easily be more so) that goods 
which I have sold should be moved with- 
out delay as that I should receive or send 
my letter an hour earlier. 

Let us hope the Aldermen will promptly 
remove this absurd discrimination loj the 
traffic rules In favor of mall wagons. 

JOHN E. MILLER. 
New York, N ov. 20. 1913. 

THE HOME-MAKER. 


I kiss my hand to the morning star. 

And call " Arise! " to the sun. 
Oft on my orbit I've swung afar 

E'er he has his course begun. 
Through opened windows the breeze 
new born 

Comes rollicking, fragrant, free. 
And all the glories of early mom 

Are glowing for mine and me. 

In cheerful kitchen the kettle sings. 
There's sizzle, there's sav'ry smell. 

And all of the little homey things 
Are doing their duties well. 

under the magic of my hands two 
The wheat flour turns to bread. 

The brown beans change to a nectar 
brew. 
And so are my loved ones fed. 

A kiss for my good man at the gate- 
That never his love flame cool ; 

A swift caress for each curly pate— 
To shorten the road to school. 

And then while my broom and needle 
fly. 
And my washtub sparkles foam, 
I sing, " Oh, blessid of women, I! 
For I am the Heart of Home! " 

XjUjIaM j>tnbvor RICB. 


MEDAL FO R WEST INGHOUSE. 

Grashof Trophy to be Presented at 
the A. S. M. E. Annual Meeting. 

steel railway cars will be one of the 
subjects considered at the annual meet- 
ing of the American Society of Me- 
chanical Engineers which begins to-mor- 
row in the Engineering Societies Build- 
ing at 29 ■West Thirtj'-nlnth Street. The 
meeting will last four days. Other mat- 
ters to be reviewed from the practical 
side include fire protection In factories, 
consen-atlon of resources, and factory 
building materials. 

At the 'Wednesday evening session the 
Grashof Medal, the highest honor in 
the gift of the engineering profession 
of Germany, will be presented to George 
Westlnghouse. The medal was awarded 
to him last Summer at the joint meet- 
ing at Leipsic of the American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers and the Verein 
Deutscher Ingenleure, and was received 
by the Vice President of the society, 
James Hartness. The medal was found- 
ed by the Verein Deutscher Ingenleure 
in honor of Franz Grashof, and is 
awarded only on recommendation of the 
council and by unanimous vote in open 
general meeting to men who have ren- 
dered pre-eminent service ir. the field, 
of engineering, either In research or 
practical activity. 

Following the presentation of the 
medal, John W. Lieb, Vice President ot 
the New York Edison Company, will de- 
liver an address on Leonardo da Vlncl 
engineer and artist. Leonardo ds 
Vinci's reputation as an artist has ob- 
scured the fact that he was a great 
engineer of his time. A replica of the 
Mona Lisa, the famous da Vinci paint- 
ing stolen from the Louvre In Paris, will 
be exhibited at the lecture from the 
collection of Mrs. William P. Vernon 

Some ot the social features of the engi- 
neering meeting Include a dinner, recep- 
tion, and dance at the Hotel Astor on 
Thursday evening in honor of the Ger- 
man engineers. The German Ambassa- 
dor IS expected to attend. 

TO DISCUS S LAWS FORUBOR 

Authorities on Industrial Relations 
Plan a Joint Conference. 

Jlrs. J. Borden Harrlman of New York 
and Prof. John R. Commons of 'Wis- 
consin, will be among the speakers at 
the seventh annual meeting of the 
American Association for Labor Legis- 
lation, which will be held in the Shore- 
ham Hotel, Washington, D. C, on Dec. 
30 and 31. The members of the Ameri- 
can Political Science Association and 
the Federal Industrial Relations Com- 
mission appointed by President Wilson 
will participate In the conference. 
Mrs. Harrlman and Prof. Commons 
are members of the Industrial Relations 
Commission,, of which Frank P. Walsh 
is Chairmaifi>' 

Chairman Qrownhart of the Wisconsin 
Industrial Commission will address the 
lolnt conference on "Labor Law En- 
forcement Through Administrative Or- 
ders ' Other speakers will be James A. 
Lowell of the Massachusetts Board of 
Labor and Industries, Edward T. De- 
vine of the Survey, T. I. Parkinson of 
the Le.aislative Drafting Association, 
Secretary of Labor Wilson, who will 
preside at the meeting, and Professors 
W. W. Willoughby of Johns Hopkins 
University, and W. F. Willoughby of 
Princeton University, who are twins. 
They will discuss the philosophy of 
labor legislation. 

" Is Compulsory Sickness Insurance 
Practicable in America? " will, be dis- 
cussed by Joseph Chamberlain, W. L. 
DodKe of the Bodge Manufacturing 
Company. James M. Lynch, ex-. 
President of the International Typo- 
.craphical Union, now Commissioner of 
Labor of New York, and Prof. Henry 
R. Seager of Columbia University, who 
will preside at the second session. 

Kehllath Jeshurun's New Rabbi. 

At a meeting of the congregation of the 
synagogrue Kehllath Jeshurun, at 115 
East Eighty-fifth Street, the Rev. H,er- 
bert S. Goldstein, at present in the grad- 
uating class of the Jewish Theological 
Seminary of .America, was elected to 
be its rabbi. Mr. Goldstein is- 23 years 
old, and was born in this city. He holds 
the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Mas- 
ter ot Arts from Columbia University, 
and has attained honors in his studies 
at the seminary. He is Secretary of the 
Federation of Orthodox Synagogues <^ 
New York City, and Uvea at 8 £aat 
Ntnety^eveatta Btreet. 


FOR LESS RESERVES 
OF STATE BANKS 


Recommendation of Van Tuyl 

Commission to Conform "with 

Spirit of Owen-Glass Bill. 


18 PER CENT. IN MANHATTAN 


Portion Must Be In Gold or Its 

Equivalent — Inquiries as to 

Savings Bank Reforms. 


Special fo The Seie York Timri. 

ALBANY. Nov. 30.— Conforming to 
some extent with the proposal of the 
Owen-Glass bill to reduce reserve re- 
quirements, the Van Tuyl Commission, 
appointed to revive the State banking 
laws, is expected to recommend a re- 
duction in reserves required of State 
banks. At the same time It will provide 
that most ot the reserve shall be in gold 
or its equivalent. 

The Owen-Glass blU provides for a 
reduction In the required resen'e of a 
bank in a central reserve city from '25 
to 18 per cent, and, while the question 
aa to State banks has not been finally 
settled by the Van Tuyl Comraisslbn, 
it has been suggested by the s>|b-cora- 
mlttee on banks that Institutions In 
Manhattan be required to keep only 18 
per cent., instead of 25 per cent., as now. 

The reductions, as outlined, with the 
requirem.ents of the present law, are 
shown in the following table: 

Present Law. Proposed Law. 
Total. Cash.Dep.Total.Ca6h.DBp, 

Manhattan 25 115 10 18 12 8 

Brooklyn 20 10 10 15 6 9 

Other Boroughs. 15 TH "H * 

Eleswhere In C. tl 12 5 7 

At present the cash reserve may con- 
sist entirely of national banknotes. 
Under the proposed law gold or Its 
equivalent must make up 9 per cent, of 
the reserve in Manhattan, 4 per cent in 
Brooklyn, g*id 3 per cent, elsewhere. 

-Another frnportant change recommend- 
ed is that the minimum capital and 
surplus for resetre depositaries shall be 
fixed at Sl.OtW.tXX) for banking institu- 
tions in Manhattan Borough. JV.'iO.iKKi in 
Brooklvn, and S.'iOO.OCK) elsewhere in the 
State, as against .*'."00,000 in any part 
of the State now. 

The sub-committees on banks of dis- 
count and savinjrs banks shortly will 
make recommendations to the commis- 
sion for the revision of the sections of 
the law regulating banks of this charac- 
ter. The next probable step will be the 
drafting of the new law to be presented 
to the Legislature and the holding of 
public hearings in the principal cities of 
the State to enable a full discussion of 
the new amendments, if there is any 
substantial demand tor such hearings. 

Proposed Savlngrs Bank Reforms. 

The Committee on Savings Banks la 
sending a list of questions which it 
wishes answered to the 2,000 Trustees 
of savings banks. This list of questions 
follows: 

1. The stronger banks and trust com- 
panies, with Investments but Bliphtly. if M 
all. Inferior to those held by our .^avlnus 
hanks, maintain (Includini; the double lia- 
bility of the stockholderi a marein of 
safety or surplus, as represented by tjie 
market or liquidating value of assets over 
liabilities, equivalent to at least 2" per cer.i. 
of total deposits. Dou you believe that 
the permissive marlmum surplus 'su.ir- 
antee fund> of savings banks, nov.- re- 
stricted by law to 15 per cent, of total de- 
posits, should be raised? 

2. The banks and trust companies nrc 
compelled by law to carry reserves, partly 
In the form of cash in their vault-s and 
partly In moneys on deposit in oihor Insti- 
tutions. With due regard for what is b'-st 
for the bankinq: structure as p. .vhol^, 
should savings banks be compelled by law 
to carry a small compulsory reser\-e to be 
divided between cash on "hand and on de- 
posit? If so, what should be the percentage 
of such reserve to Total deposits? 

3. Should the savings hnnk law .which 
now forbids a savings bank from keeping 
more than 10 per cent, of total deposits un- 
invested be done away with, the limit 
raised, or be left to stand? 

4. Should sa\ings banks be permOtea to 
make call loans, on collateral other than 
the bonds which tbey are now permitted to 
purchase? It so. on wliat collateral? 

5. Having In mind that it Is now left tOr 
the moral responsibility of the trustee to 
make a good deficiency, should a new 
savings hank be permitted to. Incorporate 
unless Its Trustees be compelled by law to 
advanc" and maintain a surplus (guarantee 
fund) until such time as the bank is able 
to- build- up one of Its own out of eam- 
Inge? If so, what should be the percentaj* 
of such surplus (guarantee fund) to total 
depioslta? 

6. Having In mind the effect of the ini- 
penslon or failure of a savings bank, ftBd 
the probable sequence — more drastic GoT- 
emm.ent control— do you believe that eueh 
results are best averted by running the 
savings banks as units " or as part of a 
system ? 

7.— With the last question In mind, wba-t 
suggestions have you to offer toward the 
building up of surpluses, (guarantee funds)? 

8. Should Investment In long-term bond* 
having more than thirty years' life be 
hereafter limited or prohibited? 

Annual Inspection of Loana* 

9. Should each savings bank be eompeHvd 
by law to appoint seml-annuallT 8 spedii 
committee from Its board, not officers or 
attorneys for the bank, to scrutinize pa»t 
due loans upon real estate for the puiusis 
of reducing the amount of the loan In siseh 
csaes ae seems wise? 

10. Should security aasets (bonds) be car- 
ried on the books of savings banka indefi- 
nitely above their market or liquidating 
value? 

11. Having In mind the l>a6lc Importance 
of knowing when deposits are due upon 
which hangs the construction of all savings 
bank law, should the .length of the time 
notice upon withdrawals be made uniform 
by statute or remain, as Is the case to- 
day, subject to the by-laws of each Insti- 
tution ? 

12. Should savings banks l>e required 
semi-annually to publish their condition In 

at least one dallv newspaper, giving the 
amount of their surplus (guarantee fund) 
computed at market or liquidating values, 
cash on hand, or upon deposit, &c. ? 

13. Having In mind the question of sol- 
vency which Involves the conviction that 
the bank is in a condition where. If given 
reasonable time It could pay all depositors 
in full, should savings banks be compelled 
by law to report to the Superintendent their 
surplus (guarantee fund) computed upon 
market values furnished by the depart- 
ment, or, as Is now the case, should It be 
left to the discretion of the Superintendent 
of Banks to ask for suth report, values 
being furnished by the banks? 

While it does not appear to be the de- 
sire of the committee on private bank- 
ers to place all persons advertising 
themselves as bankers under State su- 
peri'ision, it will unanimously recom- 
mend the placing of such private bank- 
ers as are required to submit to super- 
vision under the supervision of the Su- 
perintendent of Banks. Certain private 
bankers in cities of the first class are 
new required to obtain a license from 
the State Controller. 

The commission expects that it will be' 
prepared on Feb. 1 to submit to the Leg- 
islature the full text of a revised bank- 
ing law. 

Red Cross Seals on Sale To-day. 

The Committee on Prevention of Tu- 
berculosis is receiving a range of or- 
ders at the Red Cross Christmas Seal 
Headquarters in the Metropolitan Build- 
ing daily. From one man the other day 
came an order for 10 cents worth of 
seals, and at the same time, from a 
banking house, an order for .$100 worth. 
Well-known bankers and lawyers have 
signified their intention of using Red 
Cross seals during the lioliday season 
on their personal and business mall, and 
will encourage their colleagues to do 
likewise. The bankers who are going to 
help are August Belmont, Otto T. Bafi- 
nard, Jacob H Schiff, James Speyer, 
Frank A. Vanderlip, George W. Perkins, 
Isaac N. Sellgman, Clarence H. Kelsey, 
Frank K. Sturgls, George F. Baker, 
Edwin S. Marston. and Gates W. Mc-- 
Garrah. .-Vmong the lawyers ar^Joseph 
H. Choate, -41ton B. Parker, Henry W 
Taft, Robert ■\%'. de Forest, Paul D 
Cravath. Martin W. Littleton. Willlani 
Church Os'oorn. B. Aymer Sands, John 
C. Mliburn, Arthur H. Masten. W B 
Homblower, and William N. Cohen. To- 
day booths for the sale of Red Cross 
seals with women attendants are beine 
placed In the General Post Office, in 
several of the branch Post Offices 'and 
^B<HneQf tbfi large departmoBt ftac«a 


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THE :N^W YORK TIMES, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1913. 


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PLAY FOR PRISONERS 
IN LUDLOW ST. JAIL 


Members of Alimony Club Wit- 
ness an Act of "The 
Misleading Lady" 


ANOr JULIUS MAKES SPEECH 


Press Agent's Job Offered to Sheriff 

and He May Take It When He 

Quits Office Jan. 1. 


Tor the ijtcond time within a year 
Sheriff Julius ilarburger and members 
I'f the Alimony Club -.vrtnessed a theat 
■ ical p rforniance in Ludlow Street Jail 
> fstcrday alternocn. The entertain 
'i:irnt yesterday was the first act ot 
"Tile aiisleadinj; Lady," and it was 
played by the company now appearing 
at the Fiilton Theatre in the play. 

The stage was the prisoners' dining 
room On the first floor. The boxes 
were two tiers of galleries above the 
roum. and the orchestra, where the 
prisoners sat, was the jail hallway. The 
balconies were two large wide window 
sills, one occupied by the indispensable 
(to Julius^ reporters, and the other by 
the moving picture men who took pic- 
lures of evtrythlns; anil everybody. The 
matinfe girls for the d.a.v were four 
friends of prisoners, and they occupied 
ont.- of the bo.xes. 

Hut the play's the thing. In the way 
«X s.-»'n<'ry everything was left to the 
iinagir.ution. and thf audience was sup' 
piiscd to imagine the country home of 
one John Caiwirll on the upper Hudson. 
Tht-re was muih applause tor the per- 
fiinname. When ili« misleading lady 
t<'Id tli»' brute man recently, from 
I'atasonia, that he knew nothing about 
women, the Hutierfly Club applauded; 
when the man began to describe with 
infinite and familiar detail how the 
woman used " -^ex attraction " to draw 
him from his normal life, the Alimony 
Club applauded; when a reporter en- 
tered and acted without the neatly 
bound .-itage notebonV. the newspaper- 
xiwn applauded, and when the perform- 
ance was over Sheriff Harburger ap- 
plauded—and got up to make a speech. 

The Sheriff was enthusiastic in his 
praise of the actors and their play. He 
.).'ik • rif ihf ■■ p'.ienomenal and unprec- 
Cdr ntciV success " of the former, and 
>'aid the latter was "surcharged with 
id' :is and wonderful ingenuity. " He 
had never ."ei-n '" so great and versatile 
a troup." Then he turned his attention 
to the .Vlimon.v Club. 

•• In bringing here this Sunday after- 
noon," he said, " the first act of ' The 
Sllslcading Lady ' I have tried to give 
you men who do not enjoy the fruits 
of liberty the pleasdre partaken of by 
othi'rs inorf fortunate than yourselves. 
The .supposed crimes tor which you arc 
confined can occur in any home, in any 
fanjily. in any State. In any countr.w 
iitid'T anv flovernraent in the world, and 
for that reasc>n .vou should not be dowii- 
last. .\lso you have the privilege of 
bfiiig under mv care. I have been a 
filth* r to yttu for one year and eleven 
loonths. and 1 will be a father to you 
foj- one month more. Therefore it is 
riiiht that ( should see before me men 
whose faces are not tearful, but men 
Wiiose faces are joyous." 

After wa'iting a moment for the ap- 
plriusi- of thf .Alimony Club to subside 
a 'Id for the nioving-iilcture men to put 
ii' :i new red of film, the Sheriff. stand- 
In- on tiptoe ui his chair, continued; 

" [ h'.p.- .\iiu men hiu't' learned some 
valuabl-.* ifSsoiis from , the first act of 
this play, and ;lie n<'Xt two acts may be 
s.-en any nijcht jicrformed by the original 
company." 

Herf the applau.-f of the expectant 
pr.ss agf'il caused another delay. When 
be b'-gan In .speak again the Sheriff 
was on his last lap. It was his pero- 
ration in honor of his possibly last pub- 
lic appeaniiic" as Sheriff. He told elo- 
QUcnilv of his rf.uime as Sheriff Julius 
tilt Just. :ind of the Tammany tumble 
thai bad doomed him to become just 
Julius. 

• Hut I nm still Sheriff, " he shouted, 
•■ and I will continui to do my duty in 
driving all an.irchists, nihilists ami de- 
stroyers of liberty' from the land. I 
wil, continup to be just and kmd to my 
irl.^oners and make them g'.ad they 
\'.<r>.' locke.l up undir me. T shall con- 
tifour lo excrcisr the powers and privi- 
1- ^ts of Hie ma.iesiic office of the Sher- 
i'l ol tbf County of New York as I have 
in the past. " 

Anil to prove that he meant what he 
.-aid he turned around and forthwith 
c'v.'ited Lewis S. Stone, the leading man 
of ■• The Misleading Ladv," his ;;eoist 
liiputy Sheriff. At least he told Mr. 
Stone that he would appoint him to the 
l"'Ii;uyship the first thing this mornin.g. 

Others in tli'" performance were Miss 
Inez HiKk, WiUiam H. Sams, Robert 
= win. .\lhert Sa^ett. John Cumberland, 
i:'.i'lt Uuttorfield. Henrv Thompson, 
C.tfjrye Abbott, Ilohert Graves, Jr., Alice 
Wilson. Clailys Wilson, Jane Quinn and 
l'"ii.nce-! Sav;ii,-- . 

Among .■^hevirt liarburger's guests at 
iii>' matinee were his .son. e.x-.Mderman 
lieo|>i)lil Washington Harburger and his 
V ife. B.md i lerk L. C. Wolf, J. Stcph- 
• lis I'lhman. Reginald A. Barker, 
Charles Kosen, Miss Hose Pedrick, Ilich- 
jird (_'urd finniel and Solomon Lavine. 
.\iting Warden Henry H. Connelly was 
ilie master of ceremoniijs In the place of 
Warden .lohnson, who is on leave of ab- 
sr:nce aftei his hard campaign of trying 
to elect .'Sheriff Harburger Coroner. 

After the performance, the S'herlff 
was a.sked what he intended to do when 
iiis term expired. He said he had sev- 
eral vocations In mind — newspaper work, 
lecturing or writing mrmoirs. The gen- 
eral manager of the Henry B. Harris 
estate, which is producing " The MIs- 
I-f.ding Ladv. " was present and offered 
I III. Sheriff a lob ns chief publicity agent 
for the Harris productions. Julius said 
h' migtil take the place. 



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THE NEW YORK S YMPHONY. 

ChauBson's Concerto for Violin and 
Piano Heard for the First Time. 

The programme of yesterday's concert 
of the New York Symphony Society 
had few numbers, but the length of 
Schubert's C major symphony, which 
began It, precludes many other numbers 
when it appears. The symphony was 
played with the fresh and elastic spirit 
that becomes it, with romantic feeling 
In the andante and with a notable dra- 
matic effect at the climax ot this move- 
ment. 

There was heard for the first time In 
New York a concerto for violin and 
piano, with accompaniment for string 
orchestra (as it was played on this oc- 
casion) by Ernest Chausson. It was 
played by Mr. and Jlrs. David Mannes. 
The scheme of the composition is inter- 
esting and effective, the unusual com- 
bination of the two solo Instruments 
treated with skill. A truly significant 
thematic inventioi. oid not seem to be 
always at the composer's command, 
while he was writing this work, how- 
ever; and some of the movements, not- 
ably the first, also seem on first hear- 
ing to suffer from too great dlffuseness 
and undue length. Tifere is, however, 
much that is fine and original in the 
music; notably the remarkable richness 
and expressiveness, the real originality 
of the harmonic treatment. It Is very 
characteristic of Chaus.son. so far as he 
is known by orchestral .and other works 
heard here: and tliere are more than a 
few passages that betra.v his close ar- 
tistic kinship with Cfsar Franck. Chaus- 
son is. Indeed, an immediate heir of the 
legacy of Franck, and his music has 
little in common with that of the con- 
temporaneous French school. 

This concerto was intended by the 
composer to be accompanied by a string 
quartet, and not by the whole body of 
the string orchestra. While the use of 
the larger body of instruments gave a 
greater weight and apparent importance 
to the accompaniment, the weight 
seemed sometimes too great, and raised 
a question whether the more transpar- 
ent sound of the quartet might not have 
been more In accordance with tl)e com- 
poser's intentions. Mr. and Mrs. Mannes 
played the work with great earnestness 
and enthusiasm. 

There were at the end of the pro- 
gramme two brilliant pieces by Edouard 
Lalo, " Scherzo and Arlequln." 


Y. W. C. A. XMAS SALE. 


Needlework to be Disposed Of at the 
Plaza on Wednesday. 

A Christmas sale for the benefit of the 
consignees of the Needlework Commit- 
tee of the Y. ■'iV. C. A. will take iilace 
on Wednesday from 10 A. M. until C 
P. M. at the Plaza. There will be all 
sorts of needlework, home-made cake, 
and candy. There is also to be a tea 
room and music. All the goods on sale 
are the work of women in reduced cir- 
cumstances, who place the products ot 
their hands with the Y. W. C. A. for 
sale. The committee assumes all the 
expense, the entire proceeds going to the 
need.v women. 

Young society girls are to be at the 
tables and in the tea room. Among the 
older women in charge will be Miss 
Emily B. Wilson. Mrs. William J. Rog- 
ers. Mrs. James Cushman and the 
Misses Thurston, Dav, and Ciace Hol- 
brook Among those who will supervise 
the young girls at the various tables 
and in the tea room will be Mrs. Fred- 
erick Whitney, Mme. Takanini. Mrs. 
Charles F. Pope, and Mrs. William Ham- 
ilton Harris. 


NEWS OF NEW PORT. 

Mrs. Vanderbilt Back iti Town — 
Other New Yorkers Return. 

!<prnit to The New York Timfn. 

NEWPORT, R. L, Nov. 30. -Officials 
of the Newport County Fair propose 
having a horse show next September, 
as numerous Summer residents and 
owners of large farms have become 
interested In the organization, includ- 
ing Henry A. C. Taylor. .Mfred G. 
Vanderbilt. Reginald C. Vanderbilt, Ed- 
ward B. McLean, and M. M. Van 
Beuren. 

Mra Vanderbilt closed her visit at 
the Breakers to-night, returning to her 
New York residence, where .•<hp will 
have Count and Countess Szi-ch^nyi as 
her guests for the Winter. 

Mrs. Peter D. Martin Is returning 
from New York to-morrow to her cot- 
tage, which may be open for some 
time. 

Mrs. Samuel J. Wagstaff has con- 
cluded a visit with her mother, Mrs. 
Amos. Tuck French.' returning to Long 
Island. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Van Beuren and 
their house party returned to New 
York to-night. 

Edward Tuck French has resumed 
his studies at Harvard. 

The Rev. and Mrs. John Cornell are 
ending tifeir season to-morrow, return- 
ing to the Waldorf-Astoria for the 
Winter. 

Mrs. Martin is expected from Cali- 
fornia to visit her son and daughter-in- 
law. Mr. and Mrs. Peter P. Martin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Dyer gave a 
dinner to-night in honor of their daugh- 
ter, .Miss Laura Swan, who weds An- 
drew Robeson to-morrow at Wayside. 

Mrs. J. Mitchell Clark is here from 
New York to witness the placing of a 
large monument over the grave of her 
husband In St. Mary's Churchyard, 
Portsmouth. 


Hunyadi'yl 
Janos 

^■ataral Laxative 
Water 


SOC IAL NOT ES. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stevens of 
Castle Point, Hoboken. will give this 
evening In the marble ballroom of the 
St. Regis a small dance for their 
debutante daughter. Miss Elsie Stevens. 

Mrs. Stanley L. Wolff of 1 Lexington 
Avenue is giving a theatre party this 
evening, followed by a supper and danc- 
ing at Sherry's, for her niece. Miss 
Marcaret Ciarkson Henderson, the de- 
butante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Francis Henderson. 

Mrs William Moore Carson will give 
from A o'clock to 7 this afternoon a re- 
ception at 143 East Thirty-seventh 
Street to Introduce her second daugh- 
ter. Miss Rosetta Carson. 

Mrs. Henry Seligman will entertain 
with bridge from 3 until fi o'clock this 
afternoon at her residence. 30 West 
Fifty-sixth Street. 

Mrs. Philip Martineau of England will 
give a talk on " Herbaceous Gardens " 
to-day at the Colony Club, through the 
courtesy of Mrs. Charles Frederick 
Hoffman. Mrs. Albert Barnes Board- 
man of 10 West Fifty-third Street will 
supply tickets to women who are inter- 
ested in practical gardening. 

The first day's sale of laces in aid of 
tiie St. Sylvia Cottage Industries for 
Women will take place all day In the 
Plaza ballroom. 

Emmy Destinn, Dinh GiUy. and Fritz 
Reisler are to be the artists at A. M. 
Bagby's musical morning to-day at the 
Waldorf-Astoria. 


iVIiss' Esther Carlson to Wed. 

PperittJ lo Thr New York Times. 
MONTCLAIR, N. J.. Nov. »J. -An- 
nouncement has been made by Mr. and 
Mrs. Ludwig Carlson of Montclair Ave- 
nue, of the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Esther Carlson to Sam- 
uel H. King of Brooklyn. Mr. King Is 
a law student in the New Y'ork Uni- 
versity. 


Seymour-Horder Engagemei.t. 

>Ir. and Mrs. Edward Young Horder 
of Chicago have announced the en- 
gagement ot their daughter. Miss Ivy 
Louise Horder to Frederick P. Seymour 
of New Y'ork. 


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CONSTIPATION | 


Century Opera Concert. 
There was the usual Sunday night 
concert at the Century Opera House 
last night. Those who sang were Louis 
Kreidler and Alfred Kaufman in a duet 
from " I Puritani," Lois Ewell In 
" Voices of Spring " and other songs, 
Morgan Kingston in a group of ballads, 
Mary Carson In " Caro Nome " from 
•' Klgoletto," Walter Wheatley, who 
sang " Vision Entrancing " from " K-^- 
meralda"; Louis Kreidler In an aria 
from " Hans H-'lllng," by Marscchner; 
Beatrice La Palme in an aria from 
" Louise," and the Misses Carson and 
Coughlan, and Messrs. Wheatley, 
HawKsley, Kreidler, and Kaufman In 
the sextet from " Lucia." The orchestra 
played the overture to " Fra Diavolo, " 
Tschaikowsky's " March Slav," Gou- 
noud's " Funeral March of a Marion- 
ette," and the overture to " Poet and 
Feasant" Josef Pasternack and Carlo 
Nicosia, conductad. 


BARKEIf TO PRESENT 
SHAW PLAY HERE 

English Manager Bringing Com- 
pany Over to Give "Tlie Phi- 
landerer V at Little Theatre. 


HE WAS 


HERE IN 1908 


Edwardes's liondon Gaiety Theatre 

Company ! Coming to Offer 

"The Girl on the Film." 


Two English theatrical organizations 
will inyade New Y'ork this month and 
with one of them will come Granville 
Barker, to whom was offered the ar- 
tistic management of the New Theatre 
when that theatre,- now the Century, 
was first built. The other organization 
will be the (^orge Edwardes London 
Gaiety Theatre Company. 

Mr. Barker is bringing over his com- 
pany to present George Bernard Shaw's 
play " The Philanderer." Mary Law- 
ton is the leading woman of the or- 
ganization apd the Shaw piece will be 
presented at the Little Theatre by Win- 
throp Ames Christmas week. 

The Edwardes company will end a 
long run at the Gaiety Theatre in L.on- 
don next Friday night in " The Girl on 
the Film" and will sail the following 
day for New York. Arriving here the 
musical comedy will be produced by the 
Shuberts on New Y'ear's Eve 

'■ The Philanderer " has teen given 
here several times at private perform- 
ances. Shaw, according to cable ad- 
-.ices received last night by Mr. Ames, 
is rehearsing the play for America and 
the company will sail for New York 
about the middle of this month. _ 

In order to make room for Ihe 
Philanderer " at the Little Theatre 
'• Prunella," now playing there, will be 
moved to the Booth Theatre a week 
from to-night. On that same evenmg 
•■ The Great Adventure " begins a run 
In Boston. „ , 

It was in 1908 that Mr. Barker, con- 
sidered one ot the most artistic of the 
English managers, came to New York 
at the invitation of the founders of the 
New Theatre movement. He was of- 
fered the management " back of the 
lurtain " ot the theatre, but after look- 
ing over the building declared that the 
movement would surely fail because the 
theatre was too large to carry out the 
ideas of the New Theatre scheme. He 
declined the offer to take charge of 
the productions in the house and re- 
turned home. 

Now Barker comes back J^re to carry 
out his pet ideas ot making productions 
in a small theatre and in Mr. Ames's 
own house. 

" The Girl on the Film," which Ed- 
wardes will send over here to the Shu- 
berts. Is a musical comedy by James 
T. Tanner, from the German of Ru- 
dolf Schanzer and has been one of the 
greatest hits ever presented at the 
Gaiety Theatre. The lyrics are by 
.Adrian Ross, and the music is by 
V.'alter Kollo, Willy Bredschnelder, and 
Albert Sirmay. 

Prominent in the cast will be George 
Grossmith. Emmy Wehlen, Jack Mc- 
Cardle. Connie Edlss, Dorma Leigh. 
Lord Dongan, Charles Plunkett, Made- 
Icln Seymour, Gwendolyne Brogden, 
Oyra. the dancer. Grafton Williams, and 
Charles Crompton. 

The .Shuberts al.so announced last 
night that the musical farce, " High 
Jinks." produced out of town by Arthur 
Hammerstein, would be brought into the 
I^yric Theatre on Wednesday night, Dec. 
10. succeeding " Ourselves," which has 
not been a winner by any means. The 
book of " High .links " is by Leo Dit- 
rirh.stein .Tnd Otto Hauerbach. The 
music is by Rudolf Friml. 

One of the Ip.iding rOIes is to be played 
by Elaine H.immerstein. who is now- 
making her first appearance on the 
stage. Other players in the company 
are Elizabeth Murray, Ada Meade. Men- 
na Zucca, Emile Lea. Edith Gardner. 
Tom Lewis. Tgnacio Martinette. BurreU 
Barl)etto. Robert Pitkin, and Snitz Ed- 
wards. Thp en.gaerement of " Our- 
selves " at the Lyric Theatre will termi- 
nate next Satordav night. 


METROPOLITAN CONCERT. 

IVlr. Josef Hofmann, Mr. Amato, and 
Miss Cox the Soloists. 

Mr. Josef Hofmann. Miss Louise Cox. 
and Mr. Pasqu,ale Amato were the solo- 
ists at last evening's popular concert at 
the Metropolitan Opera House, and of 
these Mr. Hofmann made the most im- 
poitant and most artistic contribution to 
the programme in Rubinstein's D minor 
piano concerto. He played it with su- 
perb mastery and in a deeply felt poet- 
ical mood, making this work of his mas- 
ter's something more and other than the 
virtuoso's display jiiece that it is some- 
times made. He played further on in 
the programme a group of pieces by 
Debussy. Rachmaninoff, and Chopin. 

Mr. -Amato aroused much enthusiasm 
with Figaro's cavatina Largo al P'acto- 
tum from " The Barber of Seville," and 
sang also a group of songs. Miss Cox 
is one ot the younger singers of the 
opera company who has appeared in 
minor parts. She sang Micaela's air 
from " Carmen," showing power and 
agreeable qualities in both her upper 
and lower ranges, although her voice 
did not seem to be perfectly under her 
control on this occasion. She later sang 
two English songs. The orchestra was 
under the direction of Mr. Richard Hage- 
mann. There was an enormous audience. 


COL MATT H. ELLIS DIES. 


Bachaus at Franko Concert. 

Nahan Franko and his orchestra gave 
the second of their popular Sunday night 
concerts at the Hippodrome last even- 
ing. He was assisted by Wllhelm 
Pachaus, pianist; Cordelia Lee, violin- 
ist, and Alfredo lima, baritone. The 
orchestra, played a Bach choral and 
fugue. Auber's overture to "Le Cheval 
de Bronze, ' the overture to " Semi- 
ramis." by Rossini, and the Entrance 
of the Gods into Valhalla from " Das 
Pheincoki." Mr. Bachaus played Liszt's 
concerto kr\ E flat and later two smaller 
pieces. H* performed the concerto with 
a brilliance that befitted its quality as 
a " show-piece " and the other numbers 
with equal effectiveness, finally adding 
an encore. Miss Lee's playing was 
satisfactory to the audience. Alfredo 
TIma, an Arabian, sang entirely in Ger- 
man. His voice Is a large one ot ap- 
parently good natural quality, but he 
obscures it with a style of singing that 
imparts a peculiar and not altogether 
pleasing quality. 

THEATRICAL NOTES. 

'I hp White Rats will celebrate Lhe first 
anniver.^nrv of the opening of th^ir clubhouse 
at 2j;i Wp'st Fiirtv-slxth Street on .Saturday 
nlsht. wlifii they will put on a minstrel 
show 111 which mo.-Jt of the prominent vaude- 
ville actors In New York will tiike part. 

Mrs. Helen Robln.'ion of Colorado, the only 
woman State Senator In the United States, 
'.vas nhotograpbed by a movlng-plcture con- 
cern here in New York last week. Mrs. Rob- 
inson T'OFfd as herself In a picture play 
tailed " Our Mutual Girl." 

George Tyler of the Llebler Company an- 
nounced Saturday that hia firm would make 
no more productions this season, but would 
rest on its oara with " Grumpy " and *' Gen- 
eral John Reisan." Mr. Tyler left Saturday 
rJght for French Lick Springs and will be 
:;nne about a month. 

" The Temperamental .Tourney," with Leo 
Ditrlchstein In the leading role, will cele- 
brate Us tooth Berformance at the Republic 
Theatre to-nlgbt. 

The Wadsworth Theatre, on ISlBt Street, 
near Broa.lway, will be t'lrned over to. the dif- 
ferent suffrage organizations the week of 
Dec. 15. when many special features will be 
tilven for the benefit of the cause. 

Eva Tanguay and her husband, John Ford, 
the dancer, who are to appear at the Forty- 
fourth Street Music Hall next week, came 
to New York for a few hours yesterday. The 
cyclonic comedienne declared that she and 
her husband had run In here for their honey- 
moon. 

Juliette Lippe, a young New York girl, 
possessing a soprano voice of wide range, 
made ht-r professional debut at the Palace 
Theatre yesterday afternoon. 
I The Princess Theatre management offers a 
prize of 5ri041 for the best one-act play suita- 
ble for production In that theatre written by 
an undergraduate of any of the following 
colleges or universities: Columbia, Pennsyl- 
vania. Princeton, Vassar, Cornell, Barnard, 
Harvard, Tale, Bryn Mawr, and the Military 
and Naval Academies. 


Former Yonkers City Judge Had a 
Fine Civil War Record. 

Col. Slatt H. Ellis, former City Judge 
of Yonkers, died yesterday at his home, 
163 Warburton Avenue, Yonkers, after 
three weeks' illness. He was in his 
seventy-eighth year. The son of the 
Rev. Thomas Ellis, a Methodist minis- 
ter, he was born near New Haven, 
Conn., and when 16 years old, he sailed 
before the mast, traveling around the 
world for tour years.' Returning home, 
he entered Claverack College, near 
Hudson, N. Y'. He was admitted to the 
bar in 1SS9. 

Col Ellis recruited '200 men in Union 
Square, New York, when the civil war 
.'Started. He was commissioned Captain 
of Company K, One Hundred and Sev- 
enty-fifth New York \olunteers. His 
bravery in the Louisiana and Red River 
expeditions and at the siege ot Port 
Hudson won him the rank of Major. 
Secretary of War Stanton detailed him 
on a diplomatic mission to Canada, and 
he was detailed as Judge Advocate at 
New Orleans and served in a similar ca- 
pacltv at Washington under the com- 
mand" ot Gen. 'Foster. With the close 
of the war Col. Ellis came to Yonkers 
and was placed in charge of the Fourth 
Separate Compny of the National 
Guard. Later he was appointed Colonel. 

Mr. Ellis was Adjutant of FrSmont 
Poet and was chief aid under State 
Commander John C. Shotts. He was 
appointed Judge Advocate General by 
Commander in Chief Lawless in 1804. 

He was a member of Nepperhan 
Lodge, F. and A. M., a member of the 
New York Commandery of the Military 
Order of Loyal Legion. He also was the 
first President of the Y'onkers Law As- 
sociation and was chaplain of the Yon- 
kers Lodge of Elks. He is survived by 
his widow and one son. 


GIACCHI, I MPRESA RIO, DEAD. 

He Was Manager of the Theatre 
Colon at Buenos Aires. 
MILAN, Nov. 30.— Manager Giacchi 
of the Theatre Colon at Buenos Aires, 
who was here assembling a company, 
died suddenly to-day. 

Manager Giacchi was the Director of 
the Theatre Colon, which has been de- 
scribed by many writers as the most 
beautiful opera house in the world. It 
was erected by the Argentine Govern- 
ment at a cost ot $10,000,000 gold, and 
is built 6f stone with interior finishings 
of white marble, gold, bronze, and red 
drapery. It is the principal opera house 
of Buenos Aires and, like the Metro- 
politan Opera House, has a " horse- 
shoe," which is patronized by the 
" Four Hundred " ot the South Amer- 
ican capital. Manager Giacchi had 
been the chief factor in the life of 
the opera house for many years, and 
had been responsible for its produc- 
tions of grand opera. 


DENNIS W. MAHONEY DEAD. 

Passaic Postmaster III a 'Year — In 
Office for 17 Years. 

Special to The Hew York Times. 

PASSAIC, N. J., Nov. SO.^Dennls W. 
Mahoney, Postmaster of Passaic since 
1896, died to-night at his home, 289 
Paulison Avenue, aged 5.5 years. He 
had been ill a year. He leaves his wife, 
three sons and two daughters. 

In his early years Postmaster Mahoney 
worked in the mills at Passaic and Lodl. 
He was self-educated, studying while 
he was a workman in the factories. He 
became prominent In Republican politics, 
and was a delegate to national and 
State conventions. For some time he 
edited and owned The Dallv News and 
The Daily Herald of Passaic. He or- 
ganized the National and State Associa- 
tions of Postmasters. 


Prof. E. C. Phelps Dies. 

Prof. Ellsworth C. Phelps, a com- 
poser, organist, and music teacher i;i 
the public schools until he was retired 
on a pension, died on Saturday night 
at the home of his stepdaughter, Mrs. 
Sarah L. Kinkel at 419 Westminster 
Road, Brooklyn. He was 86 years old. 
Some of his better "known compositions 
are the "Hiawatha Symphony," 
" Emancipation Symphony," and an 
operetta " David." He composed about 
thirty orchestral works. At different 
periods he was tne organist of St. Ann's 
Protestant Episcopal Church, the La- 
fayette Avenue Presbyterian Church, 
the Elm Place Congregational Church, 
the Strong Place Baptist Church, and 
the New Y''ork Avenue Church. He re- 
tired on a pension in 1900 after having 
taught music in the schools for thirty- 
eight years. 

' Samuel W. Beldon Dead. 

Special to The New York Times. 
EAST ORANGE, N. J., Nov. 30.— 
Samuel W. Beldon, general counsel and 
Director of the Fidelity Trttst Com- 
pany ot Newark, died in his home, 20 
Washington Ptace, to-day. Death was 
due to apoplexy. Mr. Beldon was 52 
vears old. and was the son ot a Baptist 
clergyman. He was born at Borden- 
town. N. J. After being graduated from 
the New Jersey Collegiate Institute he 
taught school for a time and while do- 
ing so studied law in the office of 
Judge, afterward Congressman, James 
Buchanan. In 1SS2 he was admitted to 
the bar. Later he formed a partnership 
with Judge Buchanan, and subsequently 
with E. D. Leaming. now Vice Chancel- 
lor. About twelve years ago Mr. Beldon 
was made general counsel to the Fidelity 
Trust Company. 


THISMONKEY'S GRINS 
ANNOY HER FELLOWS 


Keeper Snyder Has to Curtain 

Judy Off to Keep Her from 

Starting a Riot. 



HAS KEEN SENSE OF HUiVIOR 


Which Is Not Shared by Andy 

Smith, Who Finds Snyde:- Stingy 

with the Truth About Chilcats. 


Obituary Notes. 

SOLOMON J. PATMAN. a retired cotton 
trerchant. died yesterday at his home in Far 
Rockaway In lis seventieth year. Mr. Fat- 
man was not married and had no Itnmediate 
relatives. 

NATHAN J. GUMBINER, 4T years old, ot 
18 East Ninety-seventh Street, died at his 
home "n Saturday. Mr. Gumhiner was bom 
in Utica, and as a member of the wholesale 
clothing firm of Gumbinef & Fox had been 
in business in this city since his youth. 

HERMAN M. HANSEN, a lawyer at 87 
Nassau Street, died yesterday from pneu- 
monia at his home. 110- St. James Place, 
Brooklyn. Mr. Hansen was bom in Norway 
forty-three years ago. He was Chairman of 
the Law Committee ot the Ridependence 
League of Kings County and was counsel 
to the Register of that county. He is. sur- 
vived by a widow and son. 

Mrs MART E. DUNNING SAYRE. a dis- 
tant cousin of Francis B. Sayre, son-in-law 
of President Wilson, died al the ase of 70 
years at the home of her sod, Charles D. 
Sayre, 174 Clinton Avenue, Brooklyn, on 
Saturday morning. She was bom In Wilton, 
Conn., and went td Brooklyn fifty-four years 
ago. 

TERENCE J. McDonald, a veteran of 
the civil war, former member of the Legisla- 
ture ot New Jersey, and Past Department 
Commander of the G. A. R., died on Satur- 
day at his home, 2:i0 Old Bergen Road, Jer- 
sey City. Mr. McDonald was bom In New 
York sixty-nine years agoi. After the clo.se 
of the civil war he moved to Jersey City, 
where he became prominent as a contractor 
and politician. He served four terms in the 
New Jersey Legislature. 

WILLIAM FL.WBACK, father of David 
H. Flayback. Mayor-elect of Verona, N. J., 
died at Verona on Saturday at the age of 7s 
yeais. He had been a resident of Verona 
tor more than fifty years. Twenty years ago 
he converted his large estate into the Ve- 
rona Pleasure Park. 

Mrs. C. W. BOYNTON died at her home In 
Sewaren, N. J., last night In her seventy- 
first year.. She was bom in Gradeland. 
Mass., and had lived at Sewaren since 1866. 

ROSE- R. MULLEN, a policy matron at 
the Clasaon Avenue station, is dead at her 
home, 2,167 Bedford avenue, Brooklyn. 

JOHN E. SOPEB, 58 years old, a builder 
In Ozone Park. L. I., Is dead there at his 
home at Morris Avenue and Hemlock Street. 

EDWARD G. WOOD. 48 years old, for 
twenty years in the employ of the Postal 
Telegraph-Cable Company as a telegrapher 
and assigned for the last fifteen years to 
newspaper offices In this city, died on Sat- 
urday In St. Vincent's Hospital. Death fol- 
lowed an attack of paralysis. 

HELEN HANMER NOE, 64 years old. 
died yesterday In her apartments In the Ne- 
vada, Broadway and Seventieth Street. She 
Is survived by her husband, Henry Martyn 
Noe, a produce merchant. 

ISAAC A. VAN DUSEN, 54 years old, 
since hIa youth connected with the Pennsyl- 
vania Railroad, of which he had been a 
division operator for many years, died yes- 
terday in his home at 124 Bryant Street, 
Bahway. N. J. He Is survived by his wife 
and three daughters. 

CHRISTMAS NUMBER OF THE TIMES. 
Next Sunday's Christmas Number of 
The New York Times will be sold out In 
advance. The only way to get a copy la 
to order early. It will contain Sargent's 
" '^ropheta " in the original colors and 
The Qlrl of To-day pbotogispbj in roto- 
gmvui*.— Adv. 


Bill Snyder, head keeper in the zoo in 
Central Park, was entertaining some 
friends in the hayhouse back of the 1 
elephant inclosure yesterday afternoon 
when the door opened and Patrick 
Keenan, keeper ot the monkey house, 
projected himself into the room. 

" Bill," said he, breathing hard, " Judy- 
is at it again! " 

Snyder had been recounting the week- 
ly budget ot happenings among his 
charges, and he was peeved at the in- 
terruption. 

" Why didn't you drop the curtain? ' 
he asked. 

" I did," replied Pat, " but she's peep- 
ing around it." 

Observing that his audience was mys- 
tified by the conversation Snyder ex- 
plained that Judy was a South American 
monkey that had developed a sense of 
humor. 

" Judy," Snyder continued, " Is the 
greatest kidder we nave In the me- 
nagerie. Her only real rival up here Is 
Bob Hurton of the lion house. She sees 
tun in everything, and she laughs in 
enjoyment just as human beings do. At 
first Judy confined her enjoyment to 
simply laughing at what went on around 
her. Then she got to playing jokes and 
creating emoarrassing situations until 
she became the bane of oiir lives." 

Judy was brought over from the 
monkey house. She appeared to be a 
healthy animal with, iS vaudeville stars 
used to sing, "a naughty little twinkle 
in her eye." She has been in the zoo 
more than a year. The first Indication 
that she possessed a sense of humor, 
according to the truthful Snyder, oc- 
curred about a month after her arrival, 
when Pat discovered her laughing 
heartily at the antics of a monkey that 
had lost a tail, and, not realizing that 
it was gone, was endeavoring to hang 
by it from a perch. 

■R'hen Judy oegan playing practical 
jokes she was in a cage with two others 
ot her kind. She used to do all sorts ot 
things to them and literally " kept their 
goats tied up! " to quote Snyder. Judy 
was larger than her cage companions 
and she suffered no punishment from 
them for her pixinks. The climax of 
months of worry in the monkey -house 
came wiien she obtained a few yards 
of string and tied two of her compan- 
ions together by the tails. 

" Those two monkeys were really 
frightened tc death when that liap- 
pened," said Snyder, '• and I decided 
that the offender would have to be 
sepai-ated from thtm. So 1 put her in 
the cage with two larger monkeys— the 
kind that would not stand to be kidded." 

I'^or just about a week Judy was meek 
and demure, according to the keeper, 
and tlien she oegan slyly poking Jack, 
one ct fne big monkeys, in tlie ribs 
every chance she got. and in a \vay to 
throw suspicion upon Snooks, the other 
big monkey Pretty soon Jack and 
Snooks came to blows, and they had 
nearly finished each other when they 
discovered Judy laughing at them, and 
realizing thiit she was the mischief- 
maker, began buffetting her. This beat- 
ing did not spoil Judy's sense of humor, 
however, and things came to such a 
pass that Snyder had to put Judy in a 
cage by herself. It was either that or 
death for tlie humorist. 

" This did not cure her," Snyder went 
on. "Instead of pining she, got to 
laughing at the other monkeys, to their 
great annoj-ance. Judy, like any other 
kidder, found that her laughter annoyed 
her companions. So she kept it up. and 
their efforts to get away from the sound 
of her giggling or to reach and claw her 
only adcled to her merriment. Some 
time ago Judy made the discovery that 
const-ant staring at an animal will first 
annoy and then anger the subject. Since 
then she has been making things Un- 
pleasant for the rest of the monkeys. 

" Judv will pick out a monkey she 
wants to get a vise out ot and. give liim 
a continual ' once over.' AYhat follows 
is worth study. In every respfct rhe 
monkev stared at will act as would a 
human" being under the same circum- 
stances. Tl.e subject will first wriggle, 
just as will a person you stare at in a 
Subway train; then will follow a chat- 
tering outburst of anger, as though the 
other were saying: ' What are you 
staring at? ' and then Judy Just laughs 
and laughs and laughs." 

Some time ago Pat devised the scheme 
of shutting oft Judy's view of the other 
cages with a heavy canvas curtain. This 
served only until Judy discovered that 
the curtain was movable. Since then 
she has been peering around or under 
the curtain to the great annoyance ot 
the other monkeys. 

•• If Judy could only talk." said Sny- 
der with regret, " she could tell as well 
as enjoy a funny story." 

Snvder was telling of the coming of 
onother leopard in the menagerie v/hen 
Andy Smith, veteran Park policeman, 
arrived. 

" Anything new on the w-ay to us. 
Bill? " he asked. 

" Yes," said Snyder, motioning Andy 
to a seat. " I was just about to tell of 
the coming ot the chilcat." 

The chilcat is a most remarkable ani- 
mal, Snyder confided to Andy. It gets 
so cold that at times it w^rs a blanket, 
hence its name. The chilcat, Andy was 
told, can climb trees, make fires, build 
houses, and cook its food. 

" I once knew a chilcat," Snyder sol- 
emnlv assured .\ndy. " that would wear 
nothing but a red blanket and lived in 
a hut among some trees. It was a sad 
case, for the chilcat developed a suicidal 
mania, and one day when I was not 
watching it jumped over a cliff." 

The policeman told Snyder with some 
emphasis that he was stingy with the 
truth. 

"I'll bet you a dollar a chilcat can do 
all I claim for it," said Snyder with 
some heat. 

Andv, knowing the head keeper's won- 
derful adventures In the West, would 
not bet. But a quarter ot an hour 
afterward Hurton found Andy 'pouring 
over a dictionary in the Arsenal Station. 
There he found this ; 

Chilcat: An Indian of a Tllnkit tribe of 
Southi'.nstern .\laBka. 

" By hickev, that Bill does know some 
strange animals." Andy commented as 
he closed the book. 


DREICER&C** 

JeweU 

HFTH MVENUE. AT rORTV-SOTH 
HEW VOW 


PEARLS 
JEWELS 
PRECIOUS STONES 



ALL-WAGNER PROGRAMME. 


Large Audience for Philharmonic 
Society's Afternoon Concert. 

The Philharmonic Society gave an ill- 
Wagner programme for its Carnegie 
Hall concert in the Sunday afternoon 
series yesterday and an audience w.nich 
made an empty seat a rarity responded. 
Mr. Stransky included in chronological 
order eleven numbers from the compos- 
er's work with the idea ot sketching 
" the complete Wagner." 

While the programme was thus admir- 
able from an educational standpoint, 
it is to be questioned whether Sunday 
dinners do not mauce a state of mind 
in audiences rather unfavorable tc the 
assimilation of such a solid musical 
bill of fare. Possibly, if the brilliant 
performance ot the seventh number, the 
" Ride of the Valkyries," for instance, 
had closed the concert, there would have 
been more time for relaxation befA'een 
the courses and a consequent heighten- 
ing of the enjoyment. 

The orchestra was very effective in 
this programme, whose numbers gained 
from its large volume of tone and whose 
dramatic qualities received their best 
expression by Mr. Stransky's intensive 
method. The audience apparently was 
moved by the playing, and some of the 
numbers were applauded with an en- 
thusiasm that caused the conductor to 
have the orchestra rise and share it 
■with him. The programme included the 
overtures to " Rienzl " and " The Flying 
Dutchman." "Tannbauser's Pilgrimage," 
from " Tannhauser," the prelude to act 
HI. of " Lohengrin," the prelude and 
" Liebestod " from " Tristan and 
Isolde," the prelude to " Die Meister- 
singer," " Waldweben." from " Sieg- 
fried," " Siegfried's Rhine Journey " 
from " Gbtterdiimmerung," the Good 
Friday spell from " Parsifal," and the 
" Kaiser March." 


2Dirt. 


Capt. R. H. Davis to Canal Zone. 

Hpccxal to The New York Times. 
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.— Capt. Rus- 
sell H. Davis, Assistant Quartermaster, 
U. S. JI. C, and Mrs. Davis will sail 
from New Y'ork to-morrow on the 
steamship Aneon for the Isthmus of 
Panama, where Capt. Davis has been 
ordered as Quartermaster at Camp 
Elliott, the Marine Corps Station in the 
Canal Zone. 


Maritage ond tf^'aih notices tntenAtM 
for innertion in The New York Time* 
may be telephoned to 1000 Bryant. 


T&UVX. 

BROOKE.— Nov. 28, 663 Argyle Road, Brook- 
lyn, to Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Brooke, a son. 

GOLDBLUM.— Nov. 24, 038 East te3d St., to 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Goldblum, a son. 

MORRIS.— Nov. 25, 2,153 7th Av., to Mr. and 
Mrs. A. Morris, a son. 

ROBBINS.— Nov. 26. 1.482 Southern Boule- 
vard. Bronx, to Mr. and Mrs. B. Bobbins, 
a daughter." 


■ SCHULLEY. — Anna SchuUey to 
: J. Aslier. 

-Rose Whyman to 

- Sadie Belsfeld to 


Change at Century Opera. 

The Century Opera Company's produc- 
tion ot Charpentier's "' Louise," which 
was scheduled to follow " Faust " as 
next week's bill, has been postponed to 
the week beginning Dec. 30. In an- 
nouncing the change yesterday it was 
said by the Messrs. Aborn that the 
scenery for " Louise " could not be ob 
tained from the Boston Opera Company 
in time for the production next week as 
scheduled. " Madam Butterfly," which 
•was to have been repeated during the 
week of March 10, will be given next 
week in place of " Louise." 

Neighborhood House Dedicated. 
The new Ijulldlng of the Neighbor- 
hood House of the Sisterhood of the 
Spanish and Portuguese Synagogue at 
86 Orchard Street was dedicated yester- 
day. The new house provides accom- 
modations for mission school work and 
other educational features, reading 
rooms, clubs, social meetings, and train- 
ing schools. Religious services also will ] 
be held there. Those who took part in 
the dedication were the Rev. Dr. H. 
Pereira Mendes, Mrs. Pisotto Menken, 
President, of the Sisterhood: Mrs. To- 
ledano. Miss Eva Leon, amd N. Taylor 
PbilUiMk 


ASHEB - 

Morris J. Aslier. 

BERG.MANX— WHYMAN 
Murrie Berg:mann. 

BERLEB — BEISFELD. 
Nathan Beiier. - 

BERNSTEIN— HAMBURGER— Carrie Ham- 
burger to Siegmund A. Bernstein. 

BERNSTEIN— WOLF.— Miriam Wolf to Isi- 
dore A. Bernstein. 

BLUMBERG— LICHTENSTEIN.— Eflja Llch- 
tensteln to Jiillus Blumberg. 

COHE.N'—BERLINGER.— Gladys B. Berllnger 
to Emanuel B. Cohen. 

COHEN— DAUB.— Hilda Daub to Samuel Co- 
hen. 

ECKSTEIN— COHEN.— Miriam Cohen to A. 
Alfred Eckstein. 

EINZIGER — ADAMS. — Beatrice Adams to 
Emil Kinzlger. 

KLASH.N'ER — .\DAMS.— Caroline Adams to 
Ailolph Plashner. 

GEIiiBR— J.^^BLONER.- Rose Jabloner to Da- 
vid Gelger. 

GOLDBERG— GOLDr.ERG.— Harriet Goldberg 
to Dr. Isaac Goldberg. 

GOLDFLKSS— BERNSTEIN.— Frances Bem- 
eieln to Samuel Goldfluss. 

GOLDSTEIN-SAMUELS.— Beulah Samuels to 
Sidney M. Goldstein. 

GOMPRECHT— LOEWENTHAL.— Ray Loew- 
enthal to Martin Gomprecht. \ 

GOODWIN— FOWLEY.— Emily M. Fowley toH 
Fr:ink J. .Goodwin. 

GREENBERG — GROLLMAN.— Lillian QroU- 
man to Abraham Greenberg. 

GROSS— FREDERICKS.— Florence Fredericks 
to Abraham Gross. 

HEYM.\NN— WINTER.— Bessie Winter to 
Louis Heymann. 

HIRSCH— STRAUSS.— Carrie Strauss to Je- 
rome Hirsch. 

JACOBS— ROSEN.— Blanche Rosen to Sidney 
It. Jacobs. 

JARET'/,KY— FALB.— Selma Falb to Jack 

KARP— RC3SENSTEIN.— Sadye Rosenstein to 

) Abraham Karp. 
LAPIDUS— SNYDER.— Florence Snyder to Al- 
len I.apldus. 
MICHAELS-WILKES.— Blanche M. Wilkes 

to Arthur J. Michaels. 
MILLER— MOELLER.— Blanche Moeller to 

John J. Miller. 
OPPRNHEIMER— ADLBR.— Gussle Adler to 

Sol Oppenhelmer. 
PECK— DAVIDSON.— Helen Davidson to 

-■Vbraham Peck. 
RAZNER-GREENBERG.— BlancheGreenberg 

to William Razner. 
RICH-SCHIFF.— Mabel Schlff to Nathan 

Rich. 
ROMa;%OW—PRICB.— Sarah Price to Harry 

J. Romanow. 
RO.SE-KE.NT.— Edith C. Kent tO Rudolph B. 

Rose. 
SAND.M.\N—KORNFELD.— Miriam Komfeld 

to Samuel Sandman. 
SCADRON — GLASER. — Adele Glaser to 

Louis H, Scadron. 
SCHUTZ— LEVY.— Florence Levy lo Leo 

Schutz. 
SEI.IGMAN— KELFER.— Sadye Heifer to 

Milton Selipman. 
SHEZELL— GOLDSTEIN.— Irene Goldstein to 

Simon Shezeil. 
SOMMERFE LD—FREUNDLICH.— Elsie 

Freundllch to Max Sommerfeld. 
SPELKR—FEINBERG.— Bertha Felnberg to 

Morris Spelke. 
.«TARK—MARKOWITZ.— Julia Markowltz to 

Bert Stark. 
STElX— GINSBURG.- Sadie A. Ginsburg to 

Meser W. Stein. 
STEINH.\r.DT— WOLF.— Adele Wolf to Amos 

Steinhardt. 
STOLLER— ROSENTHAL.— Augusta Rosen- 
thal to Morris Stoller. 
TAUSSIG— FLUHS.— Theresa Fluhs to Hugo 

Taussig. 
THORMAN— BRUM MER.— Rita C. Brummer 

to Lester K. Thorman. 
TJNGER—KRONHEIM.— Clara Kronhel; 

Joseph Unger. 
WEIL-ASCHEB.— Sophie Ascher to Benja- 


BARNES.— At Panulcillo. Chill, of typhoid 
fever, Roland L., son of Charles A. and 
the late Ellen J. Barnes, aged 33. 

BARROW.— At her residence. 11" East 72d 
St., Friday, Nov. 2s, Harriet Bowen. 
widow of John Wylle Barrow and daugh- 
ter of the late William A. Woodward. 
Funeral aer\-lce at Grace Church, Broad- 
wav and 10th St., on Tuesday, Dec. 2. 
at 10 A. M. 

BAHRY. — Suddenly, at South Norwalk, Conn., 
Nov. 29, Ellsworth Maltby, son of the late 
William F. and Hairlet W. Barry of New 
York. Funeral private. 

BECKERT.— On Saturday, Nov. 29, 1913, Paul 
R. Bockert, In his 49th vear. Relatives and 
friends are respectfully Invited to attend 
the funeral service on Tuesday, Dec. 2. 
1913, 3 P. M., In the Woodlawn Cemetetv 
Depot, Woodlawn, N. Y. 

BEEBER.— Max, on Nov. 30. In his 90th year, 
after a short illness, father of Freddie B. 
Stlx and Carrie B Schiffer. Funeral ser- 
vices Tuesdav morning at The Ethical 
Culture Meeting House. 2 West 64th S: 

BOG.\RT.— Gilbert D.. beloved husband of 
Delia Westervelt Bogart, on Friday, Nov 
2S. 1913, In his 74th year. Funeral serv 
Ices at his late home. 16S Lafayette Av. 
Passaic, N. J., on Monday, at 2 P. M 
Interment at convenience of the family. 

BOYNTON.— On- Friday evening, Nov. -28, at 
Sewaren, N. J.. Unice A., widow of the 
late Caslmlr Whitman Boynton, in the 
71st year of her age. 

BROWER.— Suddenly, at a private hospital 
on Nov. 30. Laura Louise Brower, young- 
er daughter of the late John Van Alst anr 
Laura Ijoulse Brower. Notice of funeral 
hereafter. 

BRYANT.— On Sunday. Nov. .",0, Daisy Bra 
brook, wife of James A. Bryant, daugb 
ter of I. E. and W. F. Brabrook. Notice 
of funeral hereafter. 

CHADBOURNE.— Caroline Lodge, beloved 
wife of Albert H. Chadbourne, on > 
30. at her late residence, 114 Momlngside 
Drive. Notice of funeral later. 

COLTON.— On Saturday. Nov. 29, Margare 
Whittler golton, beloved wife of Richard 
S. Colton. Funeral services at the Church 
of the Pilgrims. Henry and Remsen Sts., 
Brooklyn, on Monday. Dec. 1, at 2 P. M. 

DEANF,— On Friday, .Vov. 2S, 1913, at her 
residence, ilrs. Jane S. Deane, aged S:t 
years. Funeral Monday. Dec. 1. from her 
late residence. OS Spruce St., Morris Park 
L. I., at 2:.3n P. M. Interment. Maple 
Grove Cemetery, Richmond Hill. 

rATM.\N.— Solomon J. Fatman. son of the 
late Joseph and Fanny Fatman. on Sun- 
day, Nov. 30. at Far Rockaway. in 
69th year. Funeral at Salem Fields Ceme- 
tery on TuesdJiy. Dec. 2, at lu:30 A. M. 

FAY.— Florence. Stnlces THE FUNERAL 
CHI-RCH. West 23d, (Campbell Build 
Ing.) Tuesday evening, 8 o'clock. Motor 
cortege. 

PLYNN.— George Jarvis, son of the late Jo- 
seph an.1 Rebecca W. Fl>-nn. In his 60tli 
year. Func-ral services from his late resi- 
dence. 1,653 East 9th St., Brooklyn, or 
Tuesday. 7:.30 P. M. Burial at con- 
venience of family. 

GOODWIN.— Anna, into .Schon,) beloved wift 
of Walter Goodwin, after a short lllne^^s, 
in her 32d year. Funeral from her lat< 
residence. 322 East 30th St.. Wedneadav, 
Dec. 3. 1 P. M. 

GOOLD.— Sunday. Nov. .10, 1913, at her resi- 
dence. i7fi West S7th St.. Eleanor Holmes, 
youngest .daughter of the late Adrian B, 
and Georgianna Duryea Holmes, and wife 
of Clarence Wlnfleld Goold. Funeral 
prlvaie. 

GU.\IB1NER.— On Saturday, Nov. 29. Nathan 
Gurablner, beloved husband of Pauline 
and father of Lillian. Belle. Hattle. 
Samuel, and Ruth. Funeral at convenience 
of family. 

HANSEN.— On Sunday. Nov. 30, Herman N. 
Hansen, husband of Marlon Henthom, 
his 44th year, at his home, 110 St. James 
Place, Brooklyn. Notice of funeral here- 
after. 

HUBBEI..— In Hudson. N. Y., Nov. 30, 1913, 
Cliarlfs r. Huhl-el. in his 77th year. Fu- 
neral private. Tuesday. 

JACOBS.- Sunday, Nov. 30. 1813, Samuel A 
Jacobs. In his 6.1d year, beloved husband 
of Anna and father of Morris D.. Israel 
Louis. .^iKmund, Gertrude Goldenkranz 
and Sara Tischler. Funeral servi'-'es Tues- 
day, Dec. 2. 1913, at 11:30 A. M.. from 
his late residence, 149 West listh St, 
Omit flowers. 

LEVY.— At Far Rockaway- L. I., Fridav 
Nov. 28, Julia K., beloved wife of Morris 
Levy. Funeral services will be held at 
Salem Field Cemetery on Monday mom 
Ing, Dec. 1. at 10:.in o'clock. 

MANSBACH.— On Nov. :;i|. 1913, after a short 
illness. Emanuel M.-insb;i.-h, in his 74tl 
'. i.-.ir, iia.s.«ed from a!r--iij,- us. Fun'-ral pri 
vaLe. San Francisco papers ijlease <;opy. 

NOE.— On Sunday, Nov. :;o. 1913, at her resl 
donee, the Nevada, llroadway and 70tl 
St.. He.len Hanmer, wife of Henrj- Martyn 
Noe. and daug^Sier of the late Hosea 
Perkins. Fu»iral services at the Mount 
Washington APresbyterlan Church, corner 
of Broadway and Dyckman St., on Tues 
day, Dec. Sy at 2 o'clock, 

POST— Geo. B. Post, at his residence, Bar- 
nardsvllle,/ N. J., on Friday, Nov. 28, In 
_ -sixth year of his age. The 
funeral p^rvlcea will be held at the Unl- 

'lace Presbyterian Ghurch. Tenth 

Street and University Place. Monday 
morning, Dec. 1, at 10 o'clock. Interment 
private 

SAYRE. — Suddenly, on Saturday. Nov. 29. 
1913. Mary E. Dunning, wife ot John N. 
Sayre. Funeral services at the home of 
her son. 174 Clinton Av.. Brooklyn. 
J'onday, Dec. 1, at 2 P. M- Kindly o 
flot\-ers- Connecticut p.ipers please cr 

SIMMONS.— On Nov. .30 John Simmons, 
his 84th >-ear. Funeral from the residence 
of his son. David Simmons. l,8iJ7 7tl 
Av., Tuesday, Dec. 2, at 10 A. M. Hand 
In-HsnO - Benefit Society and Sagamore 
Club Invited. Omit flowers. 

TERRY.— Suddenly, on Nov- 29. 1913. Sarah 
A., beloved wife of Edward B. Terry. Fu 
neral services at her late residence. 300 
Clifton Place. Brooklyn, on Tuesday even- 
ing. Dec. 2, at 8:30 o'clock. Interment 
private. 

VAN DUSEN.-Suldenly. at Rahway. N. J.. 
Nov. 30. 1913, Isaac A. Van Dusun, aged 
04 years. Funeral services will be held 
at his late residence. 124 Brvant St., or 
■Wednesday, Dec. 3, at 2:30 P. M. 

VANDERIIORST.— On Sunday. Nov. 30. IHIS. 
Maria P. C. Vandfrhorst. mother of Mr.t. 
Henry Piu.vKers. Funeral services at her 
residence. 283 WashlnKton Av., Brooklvn. 
on Tuesday, Dec. 2. at 3 P. M. Kindly 
omit flowers. 

WEAR.— On Sunday, Nov. 30, 1913. Mrs. 
Anna Louise -Wear. Services at her late 
residence, .1 Park View Av., Jamaica, 
L. I., on Wednesdav. Dec. 3. at 4 P. M. 
Iiutrment New Windsor. N. Y. 

WEBBER. — Mary E.. beloved mother of Fred 
G. Webber. Funeral ser\'ices at her late 
residence, 61 East 8(itb St., Tuesday, Dec. 
2. at 2 P. M. Interment private. 


2S. 


BARTNETT.— Nora. 42S West 42d St., Nov. 
M. 
29, aged 30. 

Funeral JSth 


CA.MPBELL-Frederick, 

Funeral 171 8th Av. 
COONEY.- \v:lliam, Noi 

St. and 4th Av. 
DAGGETT.-James F.. 279 9th Av., Nov. 29. 

Funeral to-morrow, 2 P. M. 
DALY.— Dr. James R.. 1.186 Hoe Av., Bronx, 

Nov. 29. Funeral to-morrow, 9:30 A. M. 
DOUGHERTY.— Michael J.. 529 East 81st St., 

Nov. 29. Funeral to-day, 2 P. M. 
to I EBERHAGEN.— Albert. 3S1 East 152d St.. 

Nov. 28. aged 38. Funeral to-morrow, 10 


In Weil 
WISH— MBYERSON.— Esther Meyerson to 

Harry Wish. 
ZIMMKRN— GOLDSTINE.— Helene D. Gold- 

stlne to David L. Zimpiern. 


9?actfeli. 


Elizabeth B. 


A M. 


Nov. 


GIBNEY.— Gertrude. 33 West 12th St. 

2s. Funeral private. 
HANSEN— Jacob. .3,17 West ll.lth St., Nov. 

29 Funeral to-morrow. 11 .^. M. 
KEI.LY.— Joseph. 1,105 1st Av., Nov. 27, aged 

40. Funeral to-day, 2 P. M. 
KEOGH.— William. 321 West 47th St., Nov. 

27. Funeral to-day. 10 A. M. 
KIRSCHBBOWN— Ida, Mount Slnal Hospi- 
tal, Nov. 29. 
KOSTER.— Ernest N.. 2,222 Sth Av., Nov. 29, 

aged 29. Funeral to-day. 1 P. M. 
LENIHAN.— Margaret. Nov. 29. Funeral 

1,275 1st Av. to-day, 2 P. M. 
McCORMACK.— James, 89 Hancock Av., Nov 

29. aged 66. Funeral 9:30 A. M. 
MAYER.— Lllll. 501 East 162d St., Nov. 29 


CBEGIER— BROCK.— Nov. 28, 

Brock to John E. Cregler. 
DANZIGER— ZIMMBRN.— Nov. 28. Millie 

Zlmmern to Arthur W. Danzlger. 
GITLER— KOS\-EN.— Nov. 27. Dora Kosvcn 

to Abraham Gltler. 
C30PERSTEIN— NOSITZER.— Nov. 25. Leona 

Nosltzer to Ralph Gopersteln. 
GREENE— DA\TD.— Nov. 27, Mathilda David - , ,, .,:,„„„, »„,,„„ 

to A Ralph Greene *ged 44. I^neral to-day. ... — 

HOFFMAN-LITHAUER.-Nov. 27, Gertrude I "0?o"^~P.?„'''*^°' ^^7 F*!* ^*?^'i,'^'°^ 

LIthauer to Nathan Hoffman. ' "■ '■""" '" '^■"»"' ♦"-■'— o -o „ 

JACOBS— MORETZKY.— Nov. 27. Jennie Mo- I 

rc-tzky to Sol. JacoSis. 
KINO— MORGAN.— Nov. 25, C. Wallacla Mor- | 

gan to Albert V. King. , 

LOWEXBEIN — ISENBURGER. — Nov. 27, ' 

Laura l.senburger to Julius Lowenbeln. i 
MEHR-JACKSON.— Nov. 27, Lillie JackMn 

to James Mehr. 
POPPBK— H-ARRIS.— Nov. 27, Blanca Harrla 

to Ben Popper. 
SHERRILL-LOBB.— Nov. 26, Florence Lo«b 

to Sufvne Bi SherrlU. 


Founded 1845 

The Waters Piano pre- 
sents the most attractive 
piano proposition possible 
to \\\ those who are look- 
ing] for both "piano qual- 
ity]' and "piano value"; 
alsb to those who want to 
be Absolutely sure that they 
will get a good, sweet- 
toned, durable piano that 
will wear well and give 
ppf'fect satisfaction. Tl^e 

Waters-Autola 

is a combination of the 
celebrated Waters Piano 
and the wonderful Autola 
player rfiechanism, and em- 
bodies every essential qual- 
ity that the best player- 
piano should have. Judged 
by every known standard 
of excellence the Waters- 
Autola is the very highest 
type of player-piano con- 
struction. 

Very low prices and most 
liberal terms of payment 
are now offered. 

Call and let us demon- 
strate all that we claim for 
the Waters Piano and the 
Waters-Autola, or 
Send Postal for Catalogue 

Our three stores will be 

Open 
Evenings 

until January first. 

Horace Waters & Co. 


Three Stores: 


134 Fifth Ave., near 18th St 
127 W. 42d St., near B'way 
254 W. 125th St., nr. Sth Ave. 


Sifb. 


WO0D.-MIch.-ier .i.. "i,4S4' .l-iisterdam ATk. 

Nov. 2S. Funeral to-day. S:30 A. Si. 

Brooklyn. 

BARY.— Anthony M.. 1,750 Kimball St.. N»r. 

29. aireil 47) Funeral service to-morrow, 
BRADY. — Charle-^ W., 1-13 Kosciusko at, 

Nov. 2S. Funeral to-day, 10:30 A. M. 
BREEN.— Thoma-s. :i2 Marcy Av., Nov. 2a. 


Funeral notice later. 
CONDON.— Mary E.. 168 Huntington St. 

Nov. 2;<. aKci IT. , 

COSTABELL.-Herman. 2.335 Putnajn A.T« 

Nov. 23. 
CP.riWLEV.— Mary B.. S03 Greene -4v., Not. 

2,s. Funeral private. 
DE.\('ON -Lmtuii. I.l"ij Halsev St., Nov. 2». 

ase.l 411. 
DOrGIlEKTV.— Ellen. el.-> Park Av.. Not. 28, 

am-fl 71; Fujural lo-lav, 2:30 P. M. 
DOYLE.— Thomas J.. j.'lO Marcy Av.. Nov. 9. 


GR-ilY.— Thomas, 113 Lvnch St., Nov. 29. 
HOULBERG. — Minnie P.. SUl Bergen St.. 

Nov. 2S. aged 23. 
LAMBERT.— Caroline A., 124 Sth St., NOT. 

29. Funeral service to-dav. 
LE CLAIR.— Minnie. 176 Ten Eyck SL, Nor. 

28. Funeral to-day, l::iO P. M. 
LOCKETT.-Jennie. 315 Pulaski St., Nov. O, 

aged 37. Funeral to-morrow, 2 P. M. 
McCLELLAN.— William. 35 Pacific St., Nor. 

28. 
McDonald.— Archibald. 541 Madison St.. 

Nov, 211. Funeral private. 
OIADER.— Mar>-, 177 Hoyt St., Nov. 28, ased 

37. Funeral to-day, 2 I'. .M. 
MARLEY.— JameF G.. ISH Richards St.. NOT- 

20. Funeral to-.jay. 
MEHRTENS.— Carsten, 555 De Kalb At- 


No 


2U. 


Nov. 28. Funeral to- 

I-ARKER:— Sarah C. 2.2U1 University Av.. 
Eironx. Nov. 28. Funeral seivice to-mor- 
row. 

I 'OL,<K.— Bessie, 64 East Tremont Av., 
Bronx, Nov. 29. Funeral to-day. 

RENNER.— Robert, Nov. 29, aged 65. Fu- 
neral 497 East 138tb St., to-morrow, 2 
P. M. 


MENKES.- Louis. 446 Bergen SL. Nov. IS. 

Funeral to-niorrow. 9 .-V. M. 
MOYLAN.— William J.. 153 Harrison St. 

Nov. 29. Funeral to-morrow. B:.30 A. M. 
MURTH.4.— James, 2,441 East 14th St., Not. 

28. aced 00. 
NIEMEIER.— Louis. 17] Ea.«t Slst St., Nor. 

2S, aged 54. Funeral prlvate- 
PHELPS.— Ellsworth C, 419 Westminster 

Road, Nov. 29, aged SO. Funeral to-day, 

2:.30 P. M. 
TOMPKINS. — Samuel C, 222 Quincy St., 

Nov. 29. 

Ixtng Island. 
KLEIN.— Elizabeth, Hick.svllle, NOV. 29. Fo- 

neral to-morrow. 2 P. M. 
Newark. 
EDW.\RDS.— Charles, 222 Plane St., Nov. 21. 

Funeral service to-morrow. 
REYNOLDS.— Richard J., Nov. 28. Funeral 

55 Bloomfleld Av. to-day, 8 A. M. 
SEMBDNER.— EmU 0., 85 Shlpmau St., Nor. 
- 29. aged 55. 

)n 99nnot(am. 

ARNHEIM.— Charles, In memory ot; diet 
Dec. 1. 1912. 

CONROY.— Charles F., mass St. Jamaa 
Church, Newark, N. J.. Dec. 6, 8:30 A. -M. 

DOL.\N.— Bridget. In memory of; died Dec. 
1, I'JIO. 

HAGERDY.— Timothy, In memory of; dl«4 
Dec. 1. 1912. 

HASTINGS.— Harry P., In memory of; <U«« 
Dec. 1, 1912. 

HYNES.— Agnes, mass St. James Chore^ 
Newark, N. J., Dec. 3, 7:30 A. M. 

JACOBS —Jacob H., In memory of; died Dm. 
1, 1912. 

KRAUS.— Minnie and Philip, unveiling mon- 
ument. Mount Hebron Cemetery. Dec 7, 
2 P. M. 

T.A SKER.— Abraham, unveiling moniunen^ 
Union Fields Cemetery. Dec. 7. 

McGEE — John, ma.ss St. Patrick's CathedrmL 
Newark. N. J.. Dec. 6. 8 A. M. 

MOUNT ST. URSULA ALUMNAE ASSOCI- 
ATION.— Deceiised members, mass Mount 
St. Ursula Convent Dec. 6, 10 A. M. 

PRICE— Herman and Julia, unveiling mon- 
t, Washington Cemeterj-, Dec. 7, lA 


Bayside Cemetery, Dec. 7. 2:30 P. M. 
SOtTTHERLAND.- Benjamin De L., to m«^ 

ory of: died Dec. 1, 1905. 
WATERS.- Rosa, In memorj- of; died D«& 

1, 1911. ^^ 

WEINBERG.— Jacob, In memory of: dlad 

Dec: 1. 1909. ^^ 

■WEISER.— Freaerlck. maa« St JoMDk'i 

Church. Newark, N. J., to-day. 7:80 A. It. 


UNDERTAKERS. 


^^•jkECampbell ^ 

BAT OR NIGHT. FUHEKAL I 


THE WOODLAWN CEMETERY 

^^^ ^i,J^ ^'i^ Train «nd bK TtoBrfk 


.-jliiaiiiUS«-'>^^i»L;ij^^,S^^^^^^^k^^ 


iro 


THE NEW YOKE TIMES. MONDAY, DECEMBip 1, 1913. . 


I) t. 


} 




Wm.A.Read&Co. 

Bankers 


^ Canadian 
Municipal Bonds 

Maturins m 10 to 40 Yean 

To Held 434% to 534% 


SfecM Otreuhr on Application 


f Numb asd Cedar Streets 
New York 

Chicago PRDadelphia Boston London 


PROVIDE FOR 
THE FUTURE 

Every time you buy sound in- 
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DTTESTMENT B.\>KERS 

43 Exchange Place, New York 


A Simple Digest of the 
Income Tax Law as it 
Affects Bond Holders 

Thl« simple interpretation of 
• the provisions of the law affect- 
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December. 

The circular contains a care- 
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from the normal 1% Income 
Tk and yielding from 4i% 
to 6%. 

Bent itpon Request for List AG-21. 

N.W.HaIsey&Co. 

49 Wall Street, New York 

Pblladelpbla Chicago San Francisco 


Our Income Tax 

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Wtt have established a special 

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U afforded in three investments we 
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Information on request 

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Domestic and Foreign Baniters 


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Travelers Letters of Credit 


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.SB and BONDS bought and sold for 
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LETTEfIS OF CRcDIT 

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CUBAN GOVT. INTERNAT'L 5s 
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«2 Bnadway. 


Td. MM Broad. 


THE FINANCIAL SITUATION 

IN AMERICA AND EUROPE 


Trading on the Stock Exchange 
during November was smaller than 
In any month since April, 1897, and 
there was one day last week on which 
the sales were smaller than In any 
five-hour session of the Stock Ex- 
change since July 3, 1888. These 
two eoraparisons bring out strikingly 
the stagnant condition into which the 
stock market has fallen. If side by. 
aide with this is recorded the fact that 
the general level of prices rose a 
trifle last week there la presented a 
clear record of the outstanding fea- 
tures of the stock market during the 
closing days of the month which haa 
just come to an end— extreme dull- 
ness and flrmneas. At the end of the 
week the latter of these features 
yielded place to a ragged downward 
movement due to ecattered liquida- 
tion in a number of special issues. 
This, however, had very little effect 
upon the position of the major stocks. 

In some respects the general firm- 
ness was in itself a noteworthy fact. 
It was maintained in the face of fur- 
ther evident trade recession; in the 
face of the heavy gold loss to Canada, 
which, by the end of the week, forced 
call money up to 10 per cent, and in 
the face, too, of the expectation of 
a bad showing in Saturday's bank 
statement as a result of the gold loss 
and the preparations for the Dec. 1 
requirements. At the very end of the 
week also, the market had to contend 
with reports of further Government 
suits under the Sherman law. The 
recession which is goln^ on in trade 
is the fact which loonts large in a 
broad survey ot the situation. Opin- 
ion differs widely regarding the ex- 
tent and duration of the setback to 
which trade is now being subjected. 
There are considerations which have 
been noted more than once in these 
columns which suggest that tho fall- 
ing off in trade, taking it by and 
large, will be much less severe than 
a good many people In Wall Street 
expect. In this matter much depends 
upon whether a hopeful or a despon- 
dent viewpoint is taken of factors 
which undoubtedly enter into the sit- 
uation. It is admitted, for instance, 
that a decision by the Interstate Com- 
merce Commission In favor of the 
rate increase for which the railroads 
are now struggling, would do very 
much more than furnish the railroads 
with a moderate increase in net earn- 
ings. It would disabuse the minds 
ot a great many people ot the idea 
that the railroads have nothing to ex- 
pect In the way of offset to their 
constantly Increasing "sxpenees. But 
those who expect the worst in the 
way of trade recession profess to find 
little ground tor the hope that the 
railroads on this occasion will be al- 
lowed what they have been refused 
In the past This is hardly a matter 
which can be argued, for it is very 
largely merely a matter of personal 
viewpoint. It seems, however, the 
fairer assumption under the circum- 
stances that the railroads will be al- 
lowed an increase in their freight 
rates. Certainly, their case now in 
favor of an increase Is vastly stronger 
than when they made their previous 
application in 1910. And even at that 
time the Interstate Commerce Com- 
mission did not deny the proposed 
Increase with any air of finality, for 
in its decision It left the way open 
for a resiunptlon of the argument 
in favor of an Increase should the 
position of the railroads change for 
the worse. TVithin the last three years 
it certainly has changed for the worse 
and to a sufficient extent, It must 
seem to a great many, to warrant the 
Interstate Commerce Commission In 
granting an increase in rates. 

And so In other matters is it possi- 
ble to approach them hopefully or 
otherwise. Undoubtedly the country 
win be presented with a programme 
for further corporation legislation 
which. If carried to extremes, would 
prove very unsettling. And of the 
proposed currency legislation two op- 
poedte views are similarly held. But 
there are at least as good grounds for 
expecting the ultimate form of this 
legislation to be reasonably satisfac- 
tory as for believing to the contrary, 
and the hopefully minded will adhere 
to the former belief. A clearer un- 
derstanding at Washington of some 
of the problems which are related to 
legislative proposals would, no doubt, 
do away with much of the uneasiness 
which finds expression these days In 
some quarters of the financial com- 
munity, but it is well to bear In mind 
that In the normal course of events 
many misconceptions which find ex- 
pression in the course of debate are 
eliminated before the time for action 
arrives. Thus It is perfectly fair to 
expect that the currency law, as It 
may finally be enacted, will contain 
very few of the false Ideas which have 
found expression during the long de- 
bate over the Currency bill. 

It was felt In the financial district 
In respect to the statement Issued by 
the Secretary of the Treasury at the 
close of the week regarding the re- 
striction of credits that the situation 
was not as carefully diagnosed in that 
statement as it might have been. Nev- 
ertheless, it is true, and bankers have 
themselves been commenting on the 
fact, that many banking institutions 
have for some time past endeavored 
to keep themselves in more than 
usually liquid condition. There have 
been several reasons for this, but un- 
doubtedly the expectation of important 
changes in the countrj-'s banking sys- 
tem has been one of these. So far as 
this Influence has prevailed, reas- 
surances regarding the manner In 
which the proposed shifting of re- 
serves may be expected to work are 
no doubt helpful, as is also the assur- 
ance that during the period of change 
the Treasury wMl assist to the full ex- 
tent of Its ability in the change from 
the old form to the new. On the other 
hand, the economic conditions which 
may call for conservatism on the part 
of banks cannot be cured by a mere 
offer of Treasury cash. That the de- 
mand for cash throughout the coun- 
try haa not been very urgent might be 
inferred from the movement of ctir- 


rency to New York and' from the gen- 
eral drift of trade reporta, but It la 
even more clearly Indicated by the fact 
that the national banks have not 
availed themselves of much more 
than two-thirds of the cash offered to 
them by the Secretary of the Treasury 
last August. 

One of the definite suggestions made 
In Mr. McAdoo's statement was that 
he would consider the advisability of 
postponing until Jan. 15 the start of 
the repayment of the special deposits 
which the Treasury has made In re- 
cent months. As matters stand to- 
day the first Installment of repay- 
ment is to be made on Dec.' 15. This 
is a suggestion which is addressed to 
the banks throughout the South and 
West which obtained these special de- 
posits, but in fact It probably concerns 
New Tork much more than It does the 
rest of the country. In view of the 
recent movement of cash to this cen^ 
tre, It is probable that a large part of 
the $8,000,000 or $9,000,000 which 
would have to be turned Isack to the 
Government beginning Dec. 15 would 
be paid over by New Tork banks for 
the account .of their Western and 
Southern correspondents. If this first 
payment were put off until the middle 
of January It would no doubt be con- 
ducive to greater comfort In the New 
Tork money market during the closing 
month of the year. Whether this re- 
lief win be much needed or not de- 
pends a good deal on the rapidity with 
which the New York banks will be 
able to strengthen their reserves dur- 
ing the next fortnight following the 
deficit which they reported on Sat- 
urday. If no more gold Is taken for 
Canada or for the Pacific Coast, It is 
probable that the Interior movement 
In favor of New Tork will suffice to 
build up a substantial reserve during 
the next two weeks. If, however, Can- 
ada continues to take gold on any- 
thing like the scale on which It was 
drawing It from New Tork last week 
the further drain which would result 
from a return of a, part of the Gov- 
ernment's special deposits on Dec. 15 
might well keep the money market 
here at a disadvantageousiy high level. 
Such a condition would no doubt 
quickly lead to our demanding a share 
of the South African gold supply (dur- 
ing the very time when final prepa- 
rations were being made abroad for 
the end of the year requirements. The 
money market outlook has as a re- 
sult of last week's events taken on 
a more complex aspect. In view of 
which It is satisfactory to have heard 
from the Treasury that should It ap- 
pear necessary the Government will 
not reclaim any share of its special 
deposits until the middle of January, 
when normally money will be much 
I easier than at present. Treasury ac- 
1 tion even beyond this is suggested In 
I the tentative offer of additional de- 
I posits should these seem to be neces- 
sary. Unless the usual course Is de- 
' parted from. It la most probable that 
the special needs of the next few weeks 
I will have to be met very largely by 
I the banks here In New Tork. Having 
' during the crop-moving season placed 
a large amount of cash at the dis- 
posal of the banks In the South and 
I West, It would be gratifying now to 
i feel that the Treasury would with 
equal freedom deposit cash In the New 
York banks If they should require It 
I It Is but expressing a view very widely 
I held to say that many would be sur- 
prised if any such action were taken. 
Apart from any such considerations. 
It Is very satisfactory that this mar- 
ket has at the present time large for- 
: eign credits upon which It can draw 
' should occasion arise. Should we In 
■ fact bring gold In from Europe, we 
would but be replacing the gold which 
we have lately been sending to Can-, 
ada. 


tlon in the 41sooaat rate la December. 

The monthly settleilMiit passed off 
satisfactorily. . Many operators were 
compelled to resort to ezteiMfva eover- 
Ing opera&ons, wbleb caused an arti- 
ficial activity In the stock market, 
with an attendant rise In prices 
throughout the list. 

Shipping shares closed higher than a 
week ago, although heavy sellings 
took place in the week on a rumor 
that Russian emigration would short- 
ly be diverted from German ports to 
Havre and Dunkirk. 

Steel prices were higher and tndus- 
trials conunanded advancing figures as 
a consequence. 


PARIS WAI TS ON TH E BUDQET. 

Big Loans Held Up Until Legis- 
lators Shape Their Policy. 

By Marconi Transatlantle WlT«le«* Tela- 
sraph to The New Tork Tiraea. 

PARIS, Nov. 30. — The Bourse la 
marking time pending the Issue of the 
new loan which, it now appears, may 
not be until January. As none of the 
impending foreign loans can be floated 
until the French loan has been dis- 
posed of, the big financial Interests are 
left stranded with regard to their 
operations In connection with the is- 
sues made necessary by the Balkan 
war. In view of rumors that the bat- 
tle over the budget would be fierce 
and long, French rentes were thor- 
oughly depressed. The opening ses- 
sion of the week was duller than at 
any previous time for months. The 
Improvement In the Mexican situation 
failed to rouse operators from their 
lethargy. 

Prices were at the same level as the 
week before, although at the close Rio 
Tintos, which ■ had continued to rise 
until Tuesday, lost a gain of 17 points 
on account of Wall Street reports, and 
declined another 11 points on Friday 
because of the absence ot Wall Street 
advices. 

The market closed the week with the 
same physiognomy as at the opening. 
Dealings were In small volume, de- 
spite the more active market in Wall 
Street. Some hope is entertained of a 
reduction In the rate of the Bank of 
France. The market Is apparently 
less nervous, and some dealers are ex- 
pressing their belief that a rally must 
come soon; but no one is able to give 
a clear reason why. 


BETTER TONE IN BERLIN. 


Improved Money Market Helpful- 
Covering Dealings Brace Prices. 

Special Cable to THB NEW TORK TlUSa 
BERLIN, Nov. 30.— The Boerse had 
the best week It has experienced for 
two months, owing chiefly to a better 
tone engendered by an Improvement 
In the money market at home and 
abroad. Rates of exchange resumed a 
more favorable point than bankers had 
experienced In many weeks' opera- 
tions. All departments were charac- 
terized with corresponding buoyancy. 
There were even reports that the 
Reichstag would n>atce another reduc- 


CHEERFUL yiEW IN LONDON. 

Rise In Qnotations for Recent Loans 
— Hope of Cheaper Money. 

By Marconi Traiuatlantlo Wiieleas Tele- 
•raph to The Mew York Times. 

LONDON. Nov. 30.— Capel Court Is 
decidedly more cheerful. lAst week 
marked the growth In Investment de- 
mands made evident by the rise In 
scrips of recent Issues, many of which 
met a lukewarm welcome on tbelr flo- 
tation. The American market was Ir- 
regular, though on the whole there was 
some Improvement, due chiefly to the 
splendid foreign trade record of the 
United States for October. 

The advance of call money In New 
Tork to 10 per cent. Is regarded as a 
reminder that the monetary position 
is not yet assured, but It Is generally 
considered only a temporary symptom, 
and the expectation Is growing that 
money will soon be cheaper. 

WEEK'S CURBTRANSACTIONS 

Transactions In the leadhia •eeurtUea en 
the Curb for the week ended aatuTday. Nov. 
29, 1918, were: 

INDUSTRUXa 

Sales. High. iKyw. Laat Ch'ce. 

1.335. .Anslo-A. Oil.. 23* 2214 23 -»- 14 

100. .A.-A- on, new H% 11« 11% 4- Vi 

2.700.. Brlt.-A, Tob.. 24^4 JS!* 2<H + Vk 

800..B.-A. T., new 24% 2STi 24%-^ H 


no.. Con. Rub. T.. S5 
510.. Int. B. T. ctfa VA. 
20. .Max. Motors.. 2^ 
25.. M. M. lat pt.. 19 
30.'. Max. Mot 2d. 6^ 

1.00O..»Maye Oil UH4 

4,500. .Rlker & Hcg. 

Corp., new.. 7 

300.. Savoy on 8 

43S.. Standard Oil 

of N. J 3S9 

8.000.. U. C. 8. w. I. 9<H4 
10. .Willys Overl'd 60 
92..vsrmys O. pf.. 8«i 


6K 


19^=2^ 
18H-44 


385 4- e 
90-1-3 
60-1 
84%- IW 


t% IH-l-M 


6M «4-_H 

a 31—2 

9 10 .. 

SjS 2]4 .. 

1% 1%— 1-1« 

12 32—1 

% %- % 

.0 U — 4 

10 «1 + 1 


1% 


12% 
2 
2H 


8-16 


RAIX.ROAD. 

670..Manhat T....^ IH 
MINING. 

1,600.. Atlantic 10 

B.300. .Bailey 7 

2.20O.. 'Beaver Con.. 3* 
6,800.. ♦Big Four 10 

8S0..Braden Copper 6% 

700. .Br. Col. Cop.. 2(4 

400.. Buffalo Mines. 1 15-19 

lOO.. 'Butte & L... 82 

800.. 'Butte a N.T. 1 
22.000. .'Can. Q. SU.. 18 
3,415.. 'Car. Cobalt.. 61 
8,600.. 'C. O. D. Con. 4 
1,000.. 'Com. Frac... 4 

40O. .Con. Cop. M.. 2 

675.. Crown Bea... 1\ 

100.. •Ota. B. Butte m 

105.. Dome Mlnea.. 12% 
8. 700.. 'Ely Cons 2>i 

100.. First N. Cop., an 
1.000.. Foley Q-Brlen. IB 
14.500. .Gold H. Con.. Vi 
1. 3T6 . . Gold. Cons . . . . 1^4 1 7-16 

10. .Gr. Can. new. 80 
14.600.. 'G. C. M. 4 8. 6 

200.. Halifax Ton... 1% 

200.. Iron Bloeaam. . lis US iio 
1.600.. 'Jim BuUer... 71 70 70 
8,100. .'Jumbo Bxt... 9 8 8 

4.300; .Kerr Lake.. ..4 11-19 4H4 11-18 
1,000.. Keene Won... 1» 12 12 
2,000.. Kewanus .... 3 9 2U 

1,600. .La R. com. ..115-18 1% 1% 

200.. Mas. v., new. 8^4 3 8 

300..McK.-Dar. ... l2 1 7-32 1 7-33 

lOCMlzpah Bx... 81 31' SI 
1,800.. 'Mon. Ton.... 96 95 95 

700. .'Nev. Hills... 60 4S 49 

200. .'N. U. Blng.. 50 46 46 

400.. Nip. Mines... 8 1%. S 

10.500. .Oro 8M 714 714 

2.000.. Res. Bola... 11 10 11 

500..St. SII. Lead. 1* 1% 1\ 
2,2S0.. Stewart MIn. iR 1 8-W 1 8-l« 
8.90O. .Temlskamlng 15 14 

150. .Ton. Belm. . .7 6-18 ' 
4,700..'TDnopah M... 69 

TOC.Tonop. Ext.. 114 

350.. Ton. M. of N. 814 
1.900.. Tularosa ... 9-19 


+ H 


f^ ^-.. 


—1-82 




T!4 


+ 1H 


l',4 —1-19 

0-ie -i-16 

% ■■ 

S - 1* 

1^ +1-32 


800..TUOI. Cop... 
100.. United Cop.. 
890. .VST. E. Cons. 
8.100.. 'W. End Ext. 
200.. 'Welt Sll. M. 7 7 7—1 

100..tukon Gold.. J 2 2 —1-16 

'Cents per sbara, 

BONDS. 
112,000.. St. U, P. 

ft N. W. Ba 10214 102K 10214 

WEEK'S PRODUCE MARKETS. 


KKW TOHK. 

WHEAT. 

— Dec. May. — 

Jligb.Low.HlKh.Low. 

Nov. 24 9614 95% 9S% 98% 

Nov. 25 96% iW'* 391^ list. 

Nov. 26 86^ 8S< 

Nov.. 28 

Nov. 29 

Week's averase 99% 90% 

CBI0IA.60. 

-WBBAT. 



Not. 24 86 

Not. 28 eT 

Not. M 871 

NOT. 28 87: 

Nov. 29 S» 

Week's range 87 


■Bte. Has. Tn^.— 

rh.Low.HyXWjnjrlilLew, 


Nov. 24. 

25...70X 
26... 70% 
Nov. 28... 7114 
Nov. 29... 71 
Wk's r'e.71i4 


m^, 0114 9014 8«K 97^ 
CORN. 

Dec. — - —May. July. 

High. Low. High. Low. High. Low. 


70% 
% 7D?4 
% 70S 


69% 6914 «9 
70 70 "-■ 

70% 70 


69% 70% 
OAT8. 
■Deo,- 


Nov. 24... 88 
Nov. 3S...3S14 
Nov. 39... 38 
Nov. 2a.. 37% 
Nov. 29... 8714 
W'k's r-e.SSH 


July. — 

High. Low. Elgh. Law. High. Lew. 

— Sh 4114 


3TS 4214 
37% 42 
37% 41% 
8714 4114 
3714 42% 
PORK. 


41% m 


High. ' 

20.80 

20.90 

2a92 

21.10 

21.10 

21.10 


Low. 
20.72 

saro 

20.77 
90.90 
20.87 
SO.TO 


Not. 24 20^6 20.77 

Nov. 36 20.90 20. TB 

Nov. 29 20.92 20.82 

Nov. 28 21.15 20.95 

Nov. 29 21.16 aa97 

Week's range... 21.16 20.76 
COTTON. 

Dec.—— Mar. — May.-i — 

High. Low. High. Low. High. Low. 
Nov. 24.. 13.15 13.04 12.97 12.79 12796 13.77 
Nov. 2S..U.06 12.97 18.03 12.88 12.99 12.81 
Nov. 2a..lS.03 12.90 12.99 13.80 12.83 U.84 
Nov 28.. 18.12 12.98 18.0T 12,94 12.99 12.87 
Nov. 29.. 13.08 18.00 13.06 12.8$ 12.99 13.87 
Wk-8 rg.l3.1B 12.90 18.07 12.T8 12.90 U.T7 

PrevlsloBs. 

UlRO. 


Jan.- 


Htcb. 

Nov. 24 10.95 

Nov. 25 10.92 

Nov. 26 10.8T 

Nov. 28, 10.80 

Nov. 28 .10.82 

Week's range ..10.86 

RIBa 

——Jan.' 
High. 

Nov. 24 10.95 

Nov. 25 11.00 

Nov. 26 u.oa 

Nov. 28 11.10 

Nov. 29 U.02 

Week's rang* ..11.10 


-May.- 


10.83 
10.87 
10.82 
10.82 


Low. 
10.80 
10.87 
10.95 
11.00 
ll.OO 
10. t7 


High. 
ll.iT 
11.17 
11.16 
11.16 
11.26, 
11.17 


11^2 
11.07 
11.07 
11.10 
11.07 
11.07 


May, 

High. ' 
11.17 
11,20 
11.20 
11.27 
11.25 
11.27 


Low. 
11.10 
11-10 
11.12 
11.20 
11.15 
U.10 


INACTIVE STOCKS. 


In the following lUt the laat pricee in 
1912 are given of atooks not traded In 
so far thla year, with their bid and 
asked quotations on Saturday: 
Bld.Asked. gtock. X.ut lale. 

.. Am. Olftrlot TM....>M Nov. 38 
U6 185 Buff.. R. * P. P«...iao JulrM 

,. Cleve. * Pitta MOTH OoL IT 

.. Crip. Creek C pf...»4T Hay 19 
.. ^30 Caban-Am. Sugar... 83 Nov, U 
114 6 D. U. ft Ft. Dodge.. B Mar 18 

. . Oranby Oonsol T414 hfoT. 11 

.. Orsen Bay ft West.. IB Mar. 24 

Uaobattan Beaob .. ., Oet 8 

25 N. Q., M. * C. pt... » |«pt S 

.. N. O. Rr. ft Ugbt.. )M%te>t. 23 

96 88 N.T^C. ft Bt.L.ia pt. at Ept. 19 

no 115 N. T., U * W m pot 19 

.. K. T. Stata Rya. Bf.*U juMtl 
. . Btibbw O. Uff. kT.IM Nov. U 

.. Rutland pf..... H }gs« U 

'Less than 100 abares. 


EUROPEAN BANKS. 


Bullion 

Reserve . . . , 

Notes res 

Res. to Ilab. 
Circulation 


Banic •! Baalaiidl. 

Total reserro Increased £589,000 

Notes reserved Increased 592,000 

Kotas tn circulation Inoreased 18.000 

Pnbllc deposlu decreased 882,000 

Other deposits Increased 2,476,000 

Oovemmsnt securities decreased .... 900,000 

Other securities Increased 1,804,000 

The detailed statement compares as follows 
with the same week one and two years ago: 
1913. 1912. 1911. 

f 37.422.608 £37,789,270 £87.367.248 
, 27,456,000 27,924.486 27,076,283 
, 26,933.000 26,662,420 26,027,480 
54%% 60%% 51%% 

. 28.415,000 28,811,835 28,781,990 
Public dep... 9.749.000 13,179,627 12,128,481 

Other dep 40,723,000 41,753,316 40,619.588 

Gov. seo 11.185,000 13,034,678 14,437,210 

Otber seo 29,581.000 31,760,724 28,911,031 

The more Important items at this date m 
the past few years compare as follows: 

Other 
Bullion. Reserve. Securities. 

1818 £87.422,608 £27,456,000 £29,691,000 

1813 87,786,270 27,924,435 31.790,724 

1811 87,367,243 27,075,283 28,911,031 

1910 86.681,472 25,686,492 28,491,146 

1809 89,546,155 26,102,090 24,184,418 

1908 ........ 88,777,714 25,801.864 20,693,091 

1807 82,244,973 21,785,608 32,684,411 

1808 33.268,144 23,618.809 31.368,907 

1906 33.559.580 23,282,445 33,203,214 

1804 32,550,219 22,889,599 20,768,864 

1908 31,893,280 22,141,071 24,667,783 

1902 32,954,871 22,398,661 80,378,968 

1901 85.370,277 23,860,427 27.215.480 

1900 31,852,021 20,516,881 27.705.658 

1890 81,180,889 19,835,749 32,014,391 

1868 82,189,678 21,818.698 29,414,794 

1887 82,377,370 21,834,530 27,777,479 

1896 35.681,608 26,225,273 26,451,442 

1896 44,338,765 35,823.725 25,776,955 

1894 34,985,880 26,740,070 18,864,134 

Proportion of reserve at this date In a 
number of years: 


P. C. 

1913 54% 

1913 50% 

l»n 51% 

1910 6oS 

1900 65!4 

1908 48% 

1907 42% 

1006 44% 

1905 41% 

1904 48C 


P. C. 

1903 40% 

1902 42% 

1901 47 

1900 42% 


1897. 
1896. 
1895. 
1884. 


Banl£ of Germany. 


Gold on hand Increfced 

Gold and sliver Increased 

Notes In circulation decreased.. 

Treasury bills decreased 

Deposits Increased , . 

Loans decreased 

Discounts decreased 


Marks. 
..22,704,000 
..43,383,000 
..90,803,000 
..19,995,000 
..74,171.000 
.. 3,664,000 
..50,778,000 

^Ith those 

, in marks: 

1911. 

147,500.000 

168,884,000 

363,700,000 
059,880,000 
;; In 1908. 
734,000,000 


The Important returns compare 
of one or two years ago as follows, 

1913. 1012. 

Gold ft sliver. 

1,671,440,000 1,142,400,000 1 
Loans ft discounts. 

900,184,000 1,885,300,000 1 
Circulation 

1,838,728,000 1,796,020,000 1 
. The cash holdings in 1910 were 1 
marks; In 1909, 982,280,000 mark 
1.131,800,000 marks; in 1907, 
zoarka 

Bank of France. 

Gold holdings Increased 33,000 

Sliver holdings Increased 2,670,000 I 

Notes In circulation decreased 21,426,000 ] 

General deposits Increased 168,000,000 

Bills discounted Increased 145,850,000 

Treasury deposits Increased '. . . . 12.800,000 

Advances decreased 9,875,000' 

The detailed statement compares as follows: i 
1913. 1912. 1911. \ 

„ , , . Ftancs. Pranca Francs. 

Gold ...8,626,100,000 3,220,325,000 8,210,650.000 i 
Silver... 643,019,000 741,326,000 806,176,000 
CIro'n.. .6,648,834,000 5,466,641,070 5.449,729,510 
Gen. dep. 804,761,000 ?OS,B81.928 550,686,362 
Bills dls.l,696,B20,000 1,710.880,940 l,o92,7S6,225 
Tr'ydep. 308,371.000 322.021,888 380,862,100 
AdVoes. 728,816,000 891,466,373 853,788,045 

The most Important Items at this date In 
years prior to 1911 were as follows; 

Gold, Silver, Circulation, 

Francs. Francs. Francs. 

1910 3,298,950,000 835,026,000 5,167,108,975 

1909 3,883,800,000 803,350,000 S.094.4;U,230 

1908 8,388.190,705 891,751,054 4.886,408,7.15 

1807..... 2, 700,337,892 932,094,438 4,818,733,765 


MONEY AND EXCHANGE. 


The following were the dally rates on call 
and time loans last week: 

On Renewal 60 90 Six 

Call. Kate. Daya Days. Months. 
Not. 24,2%@3 294 4%®3.. 45iigiD 4%®6 


-. ..53 45iigiD 

2% 6 @&Vt 4% 

4 5 ©6% 4%m 4aia,5 

- 5 eSH 4§[(85 4'^i5 


Nov. 25.2% 

Nov. 26.3 I 

Nov. 28.5 igno I o sfsii 4%(B5 4%®5 

Not. 29.8 8 5 @oli 4%@5 4%§5 

Week's Range.— On call, 2%@10: renewal 
^>&.*^: »*»'y ^y'x <5i%514; ninety days, 
4%Q5; six months, 4%<S5. 

Same Week Last Year.— On call. 8@20; re- 
newal rate, 8; sixty days, B%@7; ninety days, 
5%@614: aiz months, 6143614. 

Tear to Date.— On call, I'^IO; renewal rate, 
2%; sixty days, 2%@8; ninety days. 3%a6: 
ell months, 3%(86%. «»• . 

Same Period Last Tear.— On call, l«4i920; 
renewal rate, 214; sixty davs, 237; ninety 
days, 2%®8%; six months. 8%6V4. 

FOREIGN DISCOUNT RATH. 


Nov. 24 5% 

Nov. 25 5 

Nov. 20 S 

Nov. 27 6 

Nov. 28 6 

Nov. 29 6 


3er- 

Un. 


4 15-16 

4% 

4 13-18 

4% 

4 18-18 

4% 

4 18-18 

4% 


inCCHANOB ON LONDON. 
Paris. 


Nov. 24 25 31 

Nov. 23 25 3014 

Nov. 28 25 S014 

Nov. 27 28 30% 

Nov. 28 23 29% 

Nov. 29 25 291^ 


Berlin. 
M. Pf. 
20 60% 
20 60% 
20 50 
20 00 
20 49% 
20 49% 
GOLD AND BILVBR BARS IN LONDON. 

Gold American Ear 

Bars. 

s. d. 

Nov. S4 »..7T8 

Not. 86 T7 8 

Not. 29 77 9 

Not. 27., 7T9 

Not. 28 7T9 

Not. 28 TTB 


a d. 
T8 4% 
78 4% 
78 4% 
78 4% 
T8 4% 
T«4% 


28% 
28% 
26 T-19 


GOLD PREMIUMS. 


Madrid. Lisbon. 

Not, 24 9.50 20.00 

Nov. 25 9.70 20.00 

Not. 26 8.36 20.00 

Nov. 27 8.55 20.00 

Nov. 28... 9.40 20.00 

Nov. 29 ;..., 6.50 20.00 

lOBBION GOVERNMENT SECURITIES. 

British French Ger. Rus. Turk. 

Coasols. Rentes. Imp.Ss. 48. 4s. 

Nov. 24... 72% S6f87%c 75 89 88 

Not. 26... 73 1-18 86f 86c 76 89 88 

Nov. 28... 73% 86f65o 75 89% 86% 

Not. 27... 73% 86f6714o 75 89% 86% 

Not. 28... 73 86f47%c 75 89 88% 

Nov. 29... 72 15-16 86f 20c 75 89 87 

FOilBIGN BANK RATES. 

Rata When Fixed. 

Bank of England B Oct. 2,1913 

Bank of France 4 Oct. 31, 1912 

Bank of Germany 6% Oct. 27.1913 

Bank of Holland 5 June 25, 1913 

Bank of Belgium 8 ' Oct 18, 1812 

Bank of Austria 6 Nov. 15. 1912 

Bask of Italy 9 Oct. 81,1912 

Bank of Switzerland.... 4% Aug. 14, 1913 

Bank of Russia 5% Oct 28,1012 

Bank of Spain 4% Sep. 24, 1903 

Bank of Portugal 9 Jan. 9.1908 

Bank ot Sweden 6% Nov. 14, I9I2 

Bank ef Norway 6% Mar. 23, 1912 

Bank of Denmark 9 July 2,1913 

Bank of Bengal 7 Nov. 13, 1913 

Bank of Bombay 5 Oct. 81, 1018 

STERLING EXCHANGE. 

Demand. — 90 Daya Cable. 

High. Low. Close. Close. Close. 
Nov, 24. .14.8565 $4.8645 14.8555 $4.8114 $4.8810 
Nov. 26.. 4.8660 4.8545 4.8560 4.81% 4.S610 
Nov. 26.. 4.8550 4.8525 4.8525 4.81% 4.8585 
Not. 28.. 4.8625 4.8515 4.8525 4.81% 4.86S0 
Not. 29.. 4.8525 4.8320 4.8626 4.81% 4.8680 

Week's Range. — Demand, $4.6515@i$.8560; 
sixty days, $4.81%; cable |4.S580@t4.8610. 

Corresponding Week Last Year. — Demand, 
I4.8465<3$4.S490: sixty days, $4.8040®$4.8070^ 
cable, $4.8620®$4,8680. 

Tear to Date.— Demand, $4.8480(a$4.8T90; 
sixty days, $4.8050(3$4.8370; cable, $4.8540® 

Same Period Last Tear.— Demand, $4.84559 
$4.8785- sUty days, $4.8040®$4.8495; cable, 
|4.8680^,88£O. 

aXCBANOB ON NEW TORK AT DOMES- 
TIC CENTRES. 
Boston. Chicago. St L. San F. 


Not. 24 Par '60 

Not. 26 Par 'IBo 

Not. 26 Par '60 

Not. 28 Par •5o 

Not. 29 Par . '60 

'Prenilums. tI>l»count. 


Par 
tl6c Par 

+150 Par 

tlBc 'lOc 

tl5o Par 


Boy Makei Corn-Raising Record. 

Bptelol io The yete York Timet. 
MOBILE, Ala., Nov. SO.— Walker Lee 
Brunaon, 14, of Alexander City, Ala., 
haa broken all com-raiglng recordi ot 
the county, producing 232 busheU, 88 
peundB.to the acre, according to an an- 
nouncement made to-day. 


.L^.enty-uiae piiotosrapiw ^ut irpicai 
Amarioan girls, chosen from Hundreds by 
MTSB noted artists, will till an clght- 
pat« rotogravure section la The Chrlst- 
wag Bdttlen of The New Terk Times 
NEST BtJNDAT, Deo. T. The only wgy 
to get a copy la to order early.— Adv. 


We own and offer 

Consolidated Gas Co. of New Tork 
New York & Westchester Lighting Co. 

General Mortgage 4% Gold Bonds 

Due July lat, 2004 

Price to yield about 5.109b 

Complete Descri|»(ion an Application. 


CLARK, DODGE & CO. 

BANKERS 
51 Wall Street New York 


Income Tax Problems 

The services of our Legal Department are 
offered without charge to investors -who re- 
quire advice regarding the Income Tax Law. 

Information ioill be fumiatied bv 
letter or on |>erson<iI oaU. 

William P. Bonbright & Co. 


London 


Incorporated 
14 Wall Street, New York 

Philadelphia Boston 


Detroit 


Bertron, Griscom & Co. 

Mambara New York Stock Escbang* 

PUBLIC SERVICE 
INVESTMENT SECURITIES 


40 Wall St 
NEW YORK 


19 Boulevard des Capudnes 
PARIS 


Land Title Building 
PHILADELPHIA 


MORE INCOME 

fl If your income has not kept pace with increased cost 
of living we will be pleased to submit a list of well- 
secured Notes yielding as high as 6J^ per cent, as well 
as railroad and other bonds yielding from 4^ to 6 
per cent. 
^ Prevailing prices should attract investors. ■ 

DominicH S DominicH 

200 Fifth Avenue, Bstabiuhed isro. 115 Broailway 

MBMBBR8 NBW TOKK STOCK EXCHANGE. 


We Finance 


Eleotrio Liffht, Power and Street Railway Enterprises 
With Records of Estabiished Earnings 

We Offer 

Bankers and Investment Dealers 
Proven Public Utility Securities 
_ Correspondence solicited 

Electric Bond and Share Company 

(Paid-gp Capital and Surplus 112,000,000.) 

71 Broadway New York 


CEARTEIRBD 1814 


Uaioo Trust Company of NewYork 

MAIN OFFICE: 80 BROADWAY 

TUtb Aveaae Brooch, Ploxa Bnmch, 

481! FUtb Ave., c«r. 88th St. 788 Fifth At», ear. Wth St. 

Uodera Safe Deposit Tault. at Both Branchet. 

Capital $8,000,000 Surplus (earned) $5,300,000 

ALLOWS INTEREST ON DEPOSFTS 
Acts IS Executor, Guardian, Trustee, Administrator and in all Fiduciary 
Capacities on behalf of Individuals, Institutions or Corporations. 


Exempt from Federal Income Tax 

City of Salem 

Oregon ' 

5% Gold Bonds due 1914 to 1933 

Interest Payable in New York 

Salem is the capital of the State of Oregon and is 
located in the fertile Willamette Valley. It is served 
by the Southern Pacific and the Northern Padfic- 
Great Northern systems 

Legality approved by Messrs. Storey, Thomdike, 
Palmer & Dodge. Bonds /jertified by the Old Colony 
Trust Company of Boston 

Legal investment for the insurance companies of 
New York and Connecticut 

Prices to yield 4.75% 

Merrilla Oldham (& Co 

3S Congress Street Boston 


Income Tax 


Synopsis of Law affecting 
Individuals, with data from 
Rules and Regulations of 
the Treasury Department 
Forma prescribed by the 
Government and our 
blanks for Recording 
Income. 


On Application to Irwesiars 


M ACKA Y & Co . 

Bankers 

MenAers Nets York Stock Exchanfe 
55 WaU Street, New York 


STANDARD 

100 Aato SiJn Gam & Ckoc 
uiii I 100 Bei'dM'i HUk fii. 
Miv IM Kejal B<k Pow. flL 
■«' 25 R. J. Reyaold. 


50 Wateni Power Caa. 


WILL 
SELL 


25 Geo. W. Helaie Cobl 
50 MacAndrewi II FoAe* 
50 Otis Ekv. PM. 
50 P. LorSird Pf<L 
20 Wtruu-Bmtoa Com. 


Jenks,Qwynne&Co. 

Meaben M. T. Stoek Bxchaaa*. 

Tel. Hamver 79S4-13 15 Brud St 


Standard Oil Stocks 

Borne Scirouer Co. Stock 
OBleBa SInuI Oil Co. Cora. Stock 
Prairie Oil & Gas Co. Stock 
Standard Oil of New York Stock 
Standard OU ot Nebraska Stock 
Staadard OU ot New Jereey Stock 
Standard OU ot CaUfomU Stock 
Onion Tank Une Co. Stock 
Tacoam Oil Co. Stock 
We are speoialitiiv in the etoclca of all the 
STANDARO OIL C0UPXSIE3 ond upon re- 
«iM«t vMl he pleated to SEND OUR BOOKLET 
and quotationa pertaAnino to eame. 

J.K.Rice,Jr.&COa 

Fbose 4»01 to 4010 John. IS Wall St.. If. T. 


Public Utility 
Bonds 

Seearltr el Prlneipal 
MaTimnm Tldd 
MarketablUtr. 

ffead far Oimlar ISO T. 

•P. W.BmTUKS ®,C3^ 


First Mortgage 
PUBUC UTILITY BONDS 

To yield 6% 

Tu exempt in N. Y. 

No deduciioii for U. S. locome Tu. 

Described in our Booklet, 

'nVbit* Coal of the Adirondacks" 

Jlsbley & edtnpany 

111 Broadway, New York 


HCKICIFAI. BONDS. 

Free of Income and Local 
Taxation. 

We are one of the oldest Municipal 
Bond Hoiuea. 

We hare always on band hleti-crada 
Bonds of tbla character. 

STATE, COUIMTTv MUNICIPAL and 
DI8TB1CT. yieldias 1 to 6^4 per cent., 
aceordlna to population. 

Correepoadenoe invited. 

W. N. COLER & CO., 


STANDARD 

WHJ. BUY ^% WILL SELL 

I 

L 


B SeUr arflntni 
11 8a. ros 00 


on 


10 Atlantic RcHBlnf 
25 CTflMSit Pipe X.. 
10 CimbtrUad P. L. 
90 Oalen* a 011 eeiL 
IS PnMt OU a Oas 
SS 8. 0. c( IndlaBS 
e 8. 0. «f Nafenaka 


CARL H. ^ORZHEIMER 


^_--3_v la Staaaar* OU SMnrltlea, 
rhoaa tl(»-l-»^4 Broad. U Breed SU N. V. 


OateMa Se enrltlae P wrtmeert. 

|n.\., Susqae. & West. Coidl 
Lehif h VaDey Cod Saleo 
Safety Car 
Remington Typewrite' 

ICHAS. H. JONES & COj 

20 Broad St.. New York 

Muelaleal. Rallread aai Corporatlea Band! . 
[Taleibona «|«8 Raalar. Cslile "Orlaataaefl 


WANTED 

Maiket a Fnlton Nat) Bank 

FOR SALE 

Essex * Hadson Oas Otd. 8% 

N. J. * Hud. Riv. Ry. a Tr. Pfd. Otd. »f, 

i. C. Hob. a Pat. St. Ky. «B 

So. Jersey Gas. Klec. a Trac. Ss 

No. Hudson County By. Cong. Ss 

B. H. & F. W. PELZER 

Mambara New York Stock Ezchana* 

|?SSr.«" 10-12 Br<»adway,N. Y. 


We own and offer 

$190,000 

CITY OF MOBILE, ALA.. 

SCHOOL Sa 

Maturin» December 1, IMJ. 
Prie* and particvlars upon oppHottio». 

i. M. GRANT & CO 

NSW TOBK Banker* CBIOAOO 

81 Nassau Bt. m w. Monroe St. 


WANTED 

Di Pent fovitr Seciiriti« 
Barcalw Powdei' Secariliw 
Allu Powder Socaritio 
Intanatl Nickd Co. Con. ft Pi«f. 

S.H. P. PELL&CO. 


SWARTWOUT AND 
APPENZELLAR 

BANKERS 

M Fla* Street Kew Tm« 

MMibert Mew ToA B$oek XxAaaaf 


SIMON BORG C^ CO. 

BANKERS 
No. 20 Nasaau St, Ne w Yo«k 

INVESTMENT SECURITIES 


^wsmssmsm-m!^"--^^ 


^mw 


!Wf^?P»!?'51PPS!Tf?WPP5^^ 


!||)vl!{iy?Mi|!§JW||i!|fiiiJi»f!y,W 


THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONBAT, DEC5EMBER 1, 1913. 


U 


'r 


m\ 


TOBEY & KIRK 

Will Buy 

AM. BANH NOTE PFD. 
BROOKLYN FERRY CTF8. 
CEI.LILOID CO. 
CENTRAL FIREWORKS PFD. 
CENTRAL NEW ENGLAND 4l> 
DELAW.ARE & HUDSON' EQUIP. «<.» 
HOLLY MFG. CO. S» 
I. L R. R. & FERRY 4V4« 
MILLIKEN BROi). 6^^ BONTJ8 
PITT9., SHAW. & NORTHERN 4s 
BOYAL BAKING POWDER PFDT 
SECUBITIES CO. CONS. 4s 

^ Will Sell 

AM. BAXK NOTE COM. 
BABNH.*RT BROS. & S. 18T PFD. 
BROOKLYN FERRY CTFS. 
CHILDS CO. COM. « PFD. 
tNTEBOROCGH R. T. (OLD) 
HOCKING VALLEY PROD. 6* 
MILLIKEN BROS. CTTS. 
PACIFIC OF MISSOIRI 49 
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER 18T PFD. 
BINOER MEG. CO. 

WARD BAKING CO. BONDS £ PFD. 
W. C. TELEGRAPH Ss 


PRICES ON APPLICATION 

Audit* (od examinahoDt of Ac- 
couBli. Appraissli of values of Land, 
Buildings vad Machinery. Reports and 
recommendationt on economies m Fac- 
tory Operations. Financial and Cost 
Systeoi of Account. 

THE AUDIT COMPANY 
OF NEW YORK 

Aa<ma|. Apvnislni. Eiriolanor. SsntMii, 
188 Broadway, 39 Bo. Ut Salle St., 

New Y»rk. CUcaco. 


Pacific Gas & Elec. Co. St'ks 
Lehigh Valley Coal Sales Co. 
CoBsoJidatedi Rubber Tire Pfd. 
United Cigar Stores Co. Pfd. 

Lamarche & Coady 


'P&ane SMt Broad 


te BROAD STREET, 


NEW TORK 


■^ 


*3fk)r INCORPOIIATCD ^•tf 

CONSULTING and • 

CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERS 
PUBLIC SERVICE PROPERTIES 

FINANCED and MANAGED 
80 Pina Street New York 


. WE WILL BUY 

Miss. Valley Gas 

& Elec. 5s, 1922 

HOTCHKIN&CO. 

6peetaHsta In Vnltated Secnritlaa. 
84 Pint BL.>Nn> York 53 Stats St.. B<Kton, Mau. 
PbM» 3^0 John. Priviti Phina ts Boston 


WE OFFER 


New Jersey 

Municipal Bonds 

Exempt and«r the a«ff 
Federal Income Tax Law. 

Outwater&Wells 

IS Excliange Place, Tei. 179 JeiaeT City, 
imtj CitT, N. J. 


H.AMY&CO. 

BANKERS, 

Membera N. Y. Stock Exchange, 
44 AND 46 WALL ST., 

Trtnsact a General Banking and Stock 
Exchange Business. 


Rlker-Uetpman New Stork 

C. S. Hnlshlnr Com. & Pfd. 

A^er. Water Works ft G. Com. * Pfd. 

T. H. Symln^on Com. £ Pfd. 

Yalr £ Townr .Mftr. Co. 

Amrrlcan Ctilcle Com. 

laternat. Hjt. ot Uuff. Sa, IMS 

Buff. £ SnsquebaiLDa 4^a 

Standard Mill Ins 5s 

K. P. EMMONS 

in Broidwa?. .■« T. 'Phon> 8887 Brcter. 


U. S. Meta] Prodacts Com. & Pfd. 
Wertern PaciHc 
MetaJ Shingle & Siding Pfd. 
Bnnu Bros. Com. & Pfd. 
Ckatbun & Phoenix National Bank 

DANIEL H. KIELY 

XWL eM Broad. ts Broad St 


" 

iiei.LacH.an 
Coal Co. 

•" 

89 

MULLER & NASH 

Broad B\. Tel. Broad 

«11S. 


CANADIAN SECURITIES 

Pffer the investor unusual attractions 
nnder the present conditions. 

N. B. STARK & CO. 
Montreal Toronto Boston 

New York Office, 52 Broadway. 


BANKING 1N1ER£ST 


5% INTEREST 

AUowedon Bccoants of $10 and opwartila. 

Depouta nude oo or befora De«. 6th 
craw interest from Dec. 1 St. 

tlOO.OOO on deposit with tlie Stmte of N. Y. 

Wo are enterina our 74lh year. 

Banldss by in«il to meet yourcoiiTettlence. 
Callor write for t>ooklet. TeLBeekman 1234 

CLARKE BROTHERS, Bankers 
164 Naasan St. (Tribune Blda.) Eat. 1840 


Siflnmary 17th Annual Statement 
New York Realty Owners, Inc. 


Tetal Resources $3,739,525.98 

TgtaJ Real Estate Assets. .$3,293,713.72 

Total Mortsa;estt!d Charges 

/.gamst Real Estate . . . $390,539.21 
Total Bonds and Other Ob- 

IjgatioDS :.. $714,748.14 

Total Liabilities $1,105,287.35 

Total Capital Actount. . . .$1,700,368.80 
Sorplus and Reserves ... $933,869.83 

Full statement with certificates of 
Certified Public Accourttant and Ap- 
praisers will be mailed on request. 

NEW YORK REALTY OWNERS 

489 FIftli Ave., New York 


HIGH PRICES WORRY CANADA 


Cltle* Ask Government Inquiry — 
Study Effect of Our Tariff Flrat. 

Special to The Sea Tork Timet. 

TORONTO, Ont., Nov. 30.— Probable 
Government action to InveoUsate the 
htgli cost of living by the appointment 
of a commission Is expected to be fur- 
thered by a (Jeputatlon from Montreal 
beaded by Mayor LaValee which will 
wait on Premier Borden some time this 
week and ask for such an Inquiry In that 
city. However. If an Inquiry ts made 
at all It win be more national In scope 
■Winnipeg and Toronto councils having 
also asked a similar Investigation. 

The question meantime Is being con- 
sidered In connection with the tariff. 


The operation of the Underwood rates Is 
being closely watched and tf there are 
day adjustments to the Canadian tariff 
necessaiy In the Interests of the Do- 
minion they will be made. Bat It Is 
thought that It will take nearly a year 
to find out exactly the effect of the lower 
American duties before there oao be any 
general tariff revision. 


Pittsburgh Bank Clearings. 

Bpecial to The Se%e York Tlmea. 
Pittsburgh, Penn., Nov. 80.— Plttaburch 
bank exchangea for the eleven months of the 
year ended yasterday were t2,S8e,B20.1S9.89, 
the largest ever recorded In the Cleartns 
House. With two holidays in the month ex- 
cbanses for November totaled |220,921,S1>, 
asainat |2.34,6ST,»30 In November, 1813, the 
record for that month. 


TARIFF BA N ON BO GUS ART. 

Only Qenulna Original Painting* 
Are Admitted Duty Free. 

Art dealers and private collectors are 
learning by experlenoe that the pro- 
vision In the new tariff law limiting 
free entry to original paintings In oil 
Is, in practice, a perplexing problem. 
Since the act of 1913 became effective 
Oct. 3 last many oil paintings said to 
be originals of the great masters have 
reached the Appraiser's Stores in this 
city. Custom officials have found that 
the requirement that such paintings be 
originals carries with it the responsi- 
bility of determining the genuineness 
of any production asserted to be an 
original. 

One case coming before the au- 


thorities last week ia typical of the 
vigilance demanded of the customs men 
under the new law. A palntliw was 
received from London consigned to a 
New York dealer. Invoiced at $50,000, 
and purporting to be the work of Sir 
Joshua Reynolds. Experts who viewed 
the picture reached the conclusion that 
the canvas was merely a copy and 
duty was assessed at the rate of 15 per 
cent, ad valorem. The local dealer re- 
fused to pay $7,NX) In duties on the 
copied t)lcture, and declined as well to 
accept the work. It will be reshlpped 
this week to the London firm" which 
undertook to negotiate its sole here. 


WAiumro. 

The Christmas NamtMr of The New 
York Times, to be laaued NEXT SUN- 
DAT, win be sold out In advance. The 
only way to get the Sargent patntlnga, 
reproduced In the original colors, and the 
Olrl of To-day pictures, printed by the 
new rotogravure process, la to place your 
order at once.— Adv. 


THKSE quotations are obtained 
from brokerage houses all over 
the country. The name of the bid- 
der will be given upon request. Where 
bid and asked prices are Identical two 
houses have been quoted, so that the 
bid price of the one equals or Is higher 
than the asked pricrf of the other. 


Quotation List of 
Outside Securities 


STREET RAItWAY AMD ELEO. COMPANIES, 


IAmeuBt 
Out- I 
atandiot 


T.t. 


Albany So 5s!$l,3O2.00O 
A. G.&E <»5nv 2.sof>.nnf> 
Do pf. f?50)l 1.M7.R00 
- - - R BS1.400 
3.119,800 
1.(504,000 

2.in9,tno 

6,000,000 
2,180.000 

S.OOO.frOO 

850.000 


Am 

Do e^cu.pf 

Do op war.. 

D8»!Vn08.'21 
Appal'n Pow. 

Do pref . . . 
Arts. 'Power. 

Do pref. . . . 
Ashev>Ii.*P.| 

Ist s. f.Bs.'+2 t.100,000 
Au. t Syr. El., 

R.R., tax ex.1 1,460.000 
Aug.-AI. R. *l 

E. 8. f. Bs,-.?.'?! 2,588.000 
Aue. Rv. *E1I 

iBt.'isof -40.' 
Ral fo. Wat. I 

& El. Bs. '46 


-1 Quotatlea 
iNov. 29, 1913. 
iBia. Aaked. 


F. & A. 


BIr 


R., L. &| 


96T.O0O 
808.000' 


C. 4^4*.. I 8.T20,000: 

Do ref . ei8sl 

•57 

Buf Cr'n tstl 

Bs , _. 

Burf.a Bl.Ss 2,876,000 
B * L. E. 5s, 

•»8 1 T,0e9.000 

B. ft Leckp. 

1st Bs. 'SR.., 

B. A N. Fallst 
E, t ftp. 
Ist Bs. '42.. 

Cal. El. Qen. 

Co. pf 

Capital Tr... 

Do lst5s.'47 
Cenfl Maine 

Pow. 1st .=isl 2.502.000 

C. M. L. &I 

P. pf I 1.2.'W.O00 

Do. fls. 13401 l.ROO.OfHl 

C. L H * P.5s| 1,500.000 
~" ~ 1st 


77V4 


BTREBT RAILTITAY AJfD ELKO. COMPARIBS. 


2.000,000 

2,W4,nno 


600,000 


600.000 aw B I F. * A. :. 


600.000 
12.000.000 
5,680,000 


B», '81 

Co. G. & El. 

1st Bs 

Co R . Q * 

E. 1st 5e.'36 

Do com.... 

Do firpf . . . . 
C. G.i E L. ft 

P. (Bait.) 

4Hs 

C. T. of N. J. 

Do Ist 6s, 
•33 


5,478.000 


2,454,000 

2.0OO.00O 

840.000 


11..W4.fl00 
15,000,000 


m 


M. ft N. 
F. ft A. 


2Hr S I H. ft K. I _ 


B f J. ft J. > 


2hJ 


Q Oct 1, IS 
Q Oct 1. 18 
S J. ft D. 


2HI 8 I M. ft N 
I I 


Consum Po. I 

fMich.) 5S.1 

•36 I10.0S8.000 

C. P. fMlnn.), 

1st Cs. •29..110.000.000 
DalUs El C. 

lat ■>?, '22.. 1 0.R2S.000 
El. B. & 3. pf I 8,500,000 
Ec.T.. & P. Istl 

mtg. .Ss. -nR.I 
El. Dtll. Cor. 

Do pf 

Ex. Spes. TV., 

G.&E.lstOs 
Fed. L. ft T. 

Co. 

'Do pf 

Kt. Smith I* 

& T. pf 

Ft. Worth P. 

& Lt. 1st Bs 
Guan. P. & E. 

Do pf 

Do (Ts. '32.. 
Harwood El. 

Bb. '39 1 1,000.000 

Int.Ry of B., 

B. Div.5s.'31 

B. & L. Div. 
1st 5s 

B. & N. F.l 

D l3t 5s.. 

Int. St. EI. C. 

1st 6s. '33.. 
Int. Trac. 4s. 

'49, rcta. . . 
J.C..H. & P.4s 
Joplln & Pit. 

Rv. 5s, '30.. 1.750,000 
K. C. R. & L. 9..543.0S0 

Do pf : n.407,r)flo 

Do 1st l.r.5s|10,200,000 
K. C. B. L. fisi 2..-i<Ki.(;'iO 
K. e. E.4s.'22| 2,000,000 
K. C. Met. Stl 

Ry. en. Istl 

.ns. 1.'! ! 7,243.000 

K. v'. A Wes.i 

1st .Is. 10261 

K. a. * i:. pf.i 
Do ri.s of ■■-'■j.l 

L. R. Rv. .>.;| 

T^:. l.m .V-. :::; 
L- A.lJ.*;fK..'..s 
Mobile K. pt| 8.52.000 


10,088,000 2HI S 1 J, ft D. 


1 ssnooo 

2.500.000 
1.300,000 

218,000 


1,410,000 

1. 500.000 
S..B0O.00O 
1.500,000 
1,425.000 


4,706.000 


500,000 
1,500,000 
3,089,000 


Monta 
Do r,r. 

K. j.f 


.-t .-.s,-t.i 


•1,606,000 


l,4.'!S.."i00 
1,058,000 


1%\ Q ISep 80,13 
IHI Q lOct 1, 13 
2HI S I M. & N. 

2%1 8 ( M. ft N. 

2H S J. ft J. 

2H[ S f J. ft J. 

iv>\ Q loot iV 18 


S I J. & J. 
S I Jul 15, IS 


2^1 S I J. ft J. 
2% S M. ft N. 


2'/i S I J. ft D. 
H Q Sep 30, 13 
114 Q lOct 15,13 

3 I S I J. ft D. 

I ■ I 

i% Q Deo 1,'is 
1%\ Q IJul 16, 18 
2hI S F. & A. 


500,000 2%l 8 J. ft J. 
750,000 2%| S I J. ft D. 


466,000 3 


2 8 I J. ft J. 

2 ( 8 I M. & N. 


2%1 S I M. & 8. 81 


Do lst."!5.'2( 

Nashville B 

& LI. pf..| 2.500,000 
Do c&ii..-s..')3 4.054,000 
I^o r> f.r,.s.o8 2,810.000 
N. Y. West' r| 

LGMl.s.i'lWIlO.OOO.OOO 

Do J .j.=. ■.-« 2.500,000 
N Jer.-iev Ry( 

Ist -Is. l;usil5,0O0,O0O 
N I. & Monti 

Pow Ist Bs| 4.462,000 
N. O. T,. & P. 4.5R5.OO0 

Do r.r 2,400.000 

Do l>tCs.'31 4.700.000 
N i^t. Power! ,",f>7." (>00 

.Do pf I 8.3S6,700 

NT.. T. Tr. 5sl 2,.-i0o.0i)O 
Okla. Ry. Bs. 2.630.000 
Ont. P sto'kl 8.509,000 
O. & C. B.Ry. 

& B. Ist 53, 


Mar 1. 11 
M. & N. 
J. & J. 
J. & J. 


2%| a I M. & N. 91 


ft J 

Oct 1. 18 

M, & 3. 

A. &0. 

M. & 8. 

Q Nov 15.13 

" M. & N. , 

Oct 1, 13 

Oct 1, 13 

Sep 15, 13 
J. & b. 

Oct 1, 13 
J. & J. 
J. & J. 


•28 


Oreg. EI. Ry. 

Ot. R. & L. pf „ 

Do 1st 5s.'24l l,O44!000 
Por. Gen. EI.' 


1,729.000 

2,000,000 

850,0(X) 


6s 


8,000,000 


250,000 


Prescott G. &| 

E 1st 6s, '40 

Pub. S. Cor. 

pS'b'"u.-Cor:''-"'*-*^ 

($50) 

Do pf ($.-,0) 
Rep.R.&L.Co| 5,200.000 

Do pf I 6,300,000 

Roch Ry&L5s 

tax ex. N.Y. 
Roch., Syr. & 

B. 53 ot'45. . 
Rockld.U&P 


9,401,000 , 

5,000,000 

606,000 


1,904,000 2Hf 8 


Rutland R.L. 

&P.lst53,'46 
St.Jo.(Mo.)R.| 

L.,H.&P.58| 4,637,000 
Srn.Val.Tr.5s 813,000 
SaitL.&Ogrd. 

1st 5s 1 1,160,000 

SanDlegoConl 

G, & E. Istl 

6s, '38 

BciotoVal.'Tr. 

Isi 5s, '23.. 
&:rantonE15s 


3,426,000 


1,800,000 
2,9Jl,OuO 
2,000,000 
l.oUO.UUU 
l,100,tAW 


K:rn. Ky ^SM) 

Dopi.,($JO) 

Docon5s'32 

Seattle Elec. 

Co.coiijs, 2U[ 7,41i,00<J 
Sea. Lts- 5s.| 4,321,000 
tjterraitSanF. 

Pow. Isl 03.1 6,500,000 
So. Cal. Ed.. 1 10,043,000 
as. W. U. Cor lo.ooo.uoO 
So. Porwer 5sl 5.000,000 
Spok. & In-I 

land E. ds 3,996^000 
Sup. W.,L.&| 

f. 1st 4s, Jl) 1,600,000 
Stan U & E 

(»50) 

Do pf. («50) 
Tampa El. 1st 

5s 

Tenn. R., L. 

& P 

Do pf...ii.. 
Tex. Tr.lstSs 
Unit Elec. 

N. J. 4s. 49 
Unit. E. L. " 

P. (Bait) 

4%8 

Uniied Utll, . . 

Do pt 1.000,000 

Utah Sec. Cori27,5O0,000| 
UUca ftM'h'kl I 

V. Ry. 4Hs,| 

'41 12,288.000' 


2HI S 


1 102H 
M. ft N. 78% 77% 


SB 


60 


Oct 15, 13 
J. & J. 
J. & J. 

Dec 1. 13 


J. A J. 
M. ft N. 

Oct 15,13 


59 62 
87% 92% 


98 100 
84% 87 


1%I Q ISep 30. 18 


2%f S 

I 
2%I 8 


2% 8 I F. ft A, 92% 95 


2%| 8 M. ft B. 
I M. ft 


F. 4 A. 
M. & N 
Dec 1, 13 
M. ft 8. 


2% S J. ft J. 

2 S H. ft N. 
I I 

2' I QlSepW.U 


|40 
$45 


Ibo 


97% S9 
74 78 


97 98 

83% 97% 


81 8S% 


1,200,500 2%| S I J. ft D. 


1% Q Deo 1, 13 

2%| S I J. ft J. 


20,000,000 
10,250,000 
2.000,000 


18,617.500 2 S J. ft D. 78% 78% 


2%1 8 I M. ft N. 
i%\ Q 'oct"l','i3 


2^1 8 I M. ft B. 


89% 90% 


25 


30 


7%b 102%b 
15% 17 


^^ I Amount 

flSKJUHITIEia. J Out- 

I standing. 


Dividend. 


Wash. R. &| 

El 

Do pf I 8,500,000 

Do con 4s, 

•61 

Wesfn Pow. 

Do 6% cum 

pf. . 
West Bt CH 

ft B... 

Do pf. 

D« Ist ft 

ref. Be. '41. 
Wh'I Tr. Co. 
1st con.5s.'31 


Quotation 

Nov. 29, 1913. 
Asked. 


6,600,000 2%cr Q JDec 1, 18 


S.608.006 
1,800,000 


3.400,000 

2.600,000 


Deo 1, 131 
M. ft 8. 


.1 I 


45^ 47% 


Jun 30,12 
jOct 15, 18 


8 I J. ft D. 


8 I J. ft J. I 94 
a— Paid Initial dividend of i4% -fane », 1913. 
b— And dtvjdenus or interest accrued. •Ex dividend, 
c — Including 1^ extra. 


GAS 

AND •WATER COMPANIES. 


Am. L. & Tr. 

10,3'J5,4i« 


Q 

Oct SO, la 

333 

338 

Do pf 

Aub. G. Ist 6s 

14,238.200 



Oct 30, la 

106 

108 

300.000 

2% 

s 

.J. ft J. 

83% 


Buff. Gas.,.. 

7,00auo0 




2^ 

6 

Buff. Gas. pf. 
Burllngt'n 1st 

Bs, -SB 

C. dn. 58, -27 

1.713,000 

.. 



10 












90 

95 

8,600.000 

B^ 

n 

A. ft O. 

100 

102 

Cities Berv... 

6,490,430 

M 

Deo 1, IS 

68 

70 

Do pf. ..v.. 
Col. GT ft F.. 

10,195.360 


M 

Deo 1, IS 

69 

71 

3,000.000 

: Z 

§ 

Deo 1. IS 
Jan 2. 14 

81 

83 

C. Q. ft F. pf. 

6.500,000 

1'4 

66 


Coa Gas of 







N. J. 1st en. 







„6i, '86 

971,000 

2H 

8 

J. * J. 

9S 


Con. Wat Co. 







ot Utlca lat 







mtg. Bs. '30. 

Da deb. 

mtg. 5s, '30 

Day. (ias. 53. 

2,600,000 

2%1 

S 

J. ft *. 

98 

100 

006,000 

^ 

R" 

J. ft J. 

87 

90 

1,200.000 

fl 

M. ft 8. 

85 

97 

E. 0. O.lst 53 

14.500,000 

?-^ 

S 

J. ft J. 

96 

100 

H. Gas Bs. '20 

981.000 

s 

M. ft 8. 

94% 

07% 

Hud. Co. Gas. 


4 

s 

Dec 1, 13 

126 

Vfl 

Kan. Nat Q. 

12,000.000 




9 

11 

Do 1st 6s, '18 

2,000.000 

3 

p 

M. ft N. 

95 

95 

Do 2d 6s, '18 

2,800,000 

3 

n 

J. ft J. 

60 

65 

Kings Co Lt 






1st 5s.taz ex 

2.428.000 

2% 

s 

J. ft J. 

82% 

96% 

Ulch. Lt. pf. 

2,144.000 

1^ 

§ 

Oct 1, 13 

94 

99 

N. Am. 5s, '48 
N. T. ft Q. Q 

10.635,000 

2H 

J. ft J. 

99H 

looy* 

Co. 1st .5s.. 

840,000 

2H 

fl 

Sep 1. IS 

96 

88 

N. Union Gas 







5s of '27... 
Okla. G. ft 

8,600,000 





99% 

101% 

El. 5s, '29.. 

2,482.000 

2ii 

R 

A.ftO. 

93 

96 

Pac. G. A^^Sr. 

31.908.730 

I?* 


Jul 15, 13 

34% 

35% 

Do pref 

10,000,000 

jiZ 

Q 

Nov 1,5,13 

80 

81 

Port G.&C.6S 

4.118.000 

2iZ 

g 

J. & D. 

03 

96 

Do pf. stock 

1,350.000 

1*? 

9 

Nov 1! 13 

95 

100 

Scr O. A W. 







Ist Bs, '23.. 

1,000.000 

5i^ 

H 

J. ft J. 

102 

104 

Do deb. 5s. 

421,000 

R 

J. ft J. 

100 

101% 

8. J. G. & El. 

6.000,000 

4 

S 

J. ft D. 

124 

126 

Do lat 6b, '53 

12,378.000 

m 

S 

M. ft S. 

98 

i>9 

Sb'k Wat. .5s 
Syra. Gas 1st 

4,490,000 

S 

A. & O. 

101% 

103% 

Bs. 194a 

2,600,000 

2% 

R 

J. ft J. 



Syra. L. ft P. 






col. tr. Bs, 


1 

- 



g. '64 

5,506,500 

2% 

R 

J. ft Ji 

79 

80% 

Wash'ton G.. 

2,600,000 

V 

V 

V 

88 

84 

Do 58. 1960. 
W. N. Y. W. 

2.860.000 

2% 

H 

M. &N. 

106% 

108 

5,000,000 


.. 



4% 

Wllkesba'e G. 







ft E. 1st 6s, 







•65 

8,000.000 

2% 

8 

J. ft J. 

101 

102 


INUCSTRIAL AND MISCELUANEOV9. 


Am. Chicle.. 116,000.000 


Do pref 
Am. Graph'e. 

Do pref.... 
Am Screw. . . 
Am. Writ Pa.i 9,500,000 
AstVn'rMls.! 

- "■ ~ ■■•^ 480,000 


3,000,0' m 
2,627,.T.50 
2.096,630 
8,000,000 


ft Dk. 68.'41 
Autos'a Gum 

ft Choo. Co. 

Do 6b 

Bord. CM.. 

Do pref 

Brad. Copper 

Do 68 

Do 78, new. 
Brown Shoe. 

Do pref 

Celluloid 

Cen. Flre'ks. 

Do pf 

Chllds C 

Do pref 

Cluett-Pea. . 

Do pref 

Com'lng-Tab- 

ulatlng Rec. 

Do 6s 

Con. R. Tire. 

Do pref 

Contln. Can.. 

Do pref 

D.. L &W. C. 
Em.-Branfm. 

Do pref 

Hav. Tob. . .. 
Hav. Tob. pf. 
Houston Oil.. 

Do pref. . . . 
Int. Nickel... 

Do pref 

K. C. Stky-ds 

Do cv.58,'20 

Lanston Mon 

L. V. Coalj 

Sales I 6.060,800 

Lima Loco C 

let 6s, 1932 2,000,000 
Marconi o f 

Am. (new). 10,000,000 
Merg. Lino... 12.797.800 
Monon Coal 

1st Bs, -30.. 2.500.000 
Otis Elevator! 6.371,000 

Do pref... 6,451.100 
Proc. & Gam. 12,000,000 

Do pref 1 2,250,000 


e.ooo.ooo 

3,533,000 
21.2.50.000 
7.500.000 
6.000,000 
4.000.000 
2.000.000 
10.000.000 
6.000.000 
5,925,000 
1.406.800 
1,207,200 
8,899,755 
8,500.000 
8,000.000 
8,000,000 

10,457,218 

7,000.000 

4.000.000 

1,149,500 

8.000,000 

5.500,000 

6,590,700 

30,000,000 

20,000.000 

29.790.700 

4,703,800 

20,000.000 

38,bbb',fl^ 
9,000.000 
8,250,000 
619,000 
6,000.000 


1 I M IDeo 20, 13 

"■ - Jan 2, 14 

Mar 7,^ 13 

Nov lS,13 

Sep 80,13 


J. ft J 

Aug 16,13 
Dec 15,13 


Rem. Type.. 

Do let pf.. 

Do 2d pf... 
Saf. C.H.&L 
Singer Mfg. . 
Stern Bro pf 
•Temple I'n 4s 
West Pac. 6s 
Willys-Ov'l'dt20,O0O,000 

Do pref....l 5.«»H),ouu 


10,000,000 
4.000,000 
5,000,000 

10,000,000 

60,000,000 
3.(X)0.000 
2,500,000 

49,925,000 


1% 



4 

S 

h^ 

Q 

8 

8 

r' 

R 

4 

S 

1% 

Q 

li 

s 
s 

11 

Q 
Q 

ait, 



2% 

Q 

1% 

Q 

i% 

Q 

1 

3 

i 

i 



Q 

1% 

.^ 

a' 


^H 

^ 

1% 

y 

2U 

s 


Q 


Nov 1, 13 

Sep 30, 13 

1907 


$29 


Oct 10, 13 
J. ft J 


Oct 1 .„ 
Oct 15, 13 


Nov 1, 18 


Aug 1, 13 
Dec 1. " 
Nov 1, 18 
Nov 1^13 
M. &^, 
Sep SO, 13 


Q fJan 17,14 


187^ 


21% 

56 
113 
103 

6% 
132 
132 

48 

86 
128 
2% 


38 
72% 
81 
91 
33 . 
78 
255 
22 
75 

3 

9 
13 


145 

1% 


22% 

58 
U5 
106 

6% 
140 
140 

51 

90 


85 


119 
104 

71 
88 
84 

190 


Sep 80, 18 
Sep SO, 18; 

J. ft D. 
Oct 15, 13 
Oct 15, 13 
Nov 15,18 
Oct 15, 13 
Oct 1. 13 
Oct 1, 13 
Oct 1, 13 
Oct 1, 13 
Oct 1. 13 
Deo 1, 13 

J. & J. 

M. ft 3. 
Nov 10,13 
Oct 5, 13 


216 

216% 


105 
76% 
59 
82 


100 
100 
110% 
296 

74 
107 

77% 


1 

TRCST 

coa 

tPA 

NIE9. 



Astor Trust. i$1.2.W,000 

2 

ii 

Nov 1, IS 

350 

860 

Bankers* Tr.. 110.000.000 

& 

W 

Oct 1, 13 

415 

430 

B'way Trust 1,500,000 

1% 

Q 

Nov 1, 13 

150 

155 

Brooklyn .... 1,000.000 
O^T.-Khlck. ..I 2000,000 

5 
5 

^ 

Oct 1, 13 
Sep 86, 13 

470 
425 

490 
445 


3,000,000 

B 

' Q 

Oct 1, 13 

988 

995 


1,000.000 

1% 

Q 

Deo 1. 13 

135 

145 


500.000 




78 

85 


1,500,000 

^ 

^ 

Sep 30,13 

800 

810 

Equitable Tr. 

3,000,000 

« 

Sep 80, 13 

446 

465 







& Tr. ($25). 

1.000,000 

12% 

^ 

Nov 1„ 18 
Jun 36,13 

1075 

U25 

Fidelity 

1,000.000 

3 

205 

215 

1,000.000 

« 

a 

Jun 30,18 

220 

240 


500.000 

5 

H 

July 1, 18 

'270 

285 


10,000,000 

8b 

Q Sep 30, 13 
Q Nov 1, 13 
.. Jul 16,07 

620 

530 


500,000 

3 

270 

280 


7BO.OO0 

2 

110 

120 


600.000 

3 

8 July L 13 

180 

137 

Kings Co 

600,000 

4 

Q Nov 1, 18 

530 


Ls w. T. Ins. 






& Tr. Co.,. 

4,000,000 

a 

§ 

Oct 1, 18 

160 

154 


1,000,000 

8 

Sep 80.07 

115 

130 

MetropoIlUn. 
Mut Alliance 

2,000,000| 6 

^ 

Sep 80, 13 


370 

1,000,000 1 1% 

S<=t V J2 

180 

145 


600,000 

2 

Q 

Nov 1. 13 

126 

135 

New York... 

8,000,000 

8 

Q 

Sep M, 13 
Jun 10,13 

590 

600 

N.T.L.I. ft T. 

1,000.000 

20 




People^H Tr.. 

1,000 000 

1 

M 

Dec 1, 13 
Sep 30, 13 

285 

295 

T. Guar, ft T. 

6,000,000 

5 

y 

395 

402 


3,000.000 

4 

« ?=* in 13 

860 

870 

V. S. M. ft T. 

2.000.000 

6 

Q Sep 30, 13 
S July 1, 13 

415 

426 

United States 

2.000.000 

25 

1045 

1060 

wash'ton Tr. 

BOO.OOO 

4 

Q 

Oct 1, 13 

845 

365 


b— Including 2% extra. 


NB'W TORK OITT TRAOTION9. 


Bl'k'r St 4 F 
Ferry stock 
Do lst4a,'50 
Bway& 7thAv 
B'rnC.R.($10J 
Cen.C'n 6s,'22 
Ch. & 10th St 
Sth Av. R, K. 
42d St&Gr.St 
N. T. ft N. J. 

6a, '62 

N. Y. Rys... 
Ninth Av... 
Sec. Av. stk. 
2d Av.rec.cts, 
2d Av. Ry.lst 
coa 5b, '48. 
etb At. atook 



DIVIDEND and Interest periods are 
Indicated aa follows: M— Month- 
ly: B— Bl-Monthly; Q— Quarterly; 
S— Seml-Annual; A— Annual; V— No In- 
formation at band. 'Sells dollars per 
share. tAnd Interest (Including extra 
dividend. iAmount authorized. ttSells 
flat. HSpeclal. xHx dividend. 


BANKS. 


SICTJHlmiS. 


America 
Am. Exc. ... 
Batfy Pk. N. 

Bowery 

Bronx Boro.. 
Butch. & Dr. 

(Nat) ($25) 
Century . , , 
Chase NafL. 
Ch.-P.N. ($25) 
Chelsea Ex.. 
Chemlc. Nat 
CJIfs C. Nat 
City (Nafl).. 
C'l & I. Nat 

Colonial 

Columbia ... 

Com. Nat 

Corn Exch.. 
B. R. Nat. 

($2.5) 

Fidelity 

Fifth Av.... 
Nat. 


Fifth 

First Nat. ... 

Fourth Nat. 

Garfield Nat 

Oer.-Am ($75) 

German Ex.. 

Oermania . .. 

Gotham Nat 

Greenwich . . 

Hanover Nat 

Har'm'n Nat 

Trap. ft T.Nat I 

Irving Nat.. 

Liberty Nat. 

Lincoln Nat. 

Manh'n ($riO). 

Msr. & Ful. 
Nat 

Mechanics ft 
Metals 

Mer.NatCSnO) 

Mer. Ex. Nat 
($60) 

Metropolis . . 

Metropolitan. 

Mutual 

Nat. Nassau. 

Nat. Reserve. 

New Nether- 
land 

N.Y.(N.B.A.). 

I^J Co. Nat. 

NT,Prod,Ex.. 

Pacific ($50). 

Park Nat 

People's ($25). ^.^.,,..„, ., 

Seab'd Nat.. I l.ooo.ooo 3 

Second Nat., l.noo.ooo! 3 

Security 

Sherman Nat 

State 

2.1d Ward 1 

Un. Ex. Nat 

Wash. Hgts.l 

We.^t Side.... 

York\-llle ...| 


Amount 
Out- 
standing. 


$1.500.0001 14 , _ ,._.„ ., „ 

5,000,000 5 ( S Nov 1, 13 

200,000 3 I S iJuly 1, 13 

250.000 Ob I Q lOct 31, 13 


Qnetatlea 
Nov. 29, 1913. 
Data. fStd. Aakad. 


150,000 5 


S jJuly 1, 131 550 

" ' 2(S 

130 
400 


800,000 

500,000 
6,000 000 
2,225,000 

400,000, „ 

8.000.000 2% 

2,5.50.000 2 

25,000,000 5 

1,000.000 1% 

400,000. 2% 

300.000 8 

!5.000.0iX) 'J 

3.000,000; 4 

2.50.0flo' 3 
200.000: 3 
100,000 2.5c 
2.50,000; 3 
10,000,000 7a 

B.ono.ooo 2 

1,000,0001 3 
7B0.00O| 3 
20O.OOO1 10 


200.0001 tl2%18 Nov 1, 18 460 
200.000 2 f Q Oct 1, 18 176 
BOO.OOO 2% Q Oct 1, 18 250 


aoooooo 

BOO.OOO 
l.BOO.OOO 
4,000.000 

1,000.000 . 

1,000.000; 2% 

2.050,000 " 

1,000,000 

6.000.000 
2,000,000 

600.000 - 
1.000,000' 4 
2,000.on0i 2 

200,000, 6 

1,000.000 4 

1.200.000 S 

200.000! 4 

2,000,000! 8 

500,00(- 20 

1,000 dOOi 4 

500.0001 2 
B.OOO.OOOi 4 

200,000' 5 


1,000. OOOi 3 

200.000 .. 
l,000,000i 5 

200.000: 3 

1,000,000 4 

100.0001 2 
2OI-I.000' 


Jun 30,13 


July 1, 18 

Oct 1. 18 

Oct 1. 13 

Oct 1, 13 

Oct L 18 

Nov 1, 13 

Oct 1. 13 

Nov 1, 18 

Oct 1, 13 

Oct 1, 13 

^ July 1, 131 

Q lOct 1. 13 

Q Nov 1. 13 

. . Jan 1, 12 
S Nov 1, 13 
Q Oct 1. 13 
<J Oct 1, 13 
Q Oct 1, 13 
Q Oct L 13 
Q (Sep SO, 13 
S Aug 1, 18 
S July 1, 13 


660 
211 
140 


200 260 


180 

200 
625 
173 
150 
895 
180 
350 
165 


170 
135 
385 
175 
347 
160 
450 
2.S0 
172 
300 

55 
160 
4300 
300 
800 
165 
220 
130 
875 


622 
275 
495 
177 
615 
325 


Oct 1. 18 

Juiy'i,"l8 
Oct 1, 18 
Oct 1, 18 
Nov 1, 13 
.Tuly 1. IS 

Oct 1. » 

Not 11,18 217 
July 1, 13 170 

July 1, 131 . . 
Oct 1. 13 300 
Oct 1, 13 180 
July 1, 13 280 
Nov 1, 13 180 
Jan 1, 11 82 

Oct 1, 131 210 
July 1, 131 390 
July 1, 13 — 
Oct 15, 13 
Nov 1. 13 
Oct 1, 13 
July 1, 13 
Oct 1, 13 
Oct 1. 13 
Aug 1, 13 


305 
175 
306 

70 
170 

860 
935 
170 
240 
145 
410 
600 


630 
290 
506 
183 
630 
835 
315 


280 240 


220 
177 

145 
330 
190 
305 
190 


July 1, 18 
Aug 1, 13 
Jun 30,13 
Oct 1, 13 
July 1, 13 


850 
160 
250 
352 
3.52 
425 
395 


125 
190 
130 
145 
390 
450 


ioolooOilO I S July 1,131 560 
a— Also 3% Q on First Security Co. payable same da; 
b— Including 3% extra, c— Alao — '•■■•' — ^ -" 


225 
400 


356 
355 


120 
135 
200 
145 
1!S5 
400 
600 
580 


1 extra dividend of IS 


INSUR.ANCE. REALTY AND StTRETT COHPANIBB 


Am. Surety. .i$5,000,ooo 


Bd.ft Mtg.Gu 
City of N. T. 
Commonw'lth 
(Continental 
FldeUty ft C. 
Fldel.-Ph'nlx. 
First Mg Gu. 
Germ. AlU'ce 
Germ. Amer 
Germ' a ($50). 
Germ' la Life. 
Hanov'r ($50) 
Home Fire 
Home J.Ife. 
La'y'sMtg.Co 
Mnh'fn Lite 
Met. L. ($25) 
Mtg. Bond Co. 
Nas.ft Dutch. 
Nat Surety. . 
N. Y. Mtg. &)■ 

Sec. Co 

N.)t .Title Ins. 
Niagara ($50) 
No.River($l3) 
Prud'n'l ($50) 
Realty Asso.. 
8t'yv'nt($100) 
U.S. Casualty 
U. S. Life.... 
U. 8. (Fire).. 
Westchester., 
isb e City 


a— Including 2% extra. 


1,000.0011 

500,000 

500.000 

2,000.000 

1,000,000 

2,500.000 

600,000 

400,000 
2,000.000 
1,000,000 

200.000 

i,ooo,o"0 

6,000,000 

1--'5,U00 
6,000,000 

100,UUO 
2,000,000 
2,0O0,iX») 

400,U)0 
2,000,000 

1,500,000 
2,000,01/0 

1,000,000 

350,000 
2,000,000 
4,000,000 

400,000 

600,000 

204,OlM> 

400,0<K) 

300,000 

fifX),J><Ji 6 


2%) Q ISep 30 13 


2% 


Nov 15,13 
Oct 1, IS 
July 1, 13 
I J. ft J, 
J. ft J. 

J. ft Jv 

July 1, ffl 
J. ft J.\ 
J. & J.1 
July 1, 18 
Jul 24, 13 
Oct 1 - 


1% 


July 1, 18 394 


M. ft N 
Oct 1, 1 
8 I F. & A. 
S I M. & N. 
Q (Oct 1. 13 
S I Aug 1, 131 125 
Q jOct 1, 131 158 


425 
255 
100 
270 
BOO 
310 
215 
180 


275 
192 
300 
150 


Q Oct 1, ISl 165 
Q Oct 15, 13 — 
S July 1, 13 
8 Oct 1913 
A V 

S Jan 15,14 
S J. ft J 
Q lOot 1, 1 
A I J. ft J 
S [Aug, 1913 
8 Aug 1, 13 660 
S Aug 1, 13 150 


167 
283 
190 
310 
900 
475 
265 
115 
285 
510 
S25 


196 
340 
170 


330 
155 
600 
J120 
135 
200 
106 
90 
600 
200 


STANDARD OIL STOCKS. 


Ang.-Am. O. 
Atlantic Ref. 
Borne-Scry'r. 
Buck. P. L... 
Chese. Mfg. . 
Colonial Oil.. 
Contln, OH... 
Crescent P.L. 
Cumb. P. L.. 
Eureka P. L. 
Galena-Slg.O. 
Gal.-S. O. pf. 
Ind. P. Lines 
Nat Transit. 
N. Y. Tran.. 
Nor. Pipe L. 

Ohio Oil 

Pra. O. & G. 

Solar Ref'g.. 

So. Pipe Line 

So. Penn. Oil 

S.W. P. P. L 

8t Oil (Cal.). 

St. Oil (Ind.). 

St Oil (Kan.) 

St. Oil (Ky.). 

St on (Neb.) 

St Oil (N. J.) 98.3;«,;-!,SJ 

St on (N.Y.)J75,000,000 


$9,733,000 10 . . Jul 16, 13 

. 5,000.000 

2f)0,000 $20 . . Oct 15, 18 

10,000.000 S5 Q Dec 15,13 

,500,000 SlOglQ Dec 22,13 

2.50.000 

300.000 3 Q Dec 16,13 
3,000,000 1.50 Q Dec 15,13 
1,000.000 $8 A Dec II 
5,000,000; $10 Q Nov 1, 13 
12,000.000 S3 Q Deo 31,13 
•'iOOO.OOO $2 Q Dec 31,13 
5.000,000 $4 Q Nov 15,13 
12,737.575 75c Q Deo 15,13 
5,000,000 10 Q Oct 15, 13 
4.01)0.000 S5 S July 1. 13 
1.5,000.000' $8b Q Dec 26,13 
18.000.000! 2.25J Q Dec 20.13 
2.000.000l$.35d| S IDec 20,13 
10.000,0001 $8 I QJDec 1, 13 
12,500,000 5h Q Dec 81,13 
3,500.0001 .?5 I Q Oct 1, 13 
50,000,000 2.50 Q Dec 15,13 

12a| QINov 29,13 

$13e|Q (Nov 29,13 
5 [ 9 lOct 1, 13 
$15ei S I Deb 20,13 


30.000,000 
2,000,000 
l.tKX) 000 
1,000,000 


St Oil (Ohio) 
Swan A F'ch. 
Un. Tank L. . 
Vacuum Oil. . 
Wash'ton OH. 
WaS.-Plerce.. 


3.500.000 

500,000 

12,000,000 

15,000.000 

100.000 

400,000 


Dec 15,13 
Jun 15,13 
Dec 22,18 
Mar 31,13 

Oct' si, is 

Dec 1. 13 


22% 23% 
701 709 


285 
160 
675 
120 

188 


173 
133 
126 

40 
315 
110 
133 
424 
280 
236 
250 
158 
222 
894 
420 
613 
320 
384 
160 
317 
285 

90 
187 

37 
2100 


295 
162 
690 
1.30 
193 
59 
69 
343 
176 
138 
129 
42 
320 
115 
135 
427 
290 
242 
254 
162 
225 
398 
480 
618 
3.30 


a— Including 9% extra dividend, b— Inclding $8.76 extra. 

c— Including 1()% extra, d— Including $30 extra. 

e— Including $5 extra, f— Including $2 extra. 

g— Including $4 extra, h— Including $2 extra. 


TOBACCO STOCKS. 


Brit -Am 

Conley Poll.. 
John. T. &M. 
J. S. Young.. 
McA. & For. 
P. R-A. T... 
R. J. Rey'ds. 
Tob. Prod. .. 
Tob. Prod pf 
United C. S.. 
Un. C. S. pf.. 


18,116.51121 6 
825,000 5 
SOO.OOO! 3 

1,000.000 ' 

3,000,000 

1,999.400 

7,525,000 
10.000;000 

5.000,000 
27,162,000 

4.527.000 


Sep 30, 13 
Sep 15, 13 
Sep 20, 13 
Oct 1, 13 
Oct 15, 13 
Dec i, 18 
Oct 1, 13 
Jan. 1, 13 
Oct 1. 13 
Nov ih.lS 
Dec 15,13 


24 
280 
165 
140 
180 
215 
240 
100 

82% 

90 
110 


295 
186 
160 
190 
226 
245 
150 


SHORT TERM NOTES. 


Name. 


Amalgamated Copper. 
American Locomotive. 
Austrian Government 

Bait. & Ohio 

Boston & Maine 

Boston & Maine 

Brooklyn Rap. Transit 
Chesapeake & Ohio... 
Chicago & West Ind.. 

Chicago Elevated 

ConsoT. Gas 

Erie R. R 

Erie R. R 

Erie R. R 

General Motor 

General Rubber 

Illinois Central 

Int & Great Northern 

Int. Harvester ,. 

Lackawanna Steel 

Lake Shore 

Michigan Central 

Minn. & St Louis 

Mo.. Kan. & Texas.... 
Missouri Pacific Ry.. 

Mont T. ft P 

N. Y. Central & Hud.. 
N. Y. Central & Hud.. 
N. Y. Central & Hud.. 
N. Y. Central & Hud.. 
New York. N. H. & H. 

New York State 

Northern Pacific 

SeaboEird Air Line. . . . 

Southern Pacific 

Southern Railway .... 

Sulzberger & 3 

U. S. 8. R. M 

Union "Typewriter 

United Fruit 

Utah Co 

Weatinghouse E. ft M. 
W«*tam Maryland^..^ 


4% 


n 


4% 


Maturity. iBld. Ask.|Y.d. 


Mar., 1915 
Oct.. 1914 
Jly., '14-15 
July. 1914 
Feb 3, '14 
June 2, '14 
Ju'v, 1918 
June, 1914 
Sept, 1915 
July, 1914 
Feb 23, '14 
Apr. 8, 
Oct.. 1814 
Apr., 1915 
Oct., 1915 
July. 1915 
July, 1914 
Aug.. 1914 
Feb 15, '15 
Mar.. 1915 
Mar IB, '14 
Mar., 1914 
Feb., 1914 
May, 1915 
June. 1914 
Apr., 1915 
Mar., 1914 
Apr 2L '14 
Sep 15. -U 
May, 1816 
May 18.^14 
Feb 1, -14 
July 9. •« 
.Mar., 1916 
Jun 15, '14 
Feb., 1916 
June. 1816 
Aug.. 1914 
June, 1916 
May, 1917 
Apr., 1917 
Aug., 1919 
Joljr. 181S 


93 

100% 
100- 


199% 


Moar 

Sfetrst 


Certificates of Deposit 

— Accounts Subject 

to Check —r Interest 

on Balances — 

These are only a few of the 
advantages offered by the 
Astor Trust Company, which 
does a general banking and 
trust business, conducted on 
conservative lines. 

You can do your banking ^th 
US in person or by mail with 
the confidence that comes from 
association with an institution 
of ample resources, conserva- 
tively managed by a Board 
of Directors of exceptional 
strefigth. 

An Astor Trust Company "Tteie 
Certificate" pays interest, and may 
be made to mature at any time. It 
is an especially desirable form of 
deposit for funds not needed in your 
checking account 

We Bhall be glad to have you con- 
fer or correspond with our officers 
In regard to your banking aod 
trust business. Swid for our Hat 
of directorm. 


Trustee for Personal Trusts 

FIFTH AVENUE CS. 36th STREET, NEW YORK 


United States 
Mortgage & Trust Company 

NEW YORK 

Memben N. Y. Clearing Hoate AttoelaHon 


The foDowing eeapont will be due and payable al die Mud Office of this 

Cimpany 

55 Cedar Street, on and after December Ist, 1913 


Akroa t Barberton Belt R. R. Ca.lst 4t 

BdUofbaB B. t B. Col. R. R. Co.UiSs 
Brooklja & Montask R. R. Co..2nd5i 

Bntte Electric t Power Co 5s 

City Gai Co. of Norfolk, Va.....lst6s 

Coristli, N. Y., Sewer 41^1 

DawiOB, Ga., Water Works 5s 

Elberton, Ga., Sewer (Dec 25)..4^s 

Elyria, Ohio, Water Works 4s 

Enflewood, N. J., School 4^s 

Essex Coniity, N. J., tAift 4s 

Fnlfon, N. Y, Water 3.40s 

Griffin, Ga., City Hall, S. & S. .. .4Hs 
Henderson, N. C, Street (Dec. 2). . Ss 

HnntiBfton Railroad Co 1st St 

Lockport, N. Y., Water 4s 

Long Island R. R. Co. .;.. .General 4t 

Lob; Islaad R. R. Co Debentai'es Ss 

Long Isiaad R. R. Co. .Stewart Line 4t 
Menphis, Teaa., Cert, of Indebt. ...6s 

Menphis, Teaa., Series No. 6 6s 

Millknra, NJ., Sewer & Town Hall.4^s 

Mearoe, Ga., Water Works .5s 

Moaroe, La., Improvement 5s 

Moataok Water Company .._.._ 1st Ss 

Mntna] Electric Lifht Co. _ 5s 

Norfolk, Cobb., Sewer. . . _ 4s 


Nortlierk Cal. P. Co., Refdf. & Cea.St 

iJyack, N. Y., Water 4s 

Oswego, N. Y., Water 4^» 

Overpeck Township, N. J _._... 5^1 

Oxford, N. C, Refd ...Ss 

Pincville, La., Pob. Imp 5i 

Prescott, Arii., Water (Dec. 15)... Ss 

School City, Fort Wayae, lad 4s 

Spring Lake, N. S Ss 

Sooth P. R. Sugar Co. CoUat Trast.6s 

Snffei'n, N. Y, Water 3^4» 

Sallivaa, Ind., Water. . ..'. Ss 

Swift, Loois F. & N. E. F. J. ft S. 

; 1-Year Reg. Notes Ss 

Syracnte, N. Y., Local tmpr 4t 

Tampa, Fla., Refandiag „ Ss 

Tampa,' Fla., Park Ss 

Tampa, Fla., Street & Sewer.- Ss 

Tampa, Fla., Bridge „ Ss 

Tampa, Fla,, Imp „ Ss 

Territory of Arizoaa, BidldiBg Ss 

Thomasvffle, N. C, W. W. & SeweT.Ss 
Toledo, 0., St Imp. (rarioas others). 4s 
Township of Fldya, N. J., Rd. Imp. 4s 
U. S. Mtge ft Trust Co., Series "E''.4s 
WashiagtoB Ry. & Elec. Co., Coa. . .4s 
Yoba Electric Power Co... _...Itt6( 


Capital, $2,000,000 
Surplus, $7,000,000 


COLUMBIA- 

XMiCKERBbCKER 
TRUST V 

compahV 


60 BroadwBj 
Fifth Ave. & 34th St. 
Leitox Ave. & 125th St. 
Third Ave. & 148th St. 


The foOowinf csapoDi sad divideads will be doe tad payable at the Maia Office 
of this Compaay 

60 BROADWAY i 

On and After December 1st, 1913 I ! 


Astoria BidldiBf Co..„_ 2nd 6s 

Bayer Conpaajr Ibc 1st 6s 

Beech Creek Cool ft Coke Co Isl St 

Braaswick Site Compaay. . .^.. Notes 6s 
Ceatral Hadsoa Gas ft Electric Co. . 1st Ss 

DaytoB Power ft Light Co 1st 5s 

Field Clab of Greeawich..._ ....2BdSs 

Granby Pnip ft Paper Co IstSs 

Garfield, N. J., Boroagh of. . .Skg.Fd.Ss 
GBaataaamo ft Westera RJt. Co. Equip. 6s 

Klots Throwiag Compaay 1st 6s 

LoMaya Valley Laad ft Imp't Co. Deb. 7s 
Lawrcaee, N. J^ Village of. .Registered 4s 
Marshall Light, Heat ft Power Co. .1st 5s 
Michigaa Traciioa Extaasioa Co.'. .IstSs 
New Castle ft BedPd. N.Y, Towas of 4H> 

New RiTei* Lumber Compaay Isi 6s 

Ohio LL ft Power Co Isl 5s temp. 

Pacific ft Eastera Railway Co Islds 

Paaa Gas ft Electric Co IslSs 

Pitts., Shamanl ft Nor. RJl.Co.EqBip.5s 


Pitts., Shaw't ft Nor. RJt.Co Kec.ctft.5s 

Raldgh ft Soathport Ry IttSs 

Saa Marcos Utilities Co „ Isl 6s 

Saa Marcos Utilities Co 2ad 6s 

Schwafuchild ft Salzberger Ce.,Deb. 6i 

Syracase, N. Y., Cly of Reg. ft Pria. 

Taaaaa Valley R. R. Co Isl6t 

Tintic Compaay _ . . .Coat. 6t 

Tnraer Conaty, Ga Ceort Hoate, ate. 

Westchester Lightiag Co Col. 5s 

WilmingtoB, Newcatde ft DeLRyXo. Ist tt 
Wolcotl Realty Co Geo. 6s 

DUIS DBCBMBBR IITH, 1813. 
FroiikliB, Ga., CoBBty of . Coarl H'se 4^* 

DUE DECEMBER 15TB, 191&. 

Kingwood Qoarries Co Itt 6t 

Statea Isl. Beach Laed ft Imp. Co.. Itt 7s 

Dividends 

PATABLB DECEMBER 1ST, 1»18. 
Ceat Arkaasat Ry. ft Light Corp. .Pfd. 
The May Dept Storei Compaay Commoa 
McCall CorporalioB. . . . Secoad Pref cfrcd 




Metropolitan 
Trust Company 

^ iA^^ Pity c^JVew VorA. 

4» WALL STREET 

A o w uutB of Baala, Oo-poratlonB, Estetw, 
FlrniB, Tru tees and Individuals received, on 
which Interest at current rates will be allowed. 

Issues Letters of Oredlt and Drafts, 
available In all parts of the world. 

Deaignated Depositary for Ootirt A Trust Funds 

lets as BzeovTtor, Trustee, Admlnle- 
tratcr, Guardian and Agent. 


ThsWashingtonTrustCo. 

or the City ot New York. 

253 BROADWAY 

Allows Interest on Deposits. 

Guardian, Executor, Trustee, 

Administrator. 


Empire Crust (Eompani? 

MAIN OFFICE, 42 BROADWAY 

Branehaa ' 

SSO firth Avenue, comer 47tli Street 

6S Cedar Street, earner Noaasui Btzeel 

NEW YORK 


Guaranty Trust Company 
of New York ! 

140 Broadway | 

Capital ft Sniplu, $30,000,000 

Rcteoreei, ever $215,000,000 


Tlie Franklin Society 


ment. You can (9eo a sarlnas j 

sharo account wltta Jl or more. I 

Bciln Qon or wilu (or BocUat A. 

88 Park Bow, New Tork Cttj. 


UIVIDKMIM. 


The Farmers' Loan and 
Trust Company 

:fl, IS. 20 mm* 22 WILLIAM STRBVT 
New Tork City 

Coapon* ud IKTideadt doe ia Deeenh 

ber are payable at this office on 

and after December lit, 

1913, at foOowt: 

Albioa ^as Ughl Coapaay 

Armoar ft Compaay 

Bradea Copper Miacs Compaay 

GeBcral Electric Compaiy ^^ >^ 

Johastowa, Cly of (Water Boadt) 

Midlaad Termiaal Rwlway Compaay 

Millard Lomber Compaay 

MobQe ft Ohio Railroad Co. Itt Mtg*. 9% 

Napaeee Water Workt Compaay 

New Catde City Water Compaay S^ 

People's Street Railway Compaay 

Pitttbargfc, Caciaaati, Chicago ft SL Laris 
Ry. Co.. Series F 

Pittsbargh, Toaagstowa ft Ashtabala Ry. C*., 
General, Soles A 

Sharon Railway Compaay 

Scraaloa, Ctj of 

DECEMBER 17TH, 1813. 

ViQage of North Pelham 

DECEMBER 30TB. 1*18. 

aarchm't 7% 

Dividends 

DECEMBER 1ST, ISU. 
Pitbb., Yoaagst ft Asbtabola Ry. Co. Praf. 
Pittsb., YoBBgst ft Ashtabala Ry. Ca. Com. 
Sheffield Farms-SIawson-Decker Compaay 
F. W. Woolworth Compaay Com. 

DECEMBER 17TH, 19IS. 
Coaiey Foii Company 
JohastoB Tia Foil ft Metal Company 


Coupons Due and Payable at tiw Offics Of 

A. B. LEACH & CO., 

149 BROADWAY, N. Y. 

DKCEMBEB 1, Ult. 

AlbnoBerqne, N. M., SebeeL 
AJexondiim, Ind.. BchooL 
Bloomlnrion, 111.. Sdtoel and Bead*. 
Cook Co., ni., SchooL 
ConnersTllle. Ind., Electrto U(lit. 
Eaat Penii&. Oae & Electric. 
Isanti Coonty, Minn., Ditch. 
La Crosae, Wis., SchooL 
Multnomah Co.. Ore.. School IMat. Xe. SL 
Meade Co., 8. Dab., School Dlat. Ne, TS. 
.^lariiball County, Minn., Ditch. 
.Montpeiler, Ind., Fnndlnc ^ 

Mount Vernon. Ind., Retondlnv. 
New CorUsle, Ind., Electric Ucbt. 
Northneld. Vt,.- Electric Lt. * Pow. 0». 
Peoria Towtuhlp, IIL. So. 
Snohomish Co., Wash.. School Dlat. I7*. (. 
Spokane Co., Waah., School Dlat. Ne. IS. 
Sycamore, 111., Public ImproTement. 
Vinlta. Ind. Ter., Water Werka * Sewer. 
Walllocten, N. J. 
Wyandotte, Mich., Sewer. 

DECEMBEB B. IBIS. 
Amite Co.. .Miss., Convlet Fkna. 
DECEMBEB IS, 191S. 
CnloB Coiuty, Ore.. School DIst. No. 1. 

DECEMBEB 20, I91S. 
Bannock Co.. Ida.. School Dlat. No. 1. 

DECEMBEB tl, 191S. 
Weet Indianapolis, Ind. 

DECEMBEB t», ISIS. 
Joliet, ni., Befundlns. 


Winslowp Lanier & Ge. 

59 CEDAR STREET 
NEW YORK 

iraoe poLLowiNO cocpons akd vtn- 

DINDS ASE PAYABLE AT ODK BAWKIMO 
BOtTSi: DtlBINa THK UONTB OF DECCXBXK. 
ItlB: 

DECEMBER IBT, 19XS. 

Amerlcin Cotton Oil Co. Pnfened Btecfc PIM- 

(leod S%. 
Btackford Cotmtr, Indiana, Coort Hooaa it. 
Cincinnati, Richmond A Ft. Warns ts. 
Cinalsnd A Pltu. Rd. Co. Ratular Osaiaataad 

Stock DlTldrnd (niarterl; 1K%. 
Clerslaad A Pitts. Rd. Co. Special OoarantaaS B«- 

termsnt Stock Dlr. qvaltert, \%. 
Marlon Count;, Inillsna. S^s Befundlnt BoBdi. 
Poztsmoiith. Ohio. Sever A Street luiiuuiamvrt ^ 

Bonds. 
Randolph Coimtr. Indiana. Slnklnt Poad. 
DECEMBER SRD, ItlS. 
Hsrloo Ooont;. Indlsna. Puodlm S%t, 

DECEMBER TTB, 1918. 

Orseofldd. Indiana. e% Bonds, Seiim Itib S. 

DECEMBEB lOTH. 1918. 

UartoB Comitj, Indl&na, Refundlsc ta. 

DECEMBER MTH, 1918. 
Marloo Oounty. Indiana, Refundlni S^s. 
Pezlzmouth, Ohio, Lcree A EmbankmoBt 4a. 

DECEMBEB SOTH. 19IS. 
IndlaoapoUB, Indiana. Rcfnndtnt 4a. 


OFFICE OF 

W. S. BARSTOW & COMPANY, ht 

50 Pine Street, New Tork, i 

Bn gi neers— Managers 

THE GENERAL GAS & ELECTRIC CO. 

New York. Novemtjer 28, 1918. 

Tbe Board of Directors of The General Oaa 
A Electric Company have this day declared 
the regular quarterly dividend of One and 
One-Half Per Cent on its preferred stodc, 
payable Januar>' 2. 1914, to etockholdera <« 
reoerd at 8 o'clock P. M., Decentber 20. 1918. 

The transfer books of the preferred etook 
will be closed at 8 P. M., Oecember 20, 1918, 
and reopen at 10:00 A. M.. January 8, 1914. 
O. CLEME.VT SWENSON, Treasurer. 


UNION PACinC RAILkOAD CO. 

A Quarterly Dividend of 
SSUIO per share on the Commoa Staek 
ot this company has this day been declared, 
payable at the Treasurer's office. 165 Broad- 
way, New Tork, N. T., on JaBoory S, 1814. 
to stockholders of record at 3 o'clock P. M. 
Monday, December 1, 1813. The stock trans- 
fer books will not be closed for the tMirment 
of tbis dividend. 

Stockholders who have not already done ao 

are urgently requested to file dividend mull- 

Inc orders with the nnderslgned. from wbooi 

blank forms may b. bad upon application. 

FREDERIC V. 8. CROSBY. Treasurer. 

New York. N. T.. November 19. 1918. 


UTAH COPPER COMPASY, . 

188 Broadway. New Tork, Nov. Zab, 1918. 
DIVIDEND NO. 22. 

The Finance Committee of the Utab Cop- 
per Company has tbis day declared the 2S&d 
quarterly dividend of seventy-five centa (T6c.) 
per share, being at the rate of seven and 
one-half per cenL (7H%) per quarter on per 
value, payable December Slut, 1918, to atock- 
nolders of record at the dose of buslneea on 
December Btb, 1913. The books for the trans- 
fer ot the stock of the Company will close at 
3 o'clock p, M.. December Sth. and reopen at 
10 o'clor" A. M., December loth, 1918. 

CHAS. K. LIPJIAK. Asst. Secretary. 


Detroit A Mssoklnac Railway Co- 

40 Wall Street, N. Y. City. November 7, 1918. 
A dividend ot Two aod One-half Pee Cent. 
<2U%) on the Preferred Stock and a" dlvldaad 
of Two and One-half Per Cent. (i^i%) on the 
Cotomon Stock of this Company bava this 
day been declared, payable January 2nd. 
191A to stockholders of record at the eloae 
of buslnesB on December 15. 1913. The stock 
trafuter books of the Company will cloae 
Deoamber 16, 1913, and reopen January B. 
191A 

C. B. COLEBROOK. Treaanrer. 


VIRGINIA RAILWAY A POWER CO- 

."«0. 1*9 Broadway, New York, Nov. 28, 1918. 
The Board of Directors of the Virginia 
Railway & Power Company has this day de- 
clared a dividend of 2%%. equti] to $2.fi0 par 
share, on the preferred stock of said Com- 
pany, payable on January 21st. 1914, Co tba 
preferred stockholders of record on December 
24tb, 1818. The transfer books will not be 
closed. Dividend cheques will be »«'1t* 
G. B. W T LLIAH3. Treaaur^. 

UNITED STAl^ OF R^PQCO 

4% Cold Debt «r UOt. 

Coupone due December 1. 1(18. M Ch*. 
above bonds will be paid on pnaaatotioB 
at our office on and atter that €ate. 

SPEYHH ft CO. 

Now Tork, Nov. 23. 1813. 


NEW TORK ATHLETIC CLUB DKBW^ 

TUBE Bond Coupons, due December lal. 

1918. will be paid at the Club Oftloa, CmS 

trol Park South, Now York Qty. ^^. 

MARTIN a. PAOn n9^m^ 



THE NEW YORE TIMES, MONDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1913. 

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE STOCK AND BOND SALES WEEK ENDED NOVEMBER 29 ^ 




\ 


STOCKS, (SHARES.): 

•AUS WKJJK. ENDED KOV. 28 t , 524,749 

BALES WEEK ENUJSD NOV. 22 ....,,.. «84,79T 

KALKS WmSK BNDItD NOV. 80. 1»12....... I,15&100 

BALES SINCE JAN. 1, 1813 ^.. -, V6,1S4»9B6 

■Al.as BAXS PBKIOD LAST TXAK...4 llB.iS2.«n 


BONOS, (PAR VALUE.) 

SALES ■WEEK ENDSD NOV. 29.... H.872,600 

SALES WEEK ENDED NOV. 22 8,749,600 

SALES WBEK ENDED NOV. 30. 1912 7.520.800 

BALES SINCE JAN. 1, 1918 ^ 486,605,420 

BALES SAMS PESIOD LAST TEAR 680,389,000 


KlCh. Low. 


Ranc* far Tear ms. 


Hlfh. Cat*. I Low. 


Amount 
Capital 
Stock 
LIstsd. 


Laat 

Dividend Paid. 


?? 


First. I HlKta.l L«w.| Laat. 


ClOB- I 

Ins Iwke 
a I Net 

Tear Chia, 

Ago. I 


Salu 
Week 
Ended 
Not. 
Bid. ACked. I 29, '13. 


Cloalnc 
Saturday, 
Not. 29. 


*» 184% I 150 Jan. 291 118 


801^ 


85 

98 
114 

t20 
.7% 
84 
80% 

19% 

e9v« 


*m 

IIB 

■ 30«i 

7r.% 

85 

34 
108% 

45^ 

9,5 
160 


9',4 


102H I 107 
__ , 1U3 

".m 11 lor, 

26 II 40^ 

' 118 

11RS4 
6GH 
140 
204V4 

loa 

100^ 


21 19% 
6 65 
4 , 80H 
6 127% 
31 21 
30 »0H 
2 38V4 
108 

60% 


106 
33^4 

115 
3% 

2?^* 


4lt4 
B8H 


79% 


June 101 
Oct. 81 


66 I 

102 1 

102H' 
97H' 
19 
79 
25H 


99 
2m 


Feb. 

311 1 
2Sl 1... 

.,, C9 

Jan. 9 117% 
Jan. 20 200 
Apr. 26 98 
Jan. 27 96 
Jan. 4 95 
Sep. 27 


Oct. 1, '13 
Oct. 1, 'IS 
Oct 1, '13 

July 'i; "13 
Sep. L 'l."? 
Oct. r. '13 
Oct. 15, '13 
June 1, '11 
Dec. 1, '13 
Oct. 1, '13 

Aoff. 15, '05 
July 20, '07 

Se*p'."*V,'''08 

Aue. 26, 08 
Oct. 21, '13 


insv* 


10? 
130% 1 1 l.',.3i 
53^4 


72% 
9314 
6754 
283 


861,4 

7611; I 

137%?l 

7T^t 

105 I 

23 |i 

84 


65 

226% 


lOOU 
695 


IBW 
80 

3f>5 


105% 
106% 


82 Sep. 191 74 

— • Jan. 2 11J< 

Jan. 2 30T4 

Jan. 7 

Oct. 22 

Feb. 19 

Jan. 6 

Jan. 29 _ 

Jan. 91 112 

Jan. 81 59 

June e] ICXfii 

Jan. 22 90% 

Jan. 101 77i4 

Jan. 171 1 

Jan. 9 25 

Aug. 121 82% 

May 261 

Jan. 271 

Slar. IS 

.Tan. aol ino% 

Feb. 81 25 

Feb. 3 16 

Jan. 30 45 

Feb. 13 58% 

Jan. 21 2C 


42M, 
90% 
96 


83% 
120 
6% 


Nov. 1011344,605,700 
June fill 40.242.400 
July 181 1 1,298.700 
JulT lljl 51.700.6()0 
May 23 lO.fWO.OOO 
Nov. 291 20.000.000 
May 7|( 40,u(w,wo 

' 1'2.50<J.OI)0 

108,.312.50O 

9.990.000 

4,488.900 

40,000,000 

ifri.sn.ooo 

114.1n9,.500 

67.r;57,ioo 

20,0OO.lXX1 
20.000,000 
152,314.800 

60.noo.o<io 

8,931.980 
14,882,000 
14.908,000 
57.072,000 
17,999,000 

7.noo.(»)o 
jtine 9ii 10.500,000 

June 271 1 14,647.201 


2W1% 

239 

103% 

8T 

, S0% 

I 97% 

302 


121% 114%! 110 
«5ii fiSVi I 80 


85% 6.8%! I 80 

24% 17 
25 

1,-.R4,!| 17Ti 

.30ii| 35 

09% 116% 


20% 
39% 

117% 

146 

145 

198 


139% 

134%t| 

188 


96% 
1.31% 
123% 


I4f 

/ 155 


23% 
106 I 
S2%1 

66% 
102 
135% 


34 18% 

4«% 34% 

too 100 

7M* 61% 


94% 
41% 
l.'-.S 


48 


92% 
30 
47% 
88 


Jlji 11%1 

52% 87%| 

B25 128 

115 103% 
188% 165 

42% 30 

82% 70% 

81 60% 

109% 105 

li3% 126 

ra ih 

62% 47 

89 85; 

96% 9oi 

500 155 

116 109% 
160 127 
112 86- _ 
141% l'.!0%iri^8% 

21% 16% [1 10% 

22 IBVill 11>% 
52% — 


90 
80% 
21% 
8% 
1614 
93 
32% 
49% 
■41 


185W 
109% 
187 
40 

68 
105% 
132% 
128 

41% 

52% 

87 


120 


87% 


86 


VI9 107 

9% 5V 
D6 43 

■e<H 71 

106% 100 

.^llj 


1054$ 102% 

»% 90 

815% 167 

118 107% 

170 159 

t2H 76% 

ll^ 128% 

88 69 

112 106 

7% 4 

M% 62' 


KM 


09 


f44% 
129 
146 

•8 B74i 
47% 86 

176% 175 

180 1«0% 

aei 114 

Ul 122 

aa..U2% 
»% bS 


65% 

58 

89 

90 

111% 

116 
110% 

114% 
12% 


Apr. 17 203 

Feb. 6 95 

•Sep. 25 80?! 

Feb. 5 17 

Mar. 3 88 

Jan. 13 275 

Apr 17 110 

Jan. 2 BH 

Jan. 2 TV 

Feb. 25 174 

Jan. 9 VPa 

Jan. 9 

Jan. 9 

Jan. 30 

Jan. fl 

Mar. 31 171% 

Oct. 25| 65 

Mar. 81 119% 

Jan. 211 13m4 

Jan. 21 30% 

Jan. 21 1 !»% 

Jan. 161 60 

Feb. 31 24% 

Feb. 1| l.'JO 

Jan. SI 23% 

Mar. 4 64 

Apr. 1 55 

Feb. 25 1021^ 

Jan. 9 125% 

Jan. 31 7% 

Jan. 81 81% 

Feb. 19 74 

Feb. 41 90 

Jan. 18 
Jan. 

Jan. 13 
Feb. 
Jan. 

Jan. 10 

Jun« 11 
Feb. 
Jan. 
Jan. 

Jan. 2 

Apr. 24 

Jan. - — ,, 

Jan. 30 33% 

Jan. sol 28% 

Jan. 231 12 

Jan. 2| 33 

Apr. 23| 175 

Jan. 6 105 

Jan. 21 129% 

Aug. 181 25 

Sep. 30 70 

Jan. 2 15% 

Jan. 7 73% 

Jan. 9 115% 

Aug. 13 116% 

Jan. 3 25% 

Jan.- 71 40% 

Feb. 61 80 

Jan. 8 90 

Jan. 11 ir.0 

Sep. 18 109 

Juna 41 125 

Nov. 261 100% 

Feb. B| 104% 
Jan, 

Jan. 30 
Jan. 

Nov. 25 

Jan. 11 
Jan. 

Sep. 15 

Oct. " 
Sep. 

Sep. 19 

Jan. 30 
Jan. 


14,8.53,500 
12,4.37,000 
15,000,000 
199,998,600 


18% Jan. 

70 Jan. 

10% Jari. 

23 Jan. 

78 Jan. 

28% July 

61% Jan. 

94 Feb. 

110 Jan. 


12% 


30% 


83 
I 102 
49% 
104% 

35 
'BOO 
168% 
235 

'\t^ 
39% 

103 
95 


105% 


3.50 

09% 
•170 


4% 
17 


82 
106% 

5% 


Oct. 221 
July 221 
May 13| 
July 9| 
July 91 
Nov. 171 
Oct. 281 
June 101 
June 101 
June 111 
Apr. 171 
July 111 
June 12 
Aug. 21 
June 4 
June 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
June 10 
Nov. 191 
Oct. 251 
Aug. 2.'5| 
Oct. 17 
June 10 
Aug. 26l 
Oct. 161 
June 101 
Jan. 24|i 
June 12 
Aug. 4 
July 1 

Feb. 2.'-. 

June 10; 

June 10' 

June 10 

July 8 

Feb. 4 

July 8 

June 11 

Juna 12 

Apr. 9 

June 11 

June 11 

June 11 

Juna 81 

June 10 

Nov. 15] 

July 11 

Apr. 24! 

June 101 

June 10 

June 10 

July 11 

Mar. 191 

Jan. 14 

Sep. 

June 101 

May 15 ; 16, 

-' 14,057,900 
60.000.UX> 
80.000,000 
209,997,700 

i,50b',(Ju6 
20,388,000 
16,WO,UU0 
15,000,000 
4,00(J.0<)0 
8,940.200 
11.000,000 
25,116,000 
100,396,000 
14,46U,lG0 
60,410,500 
l«,965,HO0 
28.784,100 
7,520,000 
12,955,000 
39,875,700 
20,989,400 
39,975,300 
29,986,900 
17,442,900 
22,639,700 
17,762,500 
11,350,000 
8.565,500 
2,435,400 
13,510,000 

21,000,000 
Nov. 261 6.000.000 


Oct. 10| 
Jan. 
Feb. 
Juna 9 
June 101 


Deo. 1. '13 3 Q ADAMS EXPRESS CO.... 

Alaska Gold Mines Co 

AlUa-Chalmera Mfg. Co 

Allls-Chalmers Mfg. Co. pf. 

Amalifamated Copper Co. . 

Am. Agr. Chem. Co 

ABB. Agr. Chem. Co. pf 

American Beet Sugar Co... 

Am Beet Sugar Co. pf 

Am. Brake Snoe & F. Co... 

Am. Brake S. & F. Co. pf . . 

American Can Co 

American Can Co. pf 

Am. Car & Foundry Co 

Am. Car & Foundry Co. pf. 

American Cltlea 

American Cities pf 

American Coal 

American Coal Products... 

American Coal Prod, pf 

American Cotton OH Co 

American Cotton Oil Co. pf 

American Express Co 

American Hide & L. Co 

American Hide & L. Co. pf 

American Ice Securities Co 

American Linseed Co. 

American Linseed Co. pf . . 

American Locomotive 

American Ijocomotive pf... 
.. Amertr^an Malt Cfrporatlon 
SA American Malt Corp*n pf 

American Smelt ft Ref. Co. 

Am. Smelt. & Ret. Co. pf 

American rfmelt. Sec. pf. B. 

American Snuff Co 

1% <4 (American Snuff Co. pf.,new 

fAmerlcau Steel Foundries. . 

Am. Sugar Refining Co 

. , Am. Sugar Ref. Co. pf 

1%IQ |Am. Tel. & Cable Co 

uct. Jo, 13 2 IQ .'Am. Tel. & Tel. Co , 

Dec. 1, '13 5 IQ American Tobacco Co 

Oct. 1, '13 IV, Q American Tobacco Co. pf.. 
Oct. 1, '13 1%Q |Am Tobacco Co. pf., new.. 
July 1. 'IS 1% . . lAmerlcan Water Works pf. 

_••... I.. lAmerican Woolen Co 

Oct. 15, 'IS 1% Q jAmertcan Woolen Co. pf.. 

Apr. 1, '13 1 .. Am. Writing Paper pf 

Oct. 15, '13 75c Q Anaconda Cop. Mining Co. 

Oct 1, '13 1 Q Assets Realization Co 

Oct. 1.5, "13 1%Q Asso. Merchants Ist pf.... 

Oct. 15. '13 1%Q Associated Oil Co 

Dec. 1, '13 1%|3 Atchison. Topeka ft S. T... 
Aug. 1, '13 2%ISAlAtch.. Topeka & S. P. pf.. 

July 10. '13 8%|SA|Atlantlc Coast LIna 

luly 1. -13 1 |SA|BALDW1N LOCO. -WTCS... 
July 1, '13 «%SAlBaldwln Loco. Works pf... 

Sep. 2, '13 8 SAlBaltlmore ft Ohio 

Sep. 2, '18 a SAlBaltlmore ft Ohio pf 

Deo. 81, '0713%ef— IBatopflas Mining 

. |.. 1 Bethlehem Steel Corpora'n. 
1%1Q (Bethlehem Steel Corp'n pf 


Oct. 1, '13 
Oct. 1, '13 
Oct. 1, '13 

Aug!]5'.''13 
Dec. 1, '13 
July 1, -IS 
Oct I, '18 
Aug. 1. '13 
Oct 1. '13 

Oct'.' ' 1',' '"ifl 
Oct. IB, '13 

Oct."'l,''13 
Nov. 1, 'IS 
Oct. S, -IS 
Sep. 80, '13 
Feb. 15, '10 
ran. 18, '11 


Sep. 2, •LI 
Sep. 2, '13 
Oct, 1, '13 
Oct. 1, '13 
Sflp. 20, '13 
Aug. 20, '13 
Aug. 20, '13 


1%Q IBrooklyn Rapid Transit... 

miQ (Brooklyn Union Qas 

.. |.. (Brunswick T. ft Ry. Sec.Co 

3 BAIBuffalo.. Boeh. & Pitts. 
%|Q IButterick Co 

l%f.. CALTP. PETROLEX7M. 

1%|Q [California Petroleum pf 

l%ISAlCanada Southern 

2%[Q [Canadian Pacific 

.. .. lean. Pac. sub. rets, full pd. 

1%IQ iCas^ (J. I.) Thresh. M. pf. 

1 IQ Central Coal & Coke Co... 
.. .. ICentral Leather Co ' 

1%|0 ICentral Leather Co. pf. .. 

2 IQ ICentral of New Jersey... 
1% Q Central * South Am. Tel. 

1 IQ (Chesapeake ft Ohio 

2 (.. (Chicago ft Alton 

2 .. IChlcago ft Alton pf 

.. (.. IChicago Great Western... 
.. '.. IChlcafto Great Western of. 

2%lSAIChlcago, Mil. A St. Paul.. 

8%|SA|rhlpago. Mil. ft St Paul pf 

1% Q IChicago ft N"rth western. . 

2 iQ iChlcago & Northwest, pf. 

1%|Q Chi., R. I. & Pacific 

8%ISAtChl.. St. P.. Minn, ft O... 

3%SAIChl.. St P, M. & O. pf.., 


Sep. 30, '18 TSc Q IChlno Copper 


IV4 Q 


Oct. le, '18 

June IB, '13 
Oct 1, '13 
Deo. 1, "13 
Sep. 20, '13 
Oct 20, '13 


Jan. 15, '11 
July 1, '13 
Deo. 1, '18 
Oct 81, '12 


Oct. 25, *13 


Nov. 1, '18 

Feb. 15. '13 

Oct 1. '13 

Nov. 1, '13 

ne'e."27!*''i2 5nc 


2 I.'. ICIeve.. Cln.. Chi. ft St L. . 
I%(.-. IClev., Cln.. Chi. ft St L. pf. 
1*1.. irolorarfo Fuel ft Iron...... 

SAIColorado Fuel ft Iron pf. .. 

A ICoIorado f!oiithern 

SAIColorado Southern 1st pf . . 

SA Colorado Southern 2d pf. .. 

Q (Consolidation Coal Co 

Q IConsolidated Gas Co 

Corn Products Refining Co. 

Com Products Co. pf 

Crex Carpet Co 

Cuban-American Sugar pf. 

DEERE & CO. pf 

Delaware ft Hudson 

Del., Lack, ft Western 

D.. L.. ft W.sub rcts.507o pd. 

. I.. IDenver & Rio Grande ..... 

2%(.. (Denver ft Rio Orande pf... 

2U|SAIDetroit ft Mackinac pf. 

1%|Q (Detroit United 

%l.. iDlstlllers' Sec. Corporation. 

. I.. iDuluth, S. Shore * At 

. I.. IDuK'th. S. Shore ft At pf.j 100 

IHIQ |Du Pont Powder pf | 100 

ERIE I 100 

Ene 1st pf 100 

Eria 2d pf I 100 

FED. MIN. ft SMELT 100 

Federal Mining & Smelt. pf.( 100 
GENERAL CHEM. CO....| 100 
General Chemical Co. pf . . . 100 

General Electric C(J 100 

General Motors 100 

3% SA Genera] Motors pf 100 

Goodrich fB. F.> Co 100 

Goodrich (B. F.) Co. pf 100 

Great Northern pf lUO 

Qt Nor. pf. sub. re, 80% pd 
Gt. Kor. cfs. tor ore prop.. 
Oct. 1, '13 75o IQ (Guggenheim Exploration .. . 25 
Nov. IB. '13 amSAjHAVANA EL. RT., L. & P. 100 

" SA|Havana El. Ry., L. & P. pf 109 

Q Helmo (G. W.) Co 100 

Q Helme (G. W) Co. pf. 100 

Q IHocklng Valley 100 

M IHomestake Mining | lOO 


Nov. 15, '13 
Oct. 1, '13 
Oct 1. '13 l?i 

Sep. 30, '13 2 

Nov. 25, '13 66c 

Sep. 2, '13 2% 


4|l 


60,000 
2,600,400 

4,978,100 
1,827,100 


16 
•470 
141% 
195 
106% 


Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Feb. 
Oct 
Jan. 


41* 


26% 
23% 


110.75 
2| 69 
Jan. 24*170 
Jan. 4 20% 
Jan. 2 12 
Jan. 29| 32 


Jun« 7U 34,978,000 
- 10,700.000 
1L84O.UII0 
11,840,000 
49,460, 600 
60,501,700 
21,496,400 
16,158,200 
12,000,000 
8,000,000 
6,000,000 
2,000,000 
18,155,600 
11,149,700 
71,»t>3,800 
41,880,400 
50,000,000 
58,706,700 
16,000^000 
8,250,000 
43,917,200 
42,899,200 
32,806,300 


.Jan. IB, "IS 
Oct 16, '13 
Dec. 1. '18 
Oct 15, '13 
Dec. 1, '13 

Oct "15',' ''13 
Apr. 1, '05 
Feb. 1. '13 

J4ay"l''''00 
Oct. 1, '13 

Oct'."l'8!'''l8 
Oct 1, 13 
Nov. 1, '13 


Apr. ], '13 3% 

Sot 1, '13 Tl 
et 1, '18 1% 
Jan. 81, '14 
Sap. 15, '13 


Jan. 15, '08 
July 29, '18 
July 12, '18 
Dec. 1, '18 
Oct. 1, 'IS 
Nov., 1806 

Oct. "1',' '13 

Nov. 1, '13 

Oct 1, '13 

Oct 1, '13 

Aur 0. '13 

Oct. 1, '18 

Oct. 1, '13 

Oct. 1, "13 

Deo. 1. '13 

Oct. 1, '13 


Aug. 30, '13 1% Q 


83% 
29% 
64% 
43% 
•161 
170 

lao 

124% 
19% 
92% 


k p 

85 BO 

iai% 106% 

Sl% 63 

3 10-2% 

'23 18 

4T 32 

400 860% 

142% 12fl 


•3^ 83% 

65 43% 

119% 107% 

OS 88 


, 89 
I 27% 

20 

82% 

"loz 
10 

25 
386 

129% 

47% 
113% 
87 
81% 


115% 

131 
82 

•lif'^ 

132% 
104 

lis 

U 

74% 
43 
102 
84% 


Jan 

Apr. 8 

Mar. 5 

Jan. 7 

Apr. 11 

Jan. 9 

June 3 

Jan. 14 

Sep. 18 
Jan 

Jan. 30 

Jan. 30 
Jan. 
Oct 
Mar. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan, 

Jan. 301 93% 

Jan. 15) 51 

Jan. 24i*102 

Oct. 14 

Oct. 14 

May 28 

Jan. 10 

Jan. 11 

Jan. 8 

Apr. 5 

Jan. 3 

Feb, 18 

Jan. 9 

Jan: 8 

Jan. 15 


Oct. ZO, '18 
July 29, '13 


SA ILLINOIS CENTRAL 

Inspiration Consol. Copper. 

Interboro.-Met vot tr. ofs. 

Interborough-Mctropol. pf.. 

Inter. -Met. pf. vot. t c. ext. 

International Agricul. Co.. 

International Agr. Co. pf.. 

International Harv., N. J. . 

Internat. Harv^ N. J., pf . . 
. , international Harv. Corp'n 
1% Q International Harv. Corp.pf 

International Paper Co.,. 

International Paper Co, p 

International 9. Pump Cc 

International 8. P. Co. pf 

Iowa Central 

ilowa Central pf 

Q |KAN. CITY, FT. S. ft M.pf 

Kansas City soutnem 

Kansas City Southern pf. 

, .Kayser (Julius) ft Co 

1% i Kayser (Julius) ft Co. Ist pi 

Keokuk & Des Moines 

Keokuk &: Des Moines pf.. 

Kresge (S. S.) Co 

Kresge (S. S.) Co. p< 

LACK. STEEL CO 

Laclede Oa* Co 

Lake Erie ft Western 

Lake Erie ft Western pf... 

Lake Shore 

SA Lehigh Valley 

~ LJggett & Myers 

Liggett & Myers pf. ...... 

Long Island 

Loose- Wiles Biscuit Co 

Loose-Wlles Bis. Co. 1st pf. 

Loose-Wiles Bis. Co. 2d pf. 

Lorlllard (P.) Co ' 

Lorlllard (P.) Co. pf 

Louisville & Nashville 

MACKAT COMPANIES... 

Mackay Companies pf 

Manhattan Elevated ftd. ,. 

May Department Stores... 

May Department Stores pf. 

Mercantile Marine ; 

.Mercantile .Marine pf. 

Mexican Petroleum 

Mejfican Petroleum rights.. 
2 Q Mexican Petroleum pf. 


1«Q 


SA 


Nov. 15, '13 BOc 
July 15- '04 ■"" 
Jan. 15, '10 
Oct 15, '13 
Oct. 15, '13 
Oct 1, '18 


3. SAjMlchlgan Central 


2% 


Oct It 
July 12 
Jan. 24 
Nov. 10 
Oct. 14 
May 28 
Nov. 15 
June 11 
Janf 31 
Mar. 24 
June 10| 
Aug. 16 
June 9 
June 10 
Aug. 18 


Nov. 10, '13 
Jan. 30, '08 
July 1, 'IS 
.\ug. 1, '13 
Oct 16, '13 
Nov. 29, '18 
July 15. '05 
Sep. 30, '18 
Sep. 30, '13 
Sep. 18, '18 
Feb. 10, '18 


Sep. 80.;i3 37J^ 


Q jMlaml Copper 

Minnearilis ft StliOiHs..., 
Mlnncaix,lls ft 3t Louis pf, 
Minn., St P. ft S. S. M.... 
Minn., St P. & S. S. M. pf. 
M„ Bt.P. ftB.S.U.IeaBed lloe 
Missouri, Kan. ft Texaa.... 
BA. Missouri, Kan. ft Texas p(, 

_„ .. MUsouri Paolflo 

3%SA(Morrl« & Essex „. 

3y,|SA|NASH., CHAT, ft ST. L... 

i^ia 


1^: 


Sep. 18, 
Oct. 16, "13 


2% 


Sep. 2, 

OCt"lB','''ll "i 
Oct. 1, '18 » , 
Sep. ao, '13 1% 

Aur 4, 'IS 

Oct 1. '13 

Oct 1, '3 

Sep. IP, '13 
Nov. IS, '13 
Oct 1, '18 
Nov. L 'la 

SeD. u. '» 


National BlicuJt Co. . 

National Biscuit Co. pf. 

Nat. Enamel, ft Stamp. Co. 

Nat. Enamel ft S. Co. pf.. 

National Lead Co 

National Lead Co. pf 

Nat. Rys. of Mex. 1st pf.. 

Nat Rys. of Mex. 2d pf... 

Nevada Con. Copper Co... 

New York Air Brake , 

New York Central 

New York, Chi. & St L. .. 
SA N. T., Chi, ft St. L. Ist pf . 

New York Dock Co. ..,,,. 

New York J}DCk Co. pf... 

New York ft Harlem 

, New York, N. H. & H.... 
A (New York. Ont ft Weet.. 
" New York State Rys 

Norfolk Southern ....,..,. 

Norfolk ft Western 

(Norfolk ft Western pf 

North American 

Northern Paolflo 

Nor^ern OhI* Tt. ^li.,.. 


100 
20 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 

100 

100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
lOD 
100 
100 

lOon 

100 
100 
100 
100 
100 

100 

100 
lUO 
100 
100 

100 

luo 

100 

00 
100 

100 
30 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 

100 

100 
100 
lUQ 
100 


43 

23% 23 


¥1 
93% 
431Z 


168% 

114 

126% 
233 

09% 166 99% 


226% 224 


53% 87 56% 


132 

125% 

178 


37% 88% 87% 3' 


180 

65% 


120 

117 
10% 
80 


132 

125% 

173 


127% 
?6% 


26% 
16% 


11% 
27 Ji 
97^ 

1.32 

128% 

173 


34% 
149T4 


26^4 
41% 


100 
138 
3B% 


32 82% 31% 31 


84% 


120 
106% 
14 


102 102 100% 


28% 


131% 131% 181% 


ISO 
65% 


96% 9«% 05% 


76% 78% 


?7% 


148% 


118 


25 
108% 
114 

62 
120% 
233 


91% 92 


160 


138% 

41 
124 

591 
119 

50% 

83 


67%- % 

175 
5% 

i^ 
12% 

34% 


191 
104 

33 
121 
119% 

69^' 
142? 


102 

141% 


62 


17% 

34 
115% 
143 
139% 


+ 1« 




+ % 


-i- 1% 225 225% 
93% 95 


+ % 


180 

65% 


10% 


U% 


70% 
107% 


55% 


100% 


92% 


13 
26 


il^ 


+ % 


-i% 


ti^ 


206 


+ % 


+ % 


Itr^ 


124% 
79%j 


133% 


114%-!- % 


115 

18% 


37 
93% 
110 


43% 

lis 

37% 


100 
87% 


10 
28% 
3C 
100 


m 


25% 26% 
107% 108% 


120% 120% 
231 233 


92 92 
97% 98 
U7 119 


92 92% 

79% 81 

% 1% 

28% 29 

67% 68% 

86% 86T4 

120 126 

6% 8 

105% 113 

25% 27 

16% 1T% 


280 320 
100 104 
50% 57% 


1321. 
126 
173 


117 125 

180 140 

37% 38 

32 36 

61 75 

26% 27% 

190 

27% 28 

eO 04 

BO 70 

1261/, 127 

8 9% 

65 67 

65 80 
94 

94 95% 

149 152 

.. 399 

i9 


70% 
16% 


79 

90% 
180 
115 


mi 

85 


87% 


33 

11 

32 
178 
106 
136% 

36 


31% 

44% 

77 

88% 
155 
109 
120 
118 
106% 

13% 

57% 57% 

■4 '9 
26 60 
100% 100% 

106 100% 
114 


17 24 

6 10 

13 20 

BO 60 

24 24% 

66% 57 


98 100 

30% 37 

95 99 

7% 8 

14% 20 


97 100 

166 163 

108% 109% 

ISO 132 

77% 80 

64 691 

180 181 

64 ee 

98 102 

li^ lii 

44% 45 


71 


78 


100 190 
21% 21J 


63 65 

.24% 26 

162 166 

134 140 

119 120 

U8% 117% 

10% 11 

80 84 

43% 45 

103- 104 

31 35 

P P 

60 67 

86% 86 

61 


20 


102% 104 
82 80 
70 71 


All stocks dealt In on a percentage of par basis except Anaconda Copper, BatopUas Mining, Chino Copper, Great Northern Certificates for ore properties, 
Ooggenhelm Exploration, Inspiration Consolidated Copper, Miami Copper, Nevada Consolidated Copper, Ray Consolidated Copper, Tennessee Copper, and 
Utah Copper which are quoted dollars per share. Highest and lowest prices of the year are based usually on sales of not less than lOO shares, but where 
exceptions ere made the prices are marked thus, *. Highe«t and lowest prices of the week are also based on lOO-ehara lots, except In cases where only 
odd lots of a stock have been traded in. The last prices sdyen for stocki for which no range for the week is shown *re the last previous sales. {Pays 14per 
cent per annum; 6 per cent semi-annually, January and July, and 4 per cent semi-annually, April and Octoi>er. TDeclared 4 per cent, payaDle 2 per 
cent Oct 1 and 2 per cent Jan. L llncludms 2 per cent extra and 6 per cent in stock, Hlnoludinir an extra dividend of 2 per cent ••On account of ac- 
cumulated dividends. 


Kange f er Tear 1818. 


High. Date. I Lew. 


AmoTiat 
CaplUi 
Siiwk 
Listed, 


Laat 
DlTldend Paid. 


First I High. I Low. I Last 


Wks 

Net 
Chge. 


Cloalnx 
Saturday, 
Nov, 20. 


Sales 

Week 
Ended 

Nov. 
29, '18. 


865 
300 

1,400 
700 

2,900 
100 


8,072 
100 
850 


80O 
,200 
^600 


600 

800 

6,100 


200 

60 

400 

107 

200 

2,800 

4,175 

"Hid 


100 



(ONTARIO MINING CO.-.j IW' 
IPABST BREWING pf...... I 100 

jPaclfio Coast - I 100 

iPacino Mail 1 loO 

iPacltio Tel. ft Tel -. I ""■ 

Pacific Tel. ft Tel. 'pf . 

Pennsylvania Railroad .... 

Penn. R,R. sub.rc8.,2d W.pa 

People's Gas, Chloago..,. 

Peoria & Eastern 

Pettibone-Mulllken Co. .. 

Pettibone-MulUken let pf 

Phelps, Dodge ft Co 

Philadelphia Co 

Pitts.. Cin., Chi. & St L 

Pitts., Cln,, Chi. ft St. L. pf 

Pittsburgh Coal Co., N. J.. 

Pitta. Coal Co., N. J., pf... 

Pitts,, Ft W. ft Chicago.. 

IPlttsburgh Steel Co. pf 

Pressed Steel Car Co 

Pressed Steel Car Co. pf.. 

Public Service Corp., N. J. 
• Pullman Co 

QUICKSILVER 

Quicksilver pf 

RY. STEEL SPRING CO.. 

Railway Steel Spring Co. pf 
. Railroad Sec. I, C, stk, cfs. 

Ray Consolidated Copper. . 

Reading 

Reading 1st pf 

[Reading 2d pf 

-. IRepublic Iron & Steel Co.. 
, Q (Republic Iron ft 3. Co. pf- 

IRock Island Co 

|Rock Island Co. pf 

Rumeljr fM.) Co 

(Rumely (M.) Co. pf 

ISTl JOSEPH ft Q. L 1st pf 

St Louis ft S, F 

St Louis ft S, F. 1st pf.... 

St Louis & S, F, 2d pf 

BtL. ft S,F. C,&B,I.n,stcfs 

St,L. ft SF. C,&E,I, pf. S.C 

St Louis Southwestern .. 

St. Louis Southwestern pf. 
ISeaboard Air Line 

I Seaboard Air Line pf 
Sears, Roebuck ft Co 
Sears, Roebuck & Co. pf. . 
Sloss-Shef field S. ft I. CO.. 
Sloss-Shef, S. ft I. Co. pf.. 
South Porto Rico Sugar.... 
South Porto Rico Sugar pf. 

Southern Pacific 

Southern Pacific tr. cfB.... 
So. Pac, sub. rets, 1st Pd.. 

Southern Ry. extended 

. Southern Ry. pf. extended. 
. So. Ry., M. & O, stk. tr. cfs 

.. (Standard Milling 

I 3A Standard Milling pf 

BtudebaKer Co 

1%|Q (Studebaker Co. pf 

20, "IS 75c IQ ITENNESSEE COPPER.... 

80, '13 1%Q Texas Co 

Texas Pacific 

Texas Pacific Land Trust.. 

Third Avenue . : 

Toledo Rys. and Light 

Toledo, St L. ft Western... 
Toledo. St. L. & West. nf.. 
Twin CItv Rapid Transit... 
Twin City Rapid Tran. pf . . 

1 IQ lUNDERWOOD TYPE 

1%IQ lUnderwood Typewriter pf.. 

[Union Bag & Jr'aper Co 

anion Bng & Paper Co. pt| 

2%|Q [Union Pacific ' 

" SAlUriion Pacific pf. 

Q lUnited Cl?ar Mfrs 

United Cigar Mfrs, pf 

United Dry Goods 

United Dry Goods pf 

United Rvs. Invest, Co 

United Rvs, In\'est. Co. pf. 
U, B, Cast Iron P, & F, Co. 
U, S. Cast I. P. ft F. Co.pf. 

U. S, Express Co 

S, Industrial Alcohol 

U. S. Industrial Alcohol pf . 

U.' S. Realty & Imp, Co 

U. S. Reduo, & Ref. Co 

U. S. Reduc, & Ref. Co. pl. 

U. S. Rubber Co 

U. S. Rubber Co. 1st pf . . 
U. S, Rubber Co. 2d pf . . . 
U. S. Steel Corporation.. 
U, S. Steel Corpora'n pf. 

Utah Copper 

IVA.-CARO, CHEM. CO.. 

|Va.-Caro. Chem. Co. pf. 

. . [Va. Iron, Coal ft Coke. . . 

SA Va. Railway & Power. . . 

SA|Va. Railway ft Power pf . 

.. IVulcan Detinning Co 

.. IVulcan Detinning Co. pf... 

WABASH 

Wabash pf 

Wells Fargo Express Co.. 

Western Maryland 

(Western Maryland pf 

Western Union Telegraph.. 
Westlnghouse Air Brake. .. 

Westinghouse E. & M 

West, E. & M, 1st pf 

Weyman-Bruton 

Wej'man-Bruton pf 

WTieeling ft Lake Erie 

Wheeling ft Lake E. 1st pt 
Wheeling & Lake E, 2d pf. 

I Wisconsin Central 

I Wool worth <F. W.) Co \ 

(Woolworth (F. W.) Co. pf..| 



63% 

200 

266 

100 

«4% 

1,022 

115 


300 



120 



5% 


l.S 

...... 

9 


45 

100 

Ml 

4,470 

115 

100 


BOND SALES 


BIgh. 

High. 
Am. Ag. Chem. Bs... 98 

Am. Cot Oil 53 91% 

Am. Ice See, es 77 

Am, Sm, See, Bs lOSii 

Am. T. * T, ov. 4%8.. 9514 
Am, T. ft T. col. 4s.. 84% 
Am. T. ft T. cv. 4s. . 9314 

Am. Tobacco 68 116% 

Am. Writ. Paper 6s.. i5% 

Ann Arbor lat 4i 71% 

Armour 4%s 89% 

A., T, * S. F. gen. 4a 92% 
A., T. & 3. P. con. 

4s, 1960 93 

A., T. ft S. F. cv. 4s, 

1855 92% 

A., T. & S. P. adj. 

4», Btpd 83% 

A., T, & S. P. Cal. 

ft A. 4%s 98% 

AU. ft Blrm, 4s 82^4 

Atl. Coast Line 49... 90H 
A. C. " " ' "■ 


L. 4 N. 


98% 98% 

82% 82^i 

90 90%. 

87% 88 

90% 90% 


^^ 


col. 4s 88 

Bait, ft O&lo gold 48. 90% 

A O. cv. 4%9 91% 

ft O. pr. Hen 8%s. 90Vi 
& O., P., L, E. * 

.?, Va, 4a 85 

B. ft O. B'weat 8%s. 87% 

Bethlehem Steel 5s.. 93% .» ™ 

Beth. Steel ref. 5s.. 80% 79% 79% 

Brooi. City R. H. 1st 

6a 99% 99% 99% 

B. R. T. ret 4» 85% 85 85 

B. K. T, gold 5e.... 99% 99% 99% 

B. R. T. 59, 1918.... 96% 90% 96% 
Brook, Union Elev. 

6a, stpd 99% 99% 99% 

B'klyn Un. Elev. 6s. 99% 99% 99% 

B'klyn Union Gaa 53.102 102 102 

Cal. Oaa & Bleo. 5s.. 92% 92 92^ 

Can. 80. con. 6«, a. A. 105 104% 106 

Cent Branch Ry. 4s. 88 89 89 

Cent of Ga, con. 63.. 108% 102% 102% 

Cent of N. J. Bs, regll2g 112% 112% 

Cent Leather 6s 94% 94% 94% 

Cent Pac. lat 4» 90% 80 90% 

Cent Pac, gtd. 3%8.. 90 90 90 

Chea. ft Ohio con. 6s.l05Vi 106 106 

Chea. ft Ohio cv. 4^i9 78% 78 78 

Ches. & O. gen, 4%b. 91 91 91 

Chi. ft Alton 3%».... 65 66 66 

C.7b, ft a it. la.... 9454 98% 94 

C. B. 4 Q; Jt 48, reg. 93^ 988 93% 
C, B. ft Q., 111. D. 4a 94% 94% 94% 
- B. ft q., la. D, 4a 90% 9ev4 96% 

B. 4 q,, S.W.D.4a 88% 88% 98% 

C.i B. 4 Q. gen. 4s... 90 89% 90 

C. B, 4 Q„ Ill,D.3%a 81% 81% 81% 

C. B. ft «., Den.D.43 98% 98% 98% 

Chl. 4 B. III. con. 6b. 108% 108% 108% 

ChL at West 4b.... Wk 71 71 

., L 4 L. ret 6a.... 116% 116% 118% 
., M. & St P. «. 4s. 

iertes A 89% 89% 89% 

C M. 4 St P. T. 68.100 100 100 

C, M. 4 S. P. g. 4%».1Q1% 101% 101% 

C. M. 4 S. P. cv.4%t.l6l% 101 101 

ChL 4 N. W. «. 8%s. 81% «1% 81% 

Chl. 4 N. W. gen. 4s. 95 B4% 95 

Chl, 4 N. W. con. 78.102% 1M% 102% 

C. ft N. W. a. 58.1921.102 108 IM 

C. * N. W. a. 68,1933.102 102 102 
C. 4 N. W., M.. S. 4 

N. W. 4a 90 90 90 

., B. I. 4 P. ret 48. 75 73% 78% 

.. R. I. 4 P, col. 4a. 52% 51% 61% 

_., R. 1. 4 P. 68 104% 104% 104% 

C, R. I. ft P. gen. 48. 86% 86 86 

C, R. I. & P. deb. 6s. 75% 75% 75% 
ChL, St. P., M. 4 

O. deb. 5« 100 89% 99% 

. ft W. Ind. con. 4s. 83% 83 83 

'., C, C. 4 St L. _ 

Sp. 4 Cot 4e 82% 83% 81% 

a ft Pitta, gtd. «%a. 

Serlsa A 101% 

Col. Fuel 4 I. gen. Ba. 90 
Colorado Industrial .6* 78 
Col. 4 South, let 4b. . 89% 
Col. 4 South, ret 4%8 91% 
Com Prod. ref. a. I. 

6s, 1934 93% 

Del. 4 Hudi cv, 48... 97 
Del. 4 Hudson •lien 

equipment 4%s 98 

Den. 4 R. G. ret Ss. 70 
Detroit City Gaa 6s. . 98% 
Detroit BlUson 5s. ...100% 
It Un. Ry. 4%». «9% 


98% 
95 

74% 


a*« ^Oetst)i 


Hlcb. 
DIat Securities Ss... & 
Du Pont Powder 4%8. 87% 

Erie 1st con. 7a 110% 

Erie con. 4a 82% 

Erie lat cv. 4b. Ser. A 72 
Erie let ov. 4s, Ser. B 69% 

Erie gen. 4s 71 

E.. 4 T. H. con. 63.. 104 
Oeoeral Baking 1st Bs 91% 
^neral Blec. deb. 59.102 
General Motors 6s... 98% 

Gt Northern *%B 98% 

Green B. 4 W. deb. B 12% 
Hooking Val. 4%9.... 99% 
Rous. 4 T. C. let Bs.lOS 
111. Central ref. 4s... 88% 

lUlnoU Steel 4%s 83% 

Indiana Steel 6a 

Inspiration Cop. 68 . 
Interbor'h-Met 4%«. 
Int. R. T. Ist 4 r. Bs. 88% 

Int. Mer. M. 4%s 60% 

Int. Steajn P. 5a 67 

Iowa Central 1st 88.. 88 
Iowa Central ref. 48. 62 
K. C, Ft. 8, 4 M. 4i. 70 
Kan. City South. 5s.. »4% 
Klrga Co. El. 4b. stpd. 83 
Knox. 4 Ohio lat 6s. .108% 
lACka. Stael 69. 1916. 84% 
Lacks. Steel Cs, 'S3. 81% 

Lake Shore 3%e 86 

Lake Shore 4a, 1928.. 90% 
Lake Shore 4a, 1031.. 89% 
Leh. V. of Pa. c. 4b. 90% 
Liggett 4 Hyera 7b.. 117% 
Liggott ft m-en 5b.. 97% 
Long Isl. unified 4b.. 66 

tortllard 7b 116% 

Lorlllard 6b 96% 

L. 4 N. unified 4s... 92% 
L. 4 N., Ev., B. 4 

N. 6b 108% 

Manha'n c. 48. tax ex. 88% 
Mex Petrol'm cv. 68. 91 
Michigan Cent d%B.. 82 
Mloh. Cant deb. 48.. 84% 
Mil., L. 8. ft West 

lat 8e 109% 

M. 4 St L. ref. 4s.. 61 
Mo., K. 4 T. 1st 4B. . 88% 
Mo., K. 4 T. 2d 48... 7* 
Mo. Pac. con v. 9».... 78 

Mo. Pacino4a 68% 

Mo. Pac. Bs, 1917 95% 

Morris 4 E. 1st 78. ..101 
Morrla 4 E. con. 7s.. 103% 

National Tube Be 86% 

N. O., Mob. 4 C. 69.. 44 
N. T. Cent deb. 4b, 

1934 87 

N. T. Cent gen. 3%a.. 81% 
N. Y. Cent., Lake S, 

OOL 8%s 

N. Y. Cent eq. 4%s, 

1914 

N. T., ChL ft St. L. 

1st 4s V9 

N. T. O., Bl. L., H.^ 

ft Power Se .^01% 

N. Y. O., Kl. L., H. 

ft Fewer 4s 81% 

N. T., L. B. ft W. 

dock ft imp. ext 6a. 101% 
N. T., NTH. ft H. 

eonv. ea ...» ..108% 

N. T., N. H, ft H. c. 

d. es, w. 1 108% 

N. T., N. H. 4 H. 

conv. S%s 69 

N. Y., O. 4 W. ref. 48 85% 

N. T. Rya. adj. 68 54 

N. Y. Teleph. 4%a.... 95% 
Nlag, F. Pow. lat Ba.lOO 
NoK. 4 W. gen. 9b... 116% 
Nort 4 W. oon. 4s.. 98% 
Nort 4 W. CT. 4%fc.l08% 
N. 4 W., Pocah. 0. 

ft C. 4s 88% 

Norf. 4 W. dev. 4s.. 88% 
Norf. 4 W. con. 4a.. 103 
NOT. Pacific 4a...... 98% 

Northern Pacific 81.. «l% 
Ore. R. R. 4 N. 4a.. 91% 
Ore. B, L ref, 4s.... 90 

Ore. 8. L. oon. eB...I0e% 
Ore 4 Wash, ret 4a, 86% 
Pacific T, ft T, 6b... 96% 
Penn. gd. 3%s, Bar. D 85 
Penn. ftd, 4%a lOOJi 

iSSiM!"::'.::! 


82^4 

82% 

17 

W^ 

71% 

14 

68% 

il 

70% 

70% 

104 



91% 

91% 

1 

101% 

102 

11 

97% 

97% 

3 

98% 

98k 

14 

12% 

12% 


9fr 

99 

14 

108 

108 

4 

88% 

88% 

5 

8SM1 

82.^ 

11 

98% 

98% 

13 

94% 
73% 

^^ 

4 

79 

98% 


77 


61% 
68% 

94% 


108% 
94% 
82% 


90% 
88% 
90% 
116V4 



78% 


109% 109^1 

SO 61V 

88% 88% 21 

71% 72 4 

78 78 V. 

64% 65% 13 

«5% 96% 7 

101 101 8 

103% 103% 1 

95% 96% 17 

42% 42% 13 

87 »T 2 

61% 81% 11 

7«4 78% -...3 


High. 
Peoria & B, 1st 4b... 81 
Peo, Gas of C. rot, 6a 88% 

Public Service 68 89 

Ray Con. Cop, 1st 6b, 105 

Reading gen, 4s 93% 

Rep, I, & 3, 63, 1940. 88\4 
Rio G. West, let 4s.. 79% 
St. L„ I. M. & So. 

gen. 68 102 

St. L., I M. 4 So. 

ret 43 76 

St. L. & S. P. Ry. 

gen. 69 108 

St. L, A S. F. Ry. 

gen, 53 89% 

St. L. & S. F. R, R, 


Low. Last Sales. 

81 81 1 

88% 93% 6 

88% 88% 7 

104 104 11 

93% 93% 28 

89 S9 4 

79% 79% 1 

101% 102 13 

75 75 t 

108 loS 2 

89 99 4 

70% 60% 69% SO 



80% 16 
74% — 
94% 


99% »9% 99% 8 


101 

101% 

11 

81% 

81% 

7 

100% 

100% 

2 

108% 

108% 

65 

102% 

108% 

688 

68% 

68 

2 

85% 

60% 

6 

U^ 

54 

24 

96% 

12% 

100 

100 

1 

'IPi 

'l^ 

1 
5 

lot 

108% 

4. 

M'i 

88^ 

4 

(«% 

1 

10s 

103 

1 

U 

82% 
66% 

T 

91% 

91% 

34 

89% 

90 


106^ 

106% 

8 

^ 

»e?t 

2 
90 

84% 

84% 


10(I>4 

100% 

10 

81% 

^> 

109 


L. S. W. Ist 48.. 84 
L, S. W, con. 4s.. 75% 
.St. P., M. ft M., 

Mon. Ext. 4s 93% 

Ban A, 4 A. Pass 48. 74% 
Seab, A. L. ad}. 53.. 72% 
Beab, A, L. ref, 48: . 74H 
South C, 4 G. 1st 55.106% 
South. Bell Tel, 69,. 97 
Southern Pao, cv, 4a. 85% 
Southern Pac. ref. 4b 89% 
Southern Pao, col. 4b 90% 
Southern Ry, Ist 6s.. 103' 
Southern Ry. gen. 4a. 73 _ 
Stand. G, 4 E, cv. 68 04% 
Tenn. C, & I, gen, Bs 87% 
Term, Asa'n of St, L, 

Ist 4%s 98 

Texas Co. cv. 6s 98% 

Texas 4 Pac. 1st Ss,. 99% 
Third Avenue lat 58,106 
Third Avenue ret. 4s. 80% 
Third Avenue adj. 5a. 74% 
Union Pacific let 48. 94% 
Union Pac. ret 4s,,, 90% 
Union Pao. ov. 4b.,. 
U. Rys, of St. L. 4s 
U. R. R, of S. F. 49 
U. S. R. & Imp, 63, 

U, S. Rubber 6s 

U. S. Steel 5s 

U. S, Steel 5a reg, . 
Virginia Ry. lat 86. 
Va.-Car. C, 1st 58.. 

Va, Mid. gen. 5a 

Wabash lat 5b 

Wabash Id Bs 

Wal>aah ref, 4» 

Wab, ref. 4s. E<j. tr 

r,, atamped 44 

Wab.-P. Term, let 48 16 
Western Electric 58.. 100% 
Westchester Light 58,101% 
Western Maryland 4s, 76 
W. E. & M. cv. 5s,.. 88% 

West Shore 48 91 

West Bhore 4b, r«g... 90 
W. N, Y. & P. gn. 4a. 77 
W. 4 L, B. con. 4s. . 73 
Wis. Central geo. 4b. 85 

Total tales HSM.OOO 

V. S. Gorevament Bomda. 

Fours, ofupon Ul 111 111 1 

ForelBn OoTerament Bonds. 


High. Ix>w. Last. Sales. 

4%S. 1957 104 104 104 10 

4%3, 19S7, new 104% IM 104 S» 

4%a, 1963 104 103% 103% B4 

Total sales $197,600 

Orand total S4.S72.B00 


MBETINGS AND ELECTIONS. 



City of Toklo 
Japanese 4%s . 
Jap. 4%s, 2d serlas.. 87% 

Japanese 49 80 

Republic of Cuba 6s. 100% t 
U. S. of Mexico 5j... 90 1 
U. S. of Mexico 4s. . 76% ' 


. 83% 88 86% 


76% 


Palisades Park 4a.... 99J4 W% 88% S 

N. T. Canal 4a, 1861. 80% S6% 88% 14 
Va. def. Sa, Bi«wn 
Va. dew. 6e, Brown 

Bros. 60. ctfs 67% 66% 66% 77 

Total sales .$96,000 

New Torlc CItr Issue*. 

3%B. 1954 85% 85% 86% 

4s. 1957 '^" — ' 

48. 1908 
4s, 1939 

4s4b. 1930 100% 100% 100% 

4s. 1956 95% 96% 86% 9 

4b, 19u6. reg 86 86 96 8% 

4%S, IBIT 101% 101% 101% S4 



TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OF LA'WYKRS 
TITLE INSURANCE AND TRUST CO, 

AT A REGULAR MEETISG Of the Beard 
of Directors of this Company, held on the 
12th day of November. 1813, the following 
reaolutlon waa unanimously adopted: " Re- 
BOlved, That, subiect to the approval of Ita 
stockholders, this Company extend Its busl- 
neaa by the exercise of Its charter power of 
gtiaranteeing the payment of the principal 
and Interest of bonds and raortgagsl." 

Notice Is hereoy ffU-en that a special meet- 
ing of the BtockholderH of this Company will 
be held on the third day of December, 1918, 
at two o'clock P. M. at the office of the Corft- 
pany Nc 160 Broadway. City of New York, 
for the purpose of obtaining their approval to 
such exteni^lon .if the buslnsaa of this Com- 
pany. 

Dated City of New Yorlt. November 17, 1918. 
WALTER .V. VAIL. Secretary, 


Chartered 1799. 
Bank of the Manhattnn CompanT. 

New Yark, Norember 1, llll 
Notice Is hereby ei^en that so eisctlon tot twelve 
Dlrectoa of the MaahaltAn Company wlU be bM 
at their BanMnj! House No. 40 Wall Strwt, la 
the Clt; of New Turk, on Tuesday, the ind daj ei 
peeemb* nut between tiie hours of 11 K. aa4 
1 P. M. By order of tj^e DIrectoia. 

O. H. FlEBgON. Csahlet. 


DIVIDENDS. 


CStMO COPPER COMPANT. 

SB Broad St.. New York. Nov. 26. l»ll. 

The Board of Directors of the Chlno 
Copper Company has this day declared a 
ouartarly dividend of 75 cents per share, 
r^yablB Dec. 81. 191S. to stockholders t>t 
record at the close of business Dec, 6. 1918, 
The transfer books win close at the chMe of 
business on Dec. 5. 1018, and reopen at the 
beginning of business on Dec. 10, 191S. 

KEITH STEWART. Treasurer. 


RAT CONSOLIDATED COFPKK CO. 

ii Broad St.. New York, Nov. 88, 1913. 

The Board of Directors of the Ray 
Conaolldated Copper Company haa this 
day declared a quarterly dividend of 37% 
Cents per share, payable Dec, 31, 1913, 
to stooKholderB of record at the close of 
lluslnesB Dec, B. 1913. The transfer books 
win close at the close of business on 
Dee. C, 191S, and reopen at the begtn- 
ftlng of business on Dec, 10, 1913, 

E, P. SHOVE. Treasurer. 


SECOND AVENUE TRACTION COM- 
PANY OF" PITTSBURGH. 

Coupons due Defcember iBt. 1913. from the 
First Mortgage Bonds of the above Company 
win l>e paid on and after -maturity on pre- 
Bentttlon at the office of Messrs. Brown 
Bros. & Co., 69 Wall Street New York. 
C. J- BRAUN. Jr.. Treaaurar. 


QENBRAL CHEMICAL COMPANY, 

26 Broad St. New York. November 21. 1913. 
A regular quarterly dividend of one ant 
one-half per cent (1%%.) will be paid Janu- 
ary 2. 1814, to Preferred stockholders of rec- 
ord at 3 P. M,, December 17, 1913 

LANCASTER MORG.A.N, Treasurer. 


COPABTNlgBSHIP N OTICEg. 

NOTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THS 
firm of Aah 4 Hellbronn, conalstlog 
of Charles K. Ash and Albart ReUbrann. 
formerly conducting a general department 
store at 63rd Street and Fifth AvanoB. 
Brooklyn, N. Y.. has thta day been dis- 
solved by mutual consent. 

Brooklyn. N. Y.. Nov. 7th, 1913 
CHA8. K, ASH, «6« 63ra St. Brook- 
lyn, N. T. 


OFFICE OF Q. SIDETNBERG ft CO 

114-110 Fifth Av. 

,„ ^ New York, Dec, 1st. 1913. 

We beg to amiooace that Mr. WllHatn R. 

31dent>erg has retired from our firm tWe 

^»- G. SIDBNBERG ft CO^ 


llWMHi.^«i"^u!^-H'M 11-' ■^.■^:'f'?mfmimm^i^<mmif^^ 


mif^'fiiKf^m^^ 


!KW--y^-JPft:<VHAi.!r*i»i«.«tp,f||"!i^iW5Pm?^^^^p««i^*^ 


THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONDAY. DECEMBER 1. 1913. 


n 


k 






P 


"I 


II 


rtSAHClAU 


110. «J7. tTo; 

__ (More or les*.) 

•TATID or LOUISIANA 8SBIAL QOU) 

BONDS. 

Bealad bi6a win be racDtvad try the onder* 

••«"«<*»• «n« Capnol. Baton Roase, uoOl 

i?f^i ^s^'r A '^."' '" ">• pufoWra 

Lou alana. the amount of aueb Iwue to b» 
(ufflclent to pay 516,807,470 bonds of said 
BlAtt m»turlng January 1 191*. 

laaued punuan- to Constlrutlon t! 1913, 
Which by lelf-MMutim «naotip»nt, l»vle» 
fnft)ei«8t taxee to pay niaiurlng principal mi 
lntere.1. Dated January 1. 18u. Frlnolpa) 
and seml-annuaJ laleresn (rabruary 1 aoJ 
Ausu»t I) payable In gold ;» Baton Rougn, 
New Orieanj, or N»w Tork. at bolder-a option. 
Cenotntnauon to lull puroha^ar. Maturlni 
•eriallj, August 1. 1916 to IBM. Avarage ma. 
lurlty of »10,!i97,i70 kooda approximately Hi 
r»»si, any axceaa over aald amount ihall 
mature Auguat I, lD6-i. Redeemabla at 10* 
and loterast la revers* order of mattirtU««- 
If tnue b« lesa tBan said amount. th» redub- 
tlon ahaJl .»ncfll the lats-it u*turltl«a In re- 
verse order. Boii4a ragUtrable aa to prlMlp«-l 
aiona. or prinrtpal an1 Interaft. Dendmioa- 
Uooa sf fully riglatered bonis IJ.OOO, t&MO, 
and •lO.OOO. 

Bonds are eierapt from dlreot taxation 11 
Louisiana, and are leeal Inveatnunta for 
ffunrdlazia and truataea and can ba ua«d aa 
aaounty for Jejioalts of th» atat« and lt» 
Mveni i^rlehti inunicl[ia!ltlea, and eub- 
otvlBlons. Accop'able a« pecurlty for Fostal 
Savinga PundJ. Legal for Investment by New 
York Savings 3snka. 

Bonds, will be 9ie«l engraved and eartltlad 
to as to genuineneas ly a rasponaible trust 
coiopaev 111 N'ctT Orloans or N'sw rork. Ba- 
P--rvl3lon o.' It^;;al niatteri: by Caidwell, Mass- 
llch and Kc<!ti. a'torneyi;. New Tork, wh()B» 
approving opinion win ba furnjteaj to pur-, 
chasera without -^iharge. 

All bids must be on blank forma whlcb 
tocsrher Klt'i additloDal Infomuvtloa win ba 
furnished by ide undtrsigned or said attor- 
neys or Continental & ComBiarcla) NatlOiMtl 
Bank. ClUcogo. All blda must" ba acoompa- 
nlod by a certified check anon a solvent bank 
or 'rust comiiany of New Orleasf, New Tfork, 
or CTilcago, payable to the State Treasurer, 
for 3% of ihe par value of Uoncja bla. for. 
Bonds or IntJrtm oerilflaatss will 6« dellvr 
•red In Nee Orleans or New York, at por- 
ciiaser's option, oa January 2, 20H. 

Tho rlsat 10 reject any and all bids ii f»- 
acrved. 

Baton Boug», November M, 111?. 

ll 6. RAXJ* 
fJovemor and Chairman of tile Board of 
LJnuldauoa of the State Debt of Lault- 
laaa. 


REPUBLIC OF BOLIVIA 

EXTERNAL SIX PER CENT. 
STERLING LOAN OF «800,000 

Notice l9 h'ireby given that on July i, WIS, 
•t the office of J. P. Morgan t Oo . In lh» 
praaenco Of .^cnor .Idolfo Baliivian. * repre- 
aeniatlve duly d<slgnatc:d hy tha Rspublio of 
Hniivta for the drawing bsrela referred to, 
Mr Wni PiorBoo Hamilion.- a member of 
lh« firm of J. P Worg-an t Co.. and Mr. Ed- 
ward S. fet-i-;,n,. a .Notary Puhllr of the 
County and Stateof New York, pursuant to 
Artlclf' 4 of said Bonda. a drawing was con- 
ducted for the purposes of aald Article 4, and 
that Bomls of said Sarlea numbered as fol- 
lowa : 


70 

«97 

11 J S 

1.ST7 

iWA 8.159 

•il 

44,1 

1 .o'.r. 

1.737 

2.09n S.aoi 


4!W 

1.0i« 

1,731 

2.Ma s.atis 

IM) 

710 

t.iw 

3.87H 

i'.o;7 S.4I0 

IM 

7tlS 

1.2W 

l.(M2 

3.149 a.48a 

w«'< 

drawn 

by lot tor 

payment 

on January 1, 


1814. pursuant to the trrms of said Bonds, 
and that Tht .New York Times and The New 
York Sun. two Npw York nawspapars. and 
Tha London Timas, a London nswapapsr, 
have been designated i.y J. P Morgan ft Co. 
as the newapfipers In whioh the numbara 
thus drawn shall be advertised. Intere.st on 
the Bnpd.s to drawn will oeaae on and after 
January 1. 1014 Payment will be mada on 
or after that date at iht office of J. P. Mor- 
gan A Co. in 'New York, or at tha office of 
Morgan, Orenf^ll * Co.. In London, on pres- 
entation ol taid Bonda, with all coupons at- 
taohed maturing on or after Januars' 1, 1M4, 
BLIODORO VILLAZON, 
Prealdcn-.a da la Rapubllca de Bolivia. 


THE WEAT HER. 

WASHtNOTOJf, Not. 30.— Balna eonUnued 
m the'central valleya, the laka region, and 
the Sauth, and loeaUy In Naw Bnfland and 
the Hlddla Atlantle Btatea. Tkar* waa na 
other praclpltation of consequence except • 
little snow In the plateau region. 

There wlU be rain Monday In tlie lake re- 
gion ana tha Upper Ohio and Uppar Mlsala- 
IlppI Valleys, and Monday night or Tuesday 
IQ Naw Bngland and tha north portion of 
the Middle Atlantic 8(at«s. In the extreme 
West and In tha Atlantlo States temperature 
changes wni not b« decided. 

Wind* (or Monday and TuaadaT— North and 
Middle Atlantic, moderate aorthaaiti gautb 
Allantle. moderate northeast and east; East 
and West Quit, moderata southaaat and south. 

rOHBCASTf rOB TO-DAT A^^> TUESDAY. 

New J«rt«y— Partly cloBds Monday; Tuea. 

day unaattlad and Vramer; moosrat* nortb- 

•aaisrly to aoutbaajitarly wtnda. 


rains I modori'te taatarly to ■oufheasiarly 
wlndg. 

Eastern New Tork~IneTea?tng cloudiness 
and slightly warmer Monday: rain at night 
or Tuasday: moderate Jiortheasierly to eouth- 
•astarly winds. 

Southern New England— Partly cloudy Mon- 
day; Tuesday unsettled, probably rain and 
warmer; moderate northeaaterly to south- 
easterly wtoda. 

ThQ temperature record for the twenty-four 
hours anded at midnlsht, taken from the ther- 
mometer at the local office of the United 
Stfttes Weather Bureau, la as follows: 

iDia. 191.3.1 lovj. loia. 

« A, M 34 41 4 T. M 4S 43 

A. U D2 40 « P. M 44 43 

8 A. M Sa S8 » P. M 41 43 

la M 47 42111 P. M 3S 4a 

This thermometer is 41* feet nbove the 
street level. The average temperature yes- 
terday wai *3; fo: He corresponding date lata 
yaar ll was 40; avi age on the corresponding 
date for the laat thirty- three yaar.^. 3». 

T!ia temparature at 8 A. M. ysitarday waa 
80; at • P. M. It was 4a, maximum tcnipore- 
ture, 44 dagreea, ac S P. M. ; minimum. .10 
degrees, at 7 ,K, M. Humidity, &i per cent, 
ai i A. M.. ee per cent, at 8 P. JI. 

The baromatar at 8 A, M. yesterday regis- 
tered 80.53 Inches ; at a P. M. |i stood at 


SO.*f inohes. 


FIRE RECORD. 


A. M 


_ NOTICE. 

To holdera of special ImaTO-ve- 
ment hooda of «be City ol Pemia. 
nola, Plnrlda. una all otben whan 
11 may concern t 

Niiira Is hereby given purauaat to an 
ordinance adopted by the Board of Commla- 
eionera of the City of Pensacola, Florida, oo 
November 3, lOie. that said City of Pensa- 
cola has decided to redeem at par and no- 
QTued interest, on the first dav of January. 
1014, at th* 'ifflce of the United States Mort- 
gage and Trust Company, S5 Cedar atreat. 
In the City and State of New York, certain 
Pfenlal Improvement Bonds of the City ol 
Pensttcola. Florl.la, in aoccrdince with tha 
option specially reser\*«d therein, and pur- 
suant to the low and ordinance authorizing 
their issue 

The Bondj rflferred to, and to be redeemed, 
as afordvald, aie Special Improvement ^onda 
of the <;it>- Ol' Ptnsacola, Florida, of the 
denomination of five hundred dollars iMOO.OO) 
each.'de.>!!f-na['?.l Series B. Oroup 1. numbered 
oon.'iecvtIVQiy 2'.li to 204, inclusive, dated July 
1, 191S, and maturing on July i. 10(4. 

.All rer.mna owning, o- h'<idlng, any of the 
abov-o dc'crlheJ Bonds, and all others whom 
it may CT,nctim. are hareby notified that. each 
end all of said above nienrioned b-ji)ds are 
hereby retiuirod to be presented far redemp- 
tion sni i-ivment at tlie time, place and 
manner hn-ein above staled. 

THE CITY OF PE.NSACOL.V FLORIDA. 
Bv .K OEEENHUT. Mayor. 

Attest: JNO- Q. W.\RD, Comptroller. 

(Boal.) C. W BQQART. City Clerk. 


BUFFALO & SUSQUEHANNA 

RAILROAD COMPANY 

First Refanding Four Per Cent. 

Gold Mortgage Bondi. 

LAST NOTICE 

#1i bands tf above issue a*^t deposited 
under the Reorganltatlon Pl^n of Novem- 
ber 14, 1913. must be deposited on or be- 
fore DECE.\IBEJl 18T, 191S, [ jvltb THE 
EQriTABLK TBrST COMPAITT Of WEW 
TORK, 37 Wall Street, NewTork City. In 
order to participate In the benefits of said 
plan: otherwise they will receive only their 
distributive share of the proceeds of fore- 
Gloeura sale fixed for BSCBMBBR *. 1913. 
ALVCN W. KRBCH. Cbalnaaa. 
LYM.IN RHO.^DES, Seeratar7 

New Tork Nov. 17, isij. 


i CINCI.INAVi, INDIA jiapolis. ITt. 
LOUIS 4 CHICAGO RAItWAi CO. 

Grand Central Terminal, Nov. 18. 1913. 
The unierolgned. Sinking Fund Commis- 
sioners under the C., I., at. L. ft C. First 
Consolidated SU Per Cent Mortgage, here- 
by certify that we bave drawn bonds to 
b« apnlled to Sinking Fund Aooouni Nov, 
1, 1813, la accordance with the provisions 
or the said mortgage, and that bonds bear- 
ing numben aa followa, via,: ISO, Z\i, M4. 
835. tOB, and l,0S9, have- bees drawn for 
men purpose, that Intereet on the said bonds 
will oeaae on the first day of May. 1914; 
and that the bonds will be taken up on and 
after that day at 105 per cent, and accrued 
Interest at tho office of J. P. Morgan t Co., 
New York. 

W. C. BROWN, 
W. A. WILDHACK, 
WALTER P. BLISS, 
Sinking F'jnd Commissioners. 


THE BH.\WIN1GAN W.ATER & POWER 
COMPANY PURCHASE OF BONDS 
FOR SINKING FUND. 
Tho Shawlnigan Water & Power Com- 
pany will receive tenders for tha sale to 
the Company of a maximum of Sixty-two 
Thousand Dollars (162.000) par value of 
the Company's Issue of FIVE PER CBa*T. 
THIRTY-YEAR CONSOLIDATED MORT- 
GAGE BONDS, due 19J4. 

OFFBRJNQS should be made for d»llT- 
ery In Montreal on or before December 
list. itia. 

TH^ BHAWINlGAN WATER * POWER 
COMPANY. 
HOWARD Mi'RBAT. Treasurer, 
Montreal, Oct. 18, IDU. 


POC.\HONT...S CONSOLIDATED COL- 
LIERIES COMPANY, INCORPORATED, 
FIFTY-YEAR BTVE PER CENT. 
OOLD BONDa 
Notice la hereby given pursuant to t»s 
terms of the Mortgage, dated July 1st, 1997, 
that the undersigned, as Trustee, will receive 
sealed proposals up to 8:00 Jr. M- on tha Btb 
day of December, 1918. for the sale to It of 
bonds as atove described, sufficient to use th* 
sum of ISO,9!U.08. The undersigned resenr** 
the right to reiect any or all tendera- 
*HiS NEW YORK TRUST CuMPANT. 
Trustee. 
By H. W MORSE, SeoraUry 
New York, November 1st. IJII, 


LOST— STOCK CERTIFICATE AMERICAN 
Graphoplione Co.. Bildgeport. Conn., issued 
March lat, 1«0«. No. D-105. to F. A, Soch- 
msnn. ** shares common stock, par value 
jiOO- Notice la hereby given to show cause 
vhy duplicate should not ba Isaued. 


SEVEN PER CENT, INVESTMENTS. 

A pamphlet, iniereitln;. Instructive and 
ll lu! to all bankers, investors and specu. 
i iturs. Price ;10 coats. Htampa (ones or 
twos) accepted. 
Krank H. Tuljbs. 235 Broadway. New Tork 


FHOPOIii ALa. 

OFFICE^OF "the COMMISSIONERS OF 
the Dl»trl?t of Columbia, Washington, 
P c. Nov. JO. 1913.— Sealed m-fnoaais will 
l.e received at this office. Room fi'.ti, Dlstrlot 
liulldlng. Washington, V. C. umll 2 o'clock 

V M.. Satnrdsy. Deo. 13, 1013. to furnish 
if 11 n.-ce«»ary laii^r ani"" materials for prlnt- 
Intr and furniaMna the iiat of delln'^uents' for 
taxes due said L)!strl.-t. lovlod an 1 In arrears 
oij the first day of July. 1913. Speelfioaiioiu 
ujid necessary information may bi obtained 
from the Purchasing Officer of Ihe District 
>; Cni.imWa, Kaon .".JIO iMalri:t Boitdlns. 
Wifhinaion. D. C- This adverilaement Is 
III h'l- 1 ,(1 ;n Waijiiliwtt'ii Ualtimore Phlla- 
tloiphla and New Y.jrl: City, for tho reason 
tiii.t In rejpon-^e to an a-iverliJemtnt for the 
t.ir.t. pitrpoee which was published in ihras 
>i-.;l; ncwspujwr* In 'he city of Washington, 
tinier date nf Oot !5. H>l:i only one proposal 

V i, ri^dvi'd. whicV. tvr.n rajecled in view of 

at.-rTwr of ?AmvelI,'iOn fntl^ttid bv that 
- !;i:ted responsfl to the aiiva; tl»«im*nt. 

o', : Hi: ?^ NewMAN, 
]»r)riii;ni:-'K U t)Tpi)bM, 

CHESTER HARDUfO, 
CtHnjnlssioDers. Oiatnot tt OolinoM*. 


I — Loss. 

;40-8T Alleti St.; Jacob Rockfeller tluO 

b:80— 3,189 8th Av.; Washington Market.. 

Trifling 
7:1S— 17 W. aOth at. J Durland's RfSlng 

Aoaderoy Trifling 

»:20— 1,S«7 St. Nicholas Av.; Mortimer & 

Coyle , Trifling 

B:16-SC W, 85th St.; John Scotto «300 

1:50-M B. 113th St.: Aaron Cohen. .Trifling 

iit4^-«.M2 8d A»,; Cella Stetser. .. .Tritling 

l:40-fl,'> ColunaLla St.; Israel Lelser |a3 

S''9~i''?. Oo"^l« Bt. : Samuel Lohg.Trlfllng 
2:8ft-i,87« M At.; Ryman Schler.. .Tritling 
3 j«(V-eedgwlck Av., (tear Gun Hill Road; 

unknown $100 

5-|S~f5.P»'' *♦■! ReKlnta MarglBor J3uO 

t:0(k— J^h At., near 4«th Bt, ; ualtnown.. 

Trltllns 
l:Oft~lS W. *{h St. I Goodman A 8on....lii>0 
9:15—111 W. ilSth 81.; Mra. Wilhelm. . .faoo 
9:4a-»8d Av, and 34th St.; " L " structure.. 
= .. .. Timing 

S:l*-M«ada am} Garfield Bts. ; unknown. 

automobile , |200 

•8:15— Central Park, opposite 70th St.: 

Park DepartmsBt Trifllns 

?.-?2~1*?J^"''" ^''■' unknown Trifling 

0:.3B-1,,*5! dt. NichQlaa Av.; Q. B. Mc- 

Cann Trifling 

!EI'5S~L'^""=<'"'y *'^ '^ Chacacella....»30() 
l0:3O-S81 East 183d St.; Jamea c. Oaf- 

ney Trifling 

U;0ft-*27 South at.: Joseph Miller «il dX) 

U:10-d.> Te let Av.; J. Qlasser. Trttllng 

FENDERSF OR MOTO RTRUCKS 

Prosldent $honta Tells ef Osvlcs to 
Protaot P«deatrlans In Streati. 

To maka motor truck operation In 
crowded itreeti leaa perilous for 
pedestrians a nova! eitpariment is be- 
ing tried by the New York Railways 
Company, A motor truck has been 
eoutpped with a fonder, protecting both 
the front an<} rear whaela. T. P. 
Shonta, Pregident of the company, 
describing tiie device last week, said: 

" One of our new olecstrlo truoka has 
been equipped wltli a combination 
fender and wheel guard so arranged 
that If the projecting farjder strikes a 
person who may be In an erect posi- 
tion, he will fall bnok into a scoop or 
cage-lika device which la cushioned to 
break the fall and so devised as to pre- 
vent the person struck ' from aettlng 
underneath the car. If ho falls for- 
ward when struck or is lying prostrate 
A trip attached to the front of the 
fender operates the wheel guard, which 
in turn ploka up the person so that 
the wheels do not touch him. 

" There is also a device In frtint of 
the rear wheels of the truck which will 
prevent a person falling underneath 
those wheels. Experience has shown 
that In many cases a chauffer, to avoid 
striking a person with the front wheels, 
will swing the car so that the centra 
of the car body hits liim. and he Is 
then run over by tho rear wheels. The 
company intends to give tho now device 
a practical street demonstration." 

The suggestion oomes from the maker 
of a popular small car that battle- 
ships should be equipped with amall 
automobiles which could be uaed to 


SHIPPIN G AND MAILS. 

MInlatur* Almanao for TO'day. 

Bun risea„TM|8ua a«ts.,4M|Ho«a aat«„TiM 
7B> TIDES. 

Btgh Water. Lew W*m, 
TV. P.M. A,M. P.M, 

Sandy Hook 9:*0 10:20 »iU im 

Goveraon Island.. 10:12 11:00 *:0T i:B5 
Hell CJpte 12.-02 U:80 S|«T SiW 

Arrlvsd—- Sunda/i Nov. 90. 

88 Berlin, Naples, Nov. 18. 

sa Westerdyk, Rotterdam, Not. ML 

sa Indian Prince, Fort of Spain. Not. M. 

ES Tumurl, Havana, Nov. 20. 

3B Kl Mar, Port Bads, Nov, JO. 

SS Frederick, Jacksonville, Nov, t9> 

SS Newton, Baltimore, Not. 8T, 

PS Pawnee. Philadelphia, Nov. 9». 

sa City of Savannah. Savannah, Not. 37. 

SS Iroquois, Puerto Plata, Nov, SB, 

6S Nlckerla, Trinidad, Nov. 13. 

&S Pageaturm, Hamburg, Nov, 1*. 

S3 Zinal, La Plata. Nov, 8. 

F8 Korooa, St. Thomaa Nov. M, 

SS Horace. Kew Orleans, Not, 31, ' 

SS Seceny, Port Arthur, JIoT. Jl, 


Incoming Stennrisltlps. 

DDE TO-PAT, 

Burg. Petersen Hamburg .,.,NeT, 

Manhattan Antwerp Nov, 

Tonawanda London Not. 


Cardiff Nov. 

Rotterdam .,,NoT, 
. Palermo ,,..,NflT. 
. Antwerp .....Nov, 

aiasgow Nov. 

. Bremen Nov, 

. Bergen Nov, 

. Ban Juan Nov, 

. New Ort»»M,>l*9V, 


Elisabeth... 
Niauw Amstardam. 

Verona 

Zeeland 

Columbia 

Koln 

Krlstlsnlafjord 

Brazos 

Comua 

El Mundo OalvestoB ,,..Nov. 

Comanche JaoksonvlUo. ..Nov. 

Comet New Qrleans-.Nov. 34 

DUB TO-MORROW, 

tlcrmanla Naples Nov. XT 

liYiejrieh der OrQsse. . Naples Nov. St 

United States , (Thrlstianaaad.Nav, ST 

Rnmney Barbados ....Nev. 3' 

Oregonian Puerto Msxleo.Nov, & 

Provlncja., Malaga Nov. 1 

Kals. Aug. Victoria... Pambiirg .;..Nov. S! 

Masiands Hueiva Not. II 

Havana Havajia Nov. 38 

Tivlves .Port I4iaon...l*ov. " 

Minneapolis SDutham|)l«n,,{Iov, 

Denver...,, ,,,... Galveaton , 

City of Montgomery, . Savannah , 

DUB WEDNESDAY, 

Cincinnati. . . .- Naples . • - 

Arfehtlna Pajraa .,.. 

Ivemla ....Gibraltar . 

OiuUa Oran ..... 

Prir.2 Aug. Wilhelm.. Kingston . 

Orotava Colon 

Maasapequa Porto Rico. 

El Orients Qalveston . 

Rayo New Orleans., Nov, 

Mohawk JaeksonviUa, , .Nov, 

Nueces,.... Mobile Nov. 


BIQ COURT DECISIO NSTO-DAY 

Suprsmo Court Kxpeetsd to An? 
nouncaSavaral Importantjudgnnents 
WA3RIMaTON, Not. aO.-Tbf Jus- 
tices of the Buprama Court ta,rm com- 
plet«d s. niunber of daoislosa to b« $a- 
noucoed to-morrow. Mors tbsn ssrwtjr- 
ftve eaaea are now awaltlst ftnal sotlon 
by the court, but which of tl>«M thf 
Justices have b^en eonaideriag dnring 


th« TbankaglTtni rcosaa sm not koowa. 

Tha lUntttoky rMs eus, tiw lailroftd 
on land crMit oaasa (ron C«Ufansl«, 
ths so-eaUsd book ptibUshsni' anU^tniat 
suit, tbs Inter-mouatslQ r»t« oaaos «iid 
tlis Ktw York hM-MT sui*r lUrtitteM* 
osa«, taavs b««n uodsr OMudaerAOOB 
sines last Sprinri and dsolsiaps In thsn 
havs bcsn awsTtsd (or months. 

8«Ter»l Uatertabt omos mrnvl n- 
esntlT tnelids tbs pips Una eassr, tbt 
cnanafatbar elauae ciUes, tha lumbsr 
oealsrs anu-tnist suit, and tha Ir^laaa 
oonstitutton suit 


M 


,K«v. 39 


...Not. 21 

...Nov, IT 

...Nov. 84 

...Nov, 18 

,,.Nov. 27 

...Nov. 25 

...Nov. 8T 

..Nov, 87 


carry offioera while in bort, to make 
trips inland, get the amp's mail and 
lighter provtslons, transport laorang 


parties of raarinae and carry machine 
guns. The oara, It Is said, could be 
carried in a "knocked down condition 
on board ship and quickly assembled 
when wanted. 

A rest and writing room for tho usa 
of ^isltora will be maintained at the 
coming automobile show by the 
automobile school of the West Bide Y. 
M. C. A. In It there will be a booth 
at which the work and growth of the 
school will be shown by photographs, 
*•* 

The L*w and Ordlnanoe Committeo of 
the Manhattan Automobile Club haa re- 
quested M. A. a. membara to makt vat- 
geatlona for future motor car legis- 
lation. 

"Automobile Row" h«ard last week 
that B. J. Wtae * Co., Eastern distrib- 
uters of the Palge-Detrolt and Touralne 
Six, had moved to larger quarters at 
235 West mfty-elghth Street; that seven 
new body styles, making more than 
twenty In all, had been added to the 
Packard line; that the Mollne Automo- 
bile Company had adopted the Knight 
motor; that the new t,yons-Kn!ght car 
had arrived at the showrooms of Fred 
W. Sewell its New York representative, 
at 1,9«4 Broadway; that a new run- 
atjout and a pew flve-pasaenger model 
had been added to the Mercer Una; 
that the Motor Car Equipment Com- 
pany had been appointed distributers 
of weed tire chains in the Metropolitan 
dlstrlot: thaVthe Harroun Company of 
Indianapolis, makers of kerosene car- 
buretors, was to be absorbed by the 
Elactrlo Renovator Manufacturing 
Company of Pittsburgh, and that the 
new Dunham motor for low grade fuels 
was to bo manufactured Iw the Shaffer 
Motor Manufacturing Company of 
Alexandria, Va^ 

LATEST C USTOMS RUUNQS. 

Apprnlssrs' Board Oscldad Against 
Impartsrs in Imitation Braids Casa. 

The Board of TJnltad States Oeneral 
Appraisers hae decided that the provi- 
sion in the Tariff act of 1906 for limita- 
tion or artificial braids la aufflalently 
broad to Include braids composed of cot- 
ton threads covered with a coating glv- 
IPS them the appearance of horsehair 
braids. Duty was taken by the CoUactor 
at Chicago, at the rate of i5 cents a 
pound and 80 iwr cent, ad valorem un- 
der the provtslons of Paragraph 405. 
Gallagher t Asoher, the Importers, cdn- 
tended that the procegaes through 
whioh the braids had gone, did not 
constitute " imitations " within the 
raeajilng of the law. Lower duty was 
claimed; but this was denied by the 
board, which held that the goods were 
of the character provided for aa ImlU- 
tion horsehair braids. 

Tho Leon Rhelms Company of New Tork 
was suBlalned in contentions regarding 
the rates of duty to acorae on importa- 
tions of trimmed hats. The Collector 
exacted duty at the rate of 80 per cent, 
ad valorem on tha ground that the hats 
were composed of ailh In chief value. 
feathsrs or artificial flowers, under the 
provisions of Paragraph 438, act of 1800, 
Judge Howall found that some of the 
hats were trimmed with fur of the rab- 
bit, beaver or other animal, and were 
therefore dutiable according to their 
value par dosen under ParaKBph 440. 
while the balance ware taxable at 80 
per cent, under Paragraph 422, as 
trimmed straw hats. 

It was decided that pasled oUva and 
melon seeds Imported ey Shin Shun & 
Co,, Gap Franeisoo, wars not dutiable 
at the regular ratea applioable to saads. 
but wars antitlad to entar at ao-nar aent 

iiid^nEratS'ofssa'*'''"*^^^ 


Outgoing Steamshlpa. 

SAIL TO-DAT, 

Mails Oloae. VeMSl 

Ancon. Colon ll;aOA.M. 

Allanton, Bahia 1 ;Otl P.M. 

BAIL TO-MORROW. 
Kronp. Cecllle, Bremen 8:30 A.M. 10:00 A,M 

Laconla, Madeira 9:80 A.M. 13:00 M, 

Ancona, Naples 

Madonna. Naples .... ■ 

Juan, Jamaica — -"^- — 

l-enape.' Jacksonville. . ■ 

City of Eavannah, Sa- 
vannah — 

Bl Sol. Galveaton r— 

SAIL WEDNBSDAT, 

•Lusitanla, Liverpool.. 

Ivorralne, Havre 7:00 A.M. 

Caracas, La Quayra,. «:30 A.M. 
Bermudiiui. Bermuda. . 8:fl&A.M, 
Metapan. Jatnijica ... 9:30 A.M- 

Finland. Antwerp .... 

Curltyba. Nuevitaa . . . ' 

Alamo, Galveaton .... — — — 

Creole, New Qrleann.. — 

Comanche, Jacksonville ■ 
•Mails close 0:80 P. M- Tuesday. 

Br Harooni 'WIrelcaa. 

BANDY HOOK, N. J., NOV, 36. 
3 New York- Southampton to New Tork, 
was 1.7ijO miles B. at 13:40 A. M.j due 
peo. 4, torenodn. AmerieanLJn*. 
3 Zeeland, Auiwarp to Now Ti 
railaa E. at B 

Bed Btar Line. _ 

3S Krlftlaniatjord, (3hrlstiania to New T«rk, 
was bHi miles E. at noon: due Dec. 3, aft- 
ernoon. Norwegian Lino. 
38 Columbia, GlaafOw te New Tork, was 19S 
miles B. at 5;4|! P, M.; due Dae. 1, fore- 
noon. Aachor Lino 
88 Italia, Palermo to New Tork, wmt l.*3a 


Sail 
..-P.M. 
3:00 If.M. 


IIKIOA.M. 

8:00 P.M. 
J6:00 A.M. 

liOOF.M. 


1:00 A.M. 
18:00 A.M. 
13:00 M. 
11.00 A.M. 


18:00 M, 
1:00 P.M, 

13:00 M. 
1:00 P.M. 


miles E. at 12:S0 A. M.; duo Dea. i 


fore- 


noon. Anchor Line. 

to New Tork, *M 
at 13:16 A. M,; due Deo. 1, 


68 San Gugltelmo, Naples to New Tork, 

1,2.W miles B. at 13:16 A. M. " 

forenoon. Italian Une. 
sa Bohemia, Hamburg to New Tork, was 

1.B90 rhiles E. at 1:35 A. M. 

SCOTLAND LIGHTSHIP. 
33 El Bio, Naw Orleans to New Tork, was 

HO miles N. W. of Tortugas at a P. M. 
SS Curitvba. Nlpe Bay to New Tork, was 318 

mile* S. at noon. 
SS Comanche. JackBonvtlle to New Tork, was 

£Sg miles B. at noon. 
SS E> Mundo, Galveston to New Toifc, was 

242 miles S. at noon. 
SS Brilliant, New Orleans to New Tork, was 

20<t miles 8. of Arobreao Cbaanal Ugfat- 

ehlp at noon. 
SS San Marcos, Galveston to New Twk, waa 

270 miles E. of Galveston Bar at S P. M. 
83 Mohawk, Jaeksonvills to New Tork, was 

2* miles N. of St. John's Bar at S P. M. 
as Rayo. Baton Rouge to New Tork, waa 81 

miles B. of Tortugaa at T A. M. 
SS Havana, Havana to New Tork, was 108 

miles N. of Jupiter at noon. 
as Larimer. Port Arthur to Bayonnt, was 

222 miles W. of Tortugas at noon. 
38 AntlUa, Tampico to Now Tork, waa ISC 

miles S. at 7 P. M. 
33 Brazos, San Juan to Naw Tark. was 3M 

miles a. at T P. M. _ 

SB Yagues, Ban Juan to New Toak, was 1118 

milea 3. at noon. 
SS Santiago, Progreao to New Talk, was J80 

miles 8. at T P. M. 
33 Cherokee, Georgetown to New Tor*, was 

475 milaa S. at '( P. M. 
as Nueces, Mobile to New Tork, va« 487 

mlloa a. at 7 P. M. _^ . 

88 TiTlves, Colon to Now Toik, wag 800 miles 


at T P. M. 


ISO 


nua, Vtn 
ealf . ef 


Diamond Shoala at neon. 


Foreign Portt. 


Arrlvad. 

B8 C!aJtfomla, at Uevllla, Nov, 80, 

SS President Grant, at PlTmouth, Nov. 80. 

SS Amerlka, at Southampton. Nov. SO. 

SS California. (Dan.,) at Seville, Nor. 3». 

SS Ultonla. at Flume, Nor, 80. 

S3 Caeveland, at Oibraltar, NOTj la 

fcS Franoonia, at Naples, Nov. 


T, ag 
30, 


Sailed. 

SS Caronla, from (Jueenstown, Nov. 80. 

S3 Cameronla, from Movilla, Nov, 8». 

SS Lapland, froto Dover. Nov. 29, 

8S Prim Friedrick WllheUn, from Banthanip- 

ton, Nov. 30. 
PS Noordaro. from Boulogne, New. SO. 

Passsd. 

88 Chicago, New Tork for Uain% paaasd 

Brow Head. ^, _,...___ 

83 Grosser Kurfucrat, New Tork. (Or 8r«man, 

passsd Brow Bead. 
SS Mlnaetonka, New Tork for X^endon, passed 

Brow Head. _ ^ .,_,__ . 
SS Moltke, New Tork foT^ Bsmburs, passed 

«S Kaxemb^ for New Tertj fmni Calontla. 
paaaod Pa rlm. 

Tranaatlantio Parosl Post. 


Germany-Close at 8 P. M. Dae, 1, SS Kyoa- 

Srlniessln Cecllle. and at B P. U. Oao. 8, 
S President Lincoln. 
France— Close at t P- M. DjO.*. aS Posaalo. 
Austria-Close at 9:80 A, U, Pic 3, 88 La- 
conla. and at 11:80 A. M. tfao, 8, SS Ar- 

Belgium— Close at 8 P. M. Oob 1^ 88 Ra- 

land. 
Hungary—Close at 9:80 A. M, Dae. S, SS La- 

conta. 
Netherlands— Cloaa at S P. M. Oao. 8, SS 

Nleow Amsterdam. 
Norway, Sweden, and Doomark— Close at 

11:30 A. M. Dem *, SS Oscar H. 
Italv— Close at 6 P. M. Deo. 1, SS Ancoaaj 

at 8:S0 A. M. Doc. z. SS tsSeala! at » 

P. M. Dee. 8. SS Berlin, and at G P, It. 

Doe, a, S3 CIncinnaU. 

Transpaelfle Mall*. 

Japan, Korea, and (auna (via la- 
cama)— Ckloago Maru...,, ...Dao, 4 

TaWti, Marqueeas, Cook lalaada. 
New Zealand, and Australia (sp*. 
dally addrsesed) (v}a Saa Fran- 
Cisco)— Moana Deo, 8 

Hawaii, Samoao Islands, New Zea- 
land, and Australia (eseaot West) 
(via San Franciecol— Ventura ..,,.Deo. 11 

Japan, Korea, China, and Philippine 
Islands (via Saattis) -r gbidaooca 
Maru , Deo. 11 

Hawaii. Japan, Korea, China, and 
Philippine Xalaild* (via Baa Vras> 
Cisco)— Mongolia ,..,, Qae. IS 

Fiji laiand*. New Zealand, and ' 
stralla (except West) Wa 
couver)— M am m a 


BERMUDA 

"49 Hom»^Fr9$i to flowars" 

Ride, drive and wheel slosf the worid'a best roads. baVB out of 
coral rock, smooth and wbita as eoanel. Pluok (lowers from ■oT' 
geou* oleander hedges, scramble over stope irnUa dntped in p««non 
vine and life plant. re»t a while In ths flddlewood's »h«de. Then 
wander along a coral strand, lapped by iridegcent water, or Indulge In 
your favorite sport— golf, tennis, baseball, cricket. (Ubing, batUng, etc. 
SaUtng* Kve^ Waak-Vakat* Iataf«k9i««aMa 


S. S. Bermadian 


Quebec S, S. Co.. L,tVI. 


S. S, Caribbean **^ Arcadian 

t4.TeaMmm V*g. t<r^ 18, JtaoMiw -V«w) 
The Royal MaU ataam Paokat Co. 


lekat Agasiii 


:iiAMZLTOK SO^' Bwwada 

Fw Booklet Wrtte V,_^^ffilce. I8» I 


T" 


iromBQM)8BWj SALM. 


NOTICE O, ^_..,.- -^ . 

purwantYQ iw6w- ..., . ^ 

CHANCJPRT Sm;.».-ib nvriuww^and by 
virtue of soeond snsoAsd 3<iof**» ef tcTselot- 

ure and aale in favor ef the QoiuniblaTiaiiok- 
erboeker Trust Coinpany, complainant, nade 
and entered In tha District Oourt oif ^e WWt- 
ed States for tha Eaotera Dlstrlot trf Mloh- 
Igan, gouthorn Division, and of tha Dlstrlot 
(Jourt of the United States for the aoutt>«r'? 
Diatrlct of Ohio, Wsstem Division, spd o< the 
District Court of the Upit - - 

Southern Dlttrlot of Ohio, 


which second amended decrees weri 
on the IStb day of May, A. D. IBlo, »m" 
entered in said Eastern District of Mlcntsan, 
Southern Division, May 12, 1918, in nld 
Nartbem District of Ohio, Western Divlatqii, 
May IS, laiS, aad Is aald Southern Dlstrlot 
of Ohio, Eaaiern DivlalM), May 18, l9l), In 
causes pending in sale ^speotlv^ tjourta, ana 
entitled: The New Tork 'Trual Cgmpany, 
obmplalnant, vs. Detroit, Toledo 'Jk Ironton 
Railway Company et al., defendants; Colom- 
bla.KnlokerbQeker Trust Company, complain- 
ant, vs. Detroit, Toledo ft fronton Rial way 
Company, defendaot: William J. Courtney et 
al., comp.lainants, va. Detroit, Toledo & Iroa- 
Rail\\'ay Company, defendant: (oonsel- 
notPS 
lary 

, _ - ,, II' 

the United Statea for the Eastern DIstr: 
Michigan, Southern plvlsion. and in pursu- 
ance of an amended sooond decree made and en- 
tered in said consolidated cause in said courts 
an the IBth day of N^vambar, 1918, aa^ pur. 
suant to an adjournment of ^ale h^d on 9ald 
loth day of November, 1918; Notice (a hereby 
given tflat the undersigned, Bnecial Master 
Commles'i-iner of said oourts. well sell at pub- 
lic auction, by Adrian H. Mullar & Son, auo- 
tloneerv, to tha highest Qruallfled bidder or bid- 
ders, on Monday, ths IBth day of December. 
A. D. 1913. a: twelve o'clock noon of that day, 
at the Exchange Salesroom, Nqi|. 14-Ib Vesey 
Street, Borough of Manhattan, City af N«w 
Vork, the foliowlng-desoribed BroQertV by tbe 
said second aroenoed daoraes In favor m Co- 
lumbia-Knickerbocker Trust company dlraot- 


Ann Arbor Railroad Company, being certain 
property of the said Detroit, Toledo & Iron- 
ton Railway Company, Included in the m<>rt- 
migs or d?3d of trust from that company to 
Ktiiekerbooker Trust Company, complainant 
herein, dated May 2, 1905, to secure certain 
iMttdf designated as consolidated bonds. The 
Master will accept no bid for the said shares 
of stoek from any hiddsr who shall not plaee 
In his hands or deposit with him at the 
time af making the bid, as a pledge that the 
bidder will make sood his bid If aooepted 
by the court, tbe sum of fifteen dOllarB 
per snore In cash, certified cheooue, or eer- 
" isit approved by the Masti 
forfalted _ __ 
bidder if incoessful shall fall to maks good 
his bid, and comp.ly with the terms of aald 
decree, and any orders thereafter mad* aa fa 
future payments or otherwise, but whlsb said 
sums snail be applied on tha purchase prioit 
of the said stock in cass ef suok oompilanoe, 
or will be retutned in cas* the said bid IS 
not successful or the sale shall pot na oon- 
firmed by the ooiirt. The right of tha »oti»« 
la reserved to reject , any ' bid and to roaell 
the said stnok or any part thereof mion tlte 
failure of tbe purchaser to comply with any 
order of the court aa to the payment of the 
puTChass prioe or any part thereof In eash 
or Qtherwlse, as may be directed. If the 
said shares of etook shall be purchased by or 
an behalf of the holdars of the said oonsol- 
idated twnds, the remainder of the purehaas 
price over and above the amount In cash re- 
quired to be paid at the time of sale, may be 
paid either in cash or In rooelvers' certifi- 
cates, or In claims payable und«r Article 3 
of the aforesaid decree) tq favor of The New 
York Trust Company, or In consolidated bonds 
and overdue coupons fhereen ai such 
portlonate value a9 the holders thereof will 
be entitled to receive thereon, respectively, on 
distribution of the prooeeda of fuoh sals, in 
case sueh purchase prloo were wholly paid 
In cash 


scrlptlon of the aald stook sAloh tfjp 
posed to sell in acoordanco wttb tV tar* 
going natioe, and also for th* tanas ani 
condltloas upon wb"" '"" — " ' 
stock shall be mada, 
The said three seooqd amsnoea aeoi 

favor of Coiumbia-Knlokef books? Trust „ 

panv, oompJainant, are esaet tupllcataa af 
.-, .^. .._._^ ,^^ - 

. -_.... boo^ . 
Trust Company. oompialBant, are axaet dU' 


CALIFORNIA 

Early Winter Taura under 
oaeart. Deo. Id. ^aa, d and 
later- Special oar sartte* 
wlthstit Chang* from ooaat 
o oeast, TraW ta Califor- 
nia fad^apdsav' ^r under. 

^SUTat,*'^^'^' 

Raymond ft 
Wiiitcotadi Co., 


XgwS New year ^, 


Ssy Terns. 
Included- O up: 
'tea, 81 WW aoui St. 


Fall River Line! 




Siib^M'p, k 'stJl WmSkSSwhai*)! 

sad PIpISOlUA. Oiehesti* on each. 
New BavM Una. U. Ptsi it, E. x.. 


t^-*. vS. 



Qathsidu 


'*^^&fiSST%.r^ 

Jlew wigland Stoiisbin Oo. 


HUDSON NAVIGATION CO. 

?IK)PI4B XJKS anvaasM xjNW 


ALBANY and TROY 

Blwaat Steal 8t«amer* iMvs fraa fist 


AW< HOSTEL OOMFOBTS— BTEAM HBA». 
nonOiSNT CDUJNE-.T.I>ha«e Ssfkia N«t. 


condltloas upon wbloh tha aala of Uif aai( 


piloatea of eAoh other, and may be fouad 
ol tha oietks 

.t3S 


trait, Uloklsasi a< Tvledo, OMa, and 
Iiunbva, Ohio, nsMotlvcIy, and. ar* aub]*et 


J oepla 

111 b* t» tbe 
Master a' " 


Oourts at p»- 
piAUejnaaraln^, 


id la the 'offle«_of ^* 01*J 

*a. 01 
•*!», a 

\ Ih* time and plaaa w aU*, aad 
la*paat*d by lataraatad paraoos or 


ttOTCHKISS, LEO M. J(IJT«HI<. SbllofU 

ors tor (^mplalnant, Coluiaila-Sslckaik 
booker Trust Oampany. 


Bankruptcy Nottega 


*viji: 


Pacific M«ll«. 

Postmaster Morgan aniKamaaa ttiM Sl^s 
of the following datea— HonglNa|> ^ivit SSI 


Manila. Got, 30; ShaaghaJ, H«v, il Toka- 

hatna, Nov. 11, and Bonolnhi, Net, n-..l(^]t 

arrlvod " "" 

were 

are due 

Wednesday, Oai, t. 


'•d at San ITranotsca par staasMf Vnak 
dlspatohed east at 4 F. k, Nov. tS, and 
due In N*w Tork on ta* pustbIbs of 


tINlTBD STATES DIBTRIOT OOCHT, 
Southsm Dlstrlot of Naw Terk.— 1» Bsak- 
niptgy.— In the matter o{ AARON ■ILBBR. 
STEIN and MATER JACOBT, iadlvldoallT 
and as eo-partnara dols s bo slnsaa under Jb* 
firm nam* of irLBEMTBIN * JACOBT, 
Banlo'upta.— No. 18,483. 
To u* creditors of Aaroa ailb«rst*|B and 
Uar«r Jaooby, Ipdlvtanally and as oo-partatrs 
doing business under tbe (inn nune of 811- 
bersteln ft Jacoby, of tb* Ctty, Oounty, and 
State of Naw Tork, aad dlstrlet aforesaid, 
bankrupts: ^ 

Notle* I* hereby given that on the 31st day 
of August, A. D. 1818. tb* said Aaron Silber- 
ftein and Mayer Jacony, individually and as 


co-partners doing business under the firm 
name of Silbersteis ft JaeebT, were duly ad- 
judicated bankrupts, and that the first Riaet- 


(ng of creditors will be keld at my effii 
No. 3 Rector SUieot. in tha CSty, County, and 
State of New Tork, on the llth day af Oa- 


No. 3 Rector Stfeot. in tha CHty, County, 
State of New fork, on the llth day a| 
cembor. 1913, at U.:SO o'eloek In the fore- 
noon, at which meeting the said creditors 
may attend, prova their olaUna, appoint a 
trustee, agamin* tb* baakrqpta, and transact 
such otb*r huai«*af a* stay pTOP«rlr coma 
before aald meeting, 


Rsferoe la Bankrupfa 
STATEg" DMttWOT^'oZre 
D&trlot of New Tork..~In B< 


tmrPED 

Southsra 

roptp y.— In the roatt«r of OHARLES IJUi- 
HER. Bankrupt— Ne. IS-tTl. 

To the creditors of Cnarlea Ma>i*r of tha 
City, County, and Stat* af N*w Tork, and 
district aforasaid, bankrupti 

Notice Is hsraby ftvtn tjiat on tb* 18th day 


of Navsaaber. A. 


Uh sals Ohartaa 


HI, at 
meat. 


Maher was iuly sdjndiMtad banloiipt, anS 
that the first meetina of Aadltors wU) be 
beld at my Office, NO. 3 i^etor StmL In 
the' City, County, and Itat* of N«w Tark, 
en the eleventh day of D*c*mb«r, ISII, 
four o'olook la tb* aftamooo, at walsB nn 
Ing tb* said craditers naif attend, pro** tL, . 
olalies, appoint a trust**, «nmin* tha bank- 
rupt, aad transact snea athsr bualasas aa nay 
properly con* befors said maattag, 
DSS/i5.wT9rk.Nj5«5b«.Jtg^ 

lUf*r** in Bankroptor, 

NO. i8,98T.-ro THf ©urrwer ooubTot 

tb* United State* tar S* lawtbara District 
"" ■ " >tair.-^n toa natt«r 

I ToA, and 


of Now York.—! _ 
9( SRNBBT a, tUM 
To til* an#^ al 

tko q ty_MM i OmtT 

af M^emharTA. til 
'BamUwi was daly 

Rafere* -m ' 
Btieet, City 
the IStt Ay af 
e-ckximtta 
isHi eradttors ' 

SSSSti'" 



*wa-r 



^ _*t»a ^Wa \n 'nteaa**." ' 

COLONUL UNE 

BOSTON.T^%a $3,80 
PROVIDENCE & $1.^ 



tl5i' ft"?}!?i!?V„ ^".'"•^'I' .•«< KlWKW. 


g»BkfByUy Watlcta 


aw,'rwp.'r''^"'''^''^ 

Uougb. dated No*amb«V U, l|l8."^ """•• 
tl^'SJS S5i.riHJS.fej5»" >»™>8»t .a 
will lia baM at I 

^;5f^Tvs?«'Vhrv^^ 

^n^ySa'Ws.g'.s&iS 


itustaa, and tiaaaset aueb othi 

may propeHr ooma b*l»>e said 

JOHN J, tb 

Navambar S8, m f^"*"* 


bunlnassas 


3^'S&I"S!»«§*\krs.^(iS! 

Sff?a%£«7^«44 
[^&i?.??gSSS5-,li5i,icS*S 

.J* said a»*dltors niaa att*nd, prSv* oSf 
elatms, appoint « Truta*. aniatae the biwa. 

sas-p£rg^,^S^«« 

Novambar ft ^^yj^^^^^- 


_To th* cTjdlura of X*tM 




CUNARD 

NEXTSAIUNGS 

OF THE 

tFasteit Steamers in the World 

UUSITANIA DEC. 3 .'.? 

SpfCim CHSISTMA9 SAXUNGS 

CARONIil - DEC.13,iS 
tMAURETPIl DEC, 16 r'S 

QtnCRBST KOtTTS Tta W^HOUARP »« 

LONDON, PARIS, BERLIN, VIENNA 

•i«M,|». DM, 18. I* a. •l.jl.giitgBia i*ll ■ 
as^ »< gneanetown Cast and W*at Poun*. 

Meoitf nf»]iaM....-Adn»tie Scrfica 

Calling at Madeira, qibraltar, fJenoa, Naples. 
Patrsa, Trlesio. Fjiusie. Salltaya ooen. 


*ll^».^ 


^-iTT; ... .6ee. II I sCAIirATmA Feb. 
to Miwtewn. OlhuJtu, Oeqos, 10»lt» M«- 

^^ Peno* and JfadBii. •Omits iJadMra »M 

_ Speelal Winter Cruises 
RIVIERA- ITALY— EGYPT 

Msdstrv Qllirtkar Aliisra. M«ntc°, or Qaasik 
Maplet. Atuiadrli. aeillnas neon. 

ucoNiA;sr.l 

Franeonia \^^, \ \ CARONIA J^ «. 
*2L??.?**l woBia> taip. 94«s s^ cp, 

Ikiecjal through ratea Jij gppt. IniUa' *-'-- ■ 


Bifc Hand for booUft {Sunat^ Touif. 

. t*at West 14tfe 8tT**t. N, R. Off toaa 
M* Street. N. f.,' opposite PatteryT 


NORTH 
GERMAN 
LLOYDI 

lendon-^Paru— Bream [ 
Cturlstinas Slibii 

fe^aRbn u^ a X l^'J»aa! 18 


. .i>ee, 3 
,...JaK, (0 
•...irX i« 


Affardiiuf amp 

r«^«b all paj?; 0, 

gviraii* far Cbrlstiaaa- 
WrcmprtMassiq Ca(iUl9, 
SronprtaseaslB Ceoiije, 
Kr, wuhaim dar Qrose*, 
*»^ . r'tf^.."»U SaJUngg^ 
trrtedrleh d»r Oroaae. , . ,pt«, 

tBrameii o«e. 

Goargo WashingtoB Jan. 

fBrainen dlreet. 
Paltlmoro-Braroen dlraet; an* I 
cabin (11,1; Wednaadaya 

g»rlln Doe. « 

Prinzeja Irene, Thor Job,' 8 

Through ratea from New York to 
9911tll AmfrtCII via Eurep*. 

^#Tli India, and the F>»r Bast. 
*— 'int trips 

_ P|rat-e!»ss thfeughout, 
Thraa Wintar entlsaa te tha 

West .Panama 
Indies** Canal 

By a. 8. " SBOSSpn KCBTTIKIBI ' 

JAN. 14, rsB. 13. m;^ is 
Rate (tea no— J»l to is Days 

QrulHs indiida si| mtts of iatereai , 
in ths West Indies. Write for our new 
booklet, ' 

-Te tt» Canal and CMlbbeao-' 
TraT«I«n' OkaeVM OMd AU Over \ 

pHJUCW *m.^^tRAl.AQliNTS. 
i prosdwsy. N. T- 


Arovnd 


PANAMAXAKAL 


BOOK NOWl 

for SAIUNQ of 

"PRINZ" 

AUeUST WIIHELM 
Dec, 6, 2 P. M. 


WEST INDIES 


Cuba, Jamaica ^t 
PANAMA CANAL 

Coata RJca, Nicarama 
fe|¥^aaKr.fS 

mn^ (?ar) $i4t5o 

Wrtta for Information, 

KAMBURe-AMERIGAN 

44-4S Brm^ray, N. T. 



S I IIIIS JSM« 


RO 


Winter Cruiser 


fr«Nn Naw York to tl^o 

Ameriam MsNHlorranean 
AND POINTS 
INCl^t* 


HAVANA 


NASSAU 

WeeUy. «sn«M. (QM N«a T«k sad 4t»« 

Ssn- 


ind 

•l^rM* tar Ntanstwrs 4s 
Wtatsr 0nf<***. 

vmawHl' sqplled oa sfs lissilnn . 

NEW TOWt^CgR^Myi. ». .. oo 

.<•-»■ 


FABRE UNE 

THH BOUTBBS 

Ja^ W. Siwall * Co.. 6. -A.. It Stat* St.. n.t. 



Wlilt8Star[55SD 
'* OLYMPIC 'V 
HoUday SalliiUE 

December 13 rS! 

LONDON-PARIS 

Tia PlrssortH— Cbtr b o q i a " «o«ittia«8>taa 

OTUB MSLWCt 
Oeaaaie, Dk."5.' «»a«['9r Cei»i«, OwkM 
•Si,Paia.DeQ,19.10a»i.iM.)s.tie, Daa, 31 

•Anirtcan Llsi Blumcf. Oas Clan Cskll 

K. T,~»^>aaaa»tawi».^% ' >sn>aal~l3 aaaa 

gJ^Ti.q •*«, 4|to>'K8ic nnu t« 


DRIC. 


ICCORX 

w oil 


tCymrit «irri«s'*niif"jM''%lirn iiWs (II.) 
|i|d YmrI CImi msMSfert. 

Bmerican '"1«''£i°"' 


&3 


N. v„ Plyaeatk, Oki 
Oai eitn c»ki„ , 

NEW v6»K.. Ofs. i»[«T. isms . 

•Whlti 3t«r Itas^sanw, III 34. « 

Atlantic Transport 


l||*aslia|is..PK>. 19, If AMI Mlssetsnlit.Dit.tf 

Red star '^"'k'JsU""-^ 

N. V. — Losdostr-Parfs vis Oover — Antwsra 
FINLAND. . .Deo. S; tAriA?PJ)ee-lS 


ZEELAND... Dm, 

WINTER 

ITALY * EGYPT 
Tha Riviara 

rls Mttfslra. BIkrallar; 

Algiers, Monaoe. 

Lar(e>t StcaBcn 

in th* Trada 

Adriatic Csltie 

JANUART 1* 
ba4os)«..i- 'tumT ii 


aas)«. 
fasaaasa 


1 
Offiea, 


PAD'L'D -Dec. : 

CRUISES 

PANAMA CANAL 

Wast i>«U«3 

South Anarioa 

Hie Newest 
Cnivai StsuNn 
LaoTcallc M*farti« 

I* U 1% Otye, 
$141 t* llfl UfMSf4. 

S p-wav. N. t; 


Heat 


Bankruptcy Nottg»a 


aaatban tiiiu 


-ft tk* mattar of*H«»mT'i. OOl 


|TfT|ia DI8TRIOT 00^ 
DMrlat of "" - ■ - -' 

^*-J^S5V9pSA^r^Uu^ 

To lia (faSHasB of Haarr ■. OoMnaa. ta^ 
ilTMaaUy a^ aa a sasahar af tka Itrm «( 

K!s-^ U"^ t^^iSifease 

baokrupti 

Notice la lisr«by «if*9 that en tk* I8th 
day of Novamber, A. D. 1818, tha said Henry 
S. Oaldman Individually and as a mambsr of 
tb* firm of Ooldman ft Muaoatt was duly 
adjudicated bankrupt, and that tk* first 
moetlas of creditors will be held at my of- 
fiea, No. 8 Rector Street, in the Otty, County 
and State of Naw York, OAsthe eleventh day 
et Deoembw, 1918, at «lafSn o'alook In the 
forcaaon, at which m**ttBs th« said orod- 
Itora may attend. »rava tkeir elalns, tPPolpt 
a trust**, Mtaiqin* tb* baniirupt, and traas- 
' otkor hiulnesa aa may propas^y «one 

'aSAWAN MILLSIR, 
ttefar** in Baakruptey 
Dated Naw Terk, Novomber 84tb, lUI, 


voaaiwi nvrmub amo sawii^ia 


SAVOY HOTEL 

LONDON, ENGLAND. 

THB PAVORITi RBSORT OF AU 
AMERICANS IN BUROPI. 


CONTINENTAL HOTEL 

ROME 


Baiikrnpt«y Natltsea 


NO. IfiBm-IN THE OiaTBICT COURT OF 

tk* Vnltad States tor tb* Soutbera DIstHct 

of Naw Tta-k.-^ln Bankruptoy.^In the mattar 


tb* CItr aad County of Naw Toik, aad dl»« 
trlct aforeaatd, a bankrupt: 

.ttit 


oreaaid, a bankrupt: 

KMloa Is bsr«by clvaa Oat on tka 

' «-- f ?>.. Bill tk* .«3d 


St MptMpber, A, 
, aek*ph*rd WU 
Ml that dl* tlrat meetu 
I aald at tba eftie* of in 
sreraa la Gankruptay^ _ ^^ 

.j**t. City and County of l4*w Tork, wi I 
13th ^ at Oeeambar' A. S. 1818, ikt^: 
at wbtek Urn* t 


aes*pb*rd was duly.adjadlsatad bMkrupt, 

" 'bat dl* tlrat meettna of craditer* win 

Id a\_tba^oraea of j>atssr », g!"^,," 


ppaiat a tntatM otasMii lib* •aakropt. and 


Itsr* mAy sttaad, 


appaiat a tniata*^ es a tn i a* tbe baakropt. and 
tnusaot saak otaar bunaaaa aa jaay pnmnty 
ooi^e b*(«ra aald awatltur. 


Nov. 38, ms. 


Rafara* la >aa knsptay. 


p?Bi 


lINlTSBJ li»A«BB DliTHICT COtJuf 

the iootkwa JDIstrlct of_N*w T*rk.-In tb* 
Bsatttf wTjAlCM T, HntlUS, Rankrupt.- 

NotlM Is J>*r*by sivMi tkat Jan** T. 
ferria bankrupt, has Iliad kis p«t(U«n. datsd 
Nevtmbsr M, ijia, pTayiiw for a dJaobarf* 
tram all bis dabta ta kaaknvtey. aad that 
all eradltor* and atbar paraoas ara e fd* i *d 
to aittad at tk* bearins Opoa *ald p*tltl» 
^fpra Qnttad SUtoa Ustrtot Judaea In Ik 


Bundtna, la tbe City and Oounty ef Ntv 
Tork, on Monday, Januair Uttk, 18H, at U:M 
A, If., aad tbaa and a«r* akaw aansa t{ 
any tkay kava, wfcy tk* P(«r*r of aoM patP 
U«ur snvud bm b« irantal, aad ana at- 
tnd tk« asaintuMajo^a MudETOrt_mmo«, 

R*t*re* In Saakraptor, 
Pat*d NaT«a»b*r jStk, 1818. 


I8.»ll,-«f TOT OISTJWOT OOtWy Vt 

"ad States lar tk* loatbaia oistrtot 
'A,r4i BydTupisr.-^ tha mat< 


-M'iS 


'viSsffl!' 


UNITBP STATE* DIfTMOT COTOT, 
Sowtbam Dlstrlot »i New YcSk,— r " 

^Aii?. iscnM.: :.,_ 

Ta tk* er*dItor« ef tb* abava-santd bank' 
ruptai 

^aase taka netl«a tkat tba panowi 
arty belen«las t« tk* **Uta of tSi al 

■" Hl public auo- 
Ram- 


»UI ba sold 


tlon, ^ under Qie dlrietlm" 4 "•JUmT'R 

A taawal deaerlptiaa of tk* pii*p*ity ta ha 
aoid la aa foAows: 

todlM- ahlrt waists, drsss**, a let af half- 
inada waists, en* sawtac aascb^ work 
iaW%.ebaira atttea sartltiaasL Mmw*^ oar- 
BeL 40, 

troala* raawraatka Ttsht to wttbdraw 
ala say prap«rtl tkafdoai net brine 
It B*vaQtr-(iv* paratatuoi of tka ap. 

said property will ba a«aa for laspao- 

•t th*^sr*al**s an l>*D«sBbef atb kn4 

*"^8 P M ***" '** ^'^^* «l » -iL M. 



West Indies 



f KI NCH IJNI. 




tnthe tartaooo.,at wbiek tin* tk* aaW 



Russian AiUi'ri< All 


v^inramiy Mutiuv 


a5!^iSt'^,l^/»^'^..•.■:•.;y^*4 

^ « JOMkSOk* OS.. 8.».*»te„«7 ■'•*». I.y 
»sr taat Slat «t., ■oath graaklf. 



/\..l 1 .VIA <1 

1 « ' f • I < ' .\ i 1 I . . 



UAMd «Mair eMK 


^w^ 


!^!i'r"'-y-yi'>?**f«^j?'TO*^'?|i)>!5i«' 


?n^f^«pRliPil 


ipnWMPIiPliPiiiiMii 


14 


THE NEW YORK TIMES/MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 191J?. 


fe 


OOURT CALENDARS 


Uubeil >. Uubeil. 7cU— Uauaguur v. Aiicieiu 
uruei ot H.uci'Diaiia. tjx. — j^,^iL-y v. i^&iie^. 
Ilw4 — couel V. auu«l. i.:.^ — ouiioll v. ^^oa- 
=ervau.o KuaiD' v,u. Ll-u,/— i u.iis v. XuIub. 
lit* — urowiU V. uiowiLB, 'iu4— ineo ota.r- 
i€ll uo V. ol&rreit Co. b5ii — j-»(iiy v. i^ui.). 

V. c'iLi<.cua nre Xnn (.a*, doi— uuUU v, Ui^u. 
lM-iU..ci_v. iulllB. aTit-tji cum V. iiojie 
Cuuat v^u. 714 — oKei tutiM/tt & hh&^ui'l Co V. 
Coin. i!il~ema V. vveiia. 'iii>— Uiauwu 
Cuui Co V. liuldsuciier. (k»i-K>i(s> v. 
kuikuej. eitf— tiiUiui v (rieaa. u4j— ivua^jj 
V. ciarli. 6ot>— liu Lien co V. Ouireii. tiui— 
Uue.jel V. Xu.u.».-uiu. kuu— i\ i luai. lur 
Lie-i .11 L>umU v. CJly ol .N Y 071:— M.uzluck 
V, H«rnarn.lt. liTl/— iioUQ v. UiJier. Wi — 
L/ociiic4 V. Aiisciiui. ust— X^elku v. UMKo. 
• ^•*— olack &. Lwyu Alig Cu v. Auioo Cuunk 


-vvillia, 
/. dcii kV arUi. ot-4 — G« 
-Sauie V. Greenbauti 
>inun Ina Consuineia 


Kiev. 


Mt> 


FBDURAL. 

UHrreD STATED CIHCIUT COURT OF AP- 
PBALjS— Uiconnbe, Co»e. Ward, and Rog- 
er*, JJ — Couri opens ID Room 124, P. O 

Building •! 10; A. M. -..Freeman v. 

U. S. 172— Chappell & Co., Ltd.. v. Flelde. 

78— U S V Wiener. 74-Randel v. U S. 34- 

Crown Cork 6i Seal Co v. Am Cork Specially 

Co. 3ft— Same v Bklyn Uuuli: .Stopper Co. 

8«— dame i. Johnnon 17»— Same v. Am 

Corli Specially Co 174 — Same v. Bklyn Boi- 

tle Stopper Co. 40— t'ompaioiie Oenenile 

3°rKniHfClantli|ui> v. Klvers. £2— Ricbniond 

laibl * R H Co V. Blau. «J— Lhl v. U 3. 

4l-Taylor v. Dil & Baal R R. 4— U S v. 

Xovee^ors & TraJera Co. 43 — Beaton v. Sea- 
board Fortlind i emeni Co. 4i— Fowler i 

Wolfe rx) V. MiCrum Howell Co. 
UNITED STATE.S OlriTRk'T COURT— May- 
er. J.— Court ope.l» In Uoom 43, P. O. Build- 
ing, at IU;;iO A. M. Jury calendar; ;!44— 

Boeiicke v. .Meairess. 141— Blum v. Alliance 

Inc Co. 142— Same V, LIve.-pool & Lonuon 

A Glob0 Ina Co. 14:^ — Same v. Potomac Ins 

Co. »»- Banker v. N T C S H R R R. 131- 

Rottuteln » tJ T Rys. 152— Levy v. Can- 
adian Bronze Co. 162— gmolak v. St. Law- 
rence P>rites Co. IA4— Hogg v. Maxwell. 

127-U 3 V. Cohen. KS-Merrlck v. County 

or Putnam. 1U1— BalUrd v. Audubon .Natl 

Bank. Ids— U S v. .Vanil. I7ii— Miller v. 

Third Av R P.. 173— Haaa v. Stewart. 170 

—Bennett v. Kuppert. 177— ilamiUon v. Bal- 

len. 17S— Llchiensieln v. No Brit Js Meru 

Ina Co. 17:<— Same v. Liver i Lon & Globe 

Ina Co IM>— Same v Sun Ins Co. ISl— 

Same v. Sorwl.h Union Fire. IS2— Same v 

No Auur Co. 1.^3— Same v. Royal Ins Co. 
XJXITEO STATES UliTRICT COURi-Hand. 

J.— Court opena m Room 72. P. O. Building. 

at I0;3U A. M. Admiralty and equity calen- 
dar IKS— Kanley v Yacht .Albatross. 13— 

Diamond C Salt Co v. Worcester Salt Co 

34— Nal Cash Register Co v. Rauch. 0— Fox 

V. Mermels;ein. II— Compuilng Boale Co v, 

Toledo Contputlng Scale Co. 17— Lewla v. 

Julius. 2lt— Imperial Mach Co v. Smith & 

Mc.Vella 3.;— M.jxey v. Met Lite \ns Co. 

40— First Nat Bank of Akron v. Bureau of , Davis 

Nai Literature. 42— Robinson y. Postal Ule i Xriai calendar. 1— Chas Oe Martin 

In» Co. 43— standard Asphalt Co v. Cu- i jju^rtEilB COURT- fr.al Teim- Part I — 

minaky 47— Aeolian Co v WanamaJter I Davis. J. (December Term > Tnal cal- 

SO-Glllette V. Auto Strop Safety Razor Co. I -endar. 1— P Oould. 2— Max Swlrtaky 3— 

ni— Hate V. Amol.l R^r-Riireau Sieam R Col Max Swlrteky. 

V. Ara Regenerainr Co. 54— Same v. same- ' ~- - 

4S— Morris \ IntifrborouRh R T Co. 1.'— 

Aabeetoa Protected U Co v. H W Johna- 

ManvUle Co. 4.'t- Wesllnrfliouse Biec & Mlg 

Co V. Lincoln Elec Co. 
CNITED .STATES DISTRICT COURT- .Mar- 

"u. J.— Court openi In Koom 47, P. O. BallJ- 

lac. at 2 P. M Jury calendar; l.ia— WVrk'r 

V. Ponn R R. isa— M'jiler v same. 1":)- 
Curren v Standard BUhullthlc. 171— Hughes 

T. N Y. O & W R R, ISii-Montague v. 

Penn R H. ISS— Sheldon v. Kail. ISH— Some 

"v. same. I!t7— Eckerson v. Benneit. 
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT— Holt, 

J. Court cpens m Room 08, Post Office 

Building, at 10:;;(i A.i M Bankruptcy dis- 


hi rnea. ttll 
Iiad— Poiiock V. Sul- 
ce Co. ll,K>— HUi V. 
ijcaianiy 'irust lAi. l.:22— B^adacclnl v. 
bunbar Realty Corporation. 12.<i— dpada^j- 
cini V. Eoeihardi & Podgur. .j74 — co«Jiiy 
Hoiaiiig Co V. Kuiuejanaer. aw— Looij*ortn 
V. Hugnes. 11:24— iuyer v. Myei. Soi— aurion 
V. Bui tun. otAt- A.**crt V. ijuluitian. is2>— 
Pearson Co v. aervaUus. »17— Paul! v. 
Pauu. lilO— Volkinar v. Voikuiar. 427— 
Etilinger v. Kjamer. 933— Weiss v. Unl- 
ver.5ai Label ^Veav^ng Co. 27u— vVaahingtuu 
Sav iiaoit V, K.itigai*/n Securities Co. 2j>o— 
^orlllfcm Bank ». ttauhing.un »av Bant. 630 
—Ruth \. Rutn. clear. 

SLi liEilB COURT-Speclal Term— Part IV., 
tjreenuaum, J., cieai ; I'art V., oiege.icn, J., 
cle,»r. t-art VIX., trlanger, J., clear; Part 
viu., p,.ilbiri, J., clear. 

SLPKEilE COURT-Speclal Term— Part VL. 
— blauciiara, J. Cenioiarl casen. 5S0— 
Irlbeinurn itealty Co v. Puray. 1304— 
Schaefer v. Purdy. lja&— V'mcoui Really 
CO V Purdy. l;>ii«— Ayer v, Purdy. I3t;7— 
Houlitaon V. Kuyniond. I3tjb — Fiagier v. 
Biaay, 13(ll>— Klipsit.n v. Purdy. 1370— 
ogjen V, Kayiiionu. Clear, 

BLPKt;ilE COLtvT-Trial Term— Part 1,— 
(November Term Cunllnued.^ 


charges; A J Wells, W M.Ker, A Kloss 
C P Bu. hanan, J Stem, C 9 4; J A Besthotf, 
L SUversttln & Co L Levv, Hudson ilaniel 
A Mirrat I'o. Un.ler objer^tlons R Acker, 
a E Yerry, J Schaua. M Berkman. Ad- 
journed ca.-es L llamniel. S Conn. S Caa- 
tella. Peril. an i Sinner. Motions A Sagor. 
B Shavlnsky i lo. O Hershman. ' Rec- 
t«l-B,"- aud^on Mantel 4 Co, T Schlsgall. 
Xelson, B .4 li (2, i Levlnc ft Oltotsh, B 
Maldinan, 3 Krvig, Star Cl.jak & Suit "o (2 ) 
Gold A P.oxeTnian. F .\lusi4, Mutner Ai Hasel- 
Itom, HolHns .t Co |2,) Glen Island Rest 
Co. Kalman .Ulnfhkm, Ro>al Vp.k & Paper 
Co, J C Hopkl-i.M i COi A .Muslia &. Son (2,) 
W H 1 irires. Empire Stale Suspender Co, 
Star Cloak and Suit Co. Globe Foun-.lry Co, 
Holllnj & Co. J S Zelaja, Goldberg & Ball- 
insun Knrp Uros. Schwart^enberg & Sand- 
ler. A .Vewman, Bllsht Oierfleld & Co, BaJ- 
lanure Cur 4 Co, Catalano .4 Heln, Srofleld 
Co, D Kraus, .Manhauan Brush Mtg Co. 
Asaro Realty Co. W H Ormes. J C SchUd- 
kaebi, Yeunao Transmit T^iie Co, BolUns 
* Co. 


STATE. 
Conrt of AppealH Calendar. 

K/wiii to Ih .Vci. YiJik Iimca. 
ALBA.W. .\ov. ,10— The Court of .Appeals 
calendar lor Mon.'.ay is: No. 57&, People vs. 
Jacob Seldenshuer, Frank Cirofici, Louis Ro- 
seoberg, and Harry Horowitz; No, 7o», Peo- 
ple vs. Charles ^<ker. 


New York County, I 

BCTREMK COCP.T- Appellate Term.— Sea- I 
bury, Guy and Bljur. JJ. For hearing of J 
appeals from Ctiy and Municipal Courts. 

SUPRtME COURT -Special Terra — Part! 
I. — Pord. J- Litigated motions. 1 — Schoe- . 
man v Lau.^ser. 2— BcnKhorat v. W*au- 1 
ohula Mfg. &c Co. 3— Walsh v. Rose. 4— ; 
Miles v. SiBllo. 0— Brli Am Cigar Stores • 
Co v. St John 6— Same v. Same. 7— ■ 
SandzUi v. Sandtik. S-Matter o( N Y N H ; 
.k II K R 9 — Grapp v. Great A 4 P Tea I 
Co. 10— Mailer of Foster. 11— Matter of ; 
Bcbepef l;f — Man v. Cohen. 13 — Grose 'v. . 
Moslow. 14— Il'jpfel Brew Co v. Vullely. ; 
16 — Same ». Same. 16 — Wyner v. Harrl- | 
son. 17— VVeln..iieln v. Weinsteln. IS— 
.Shapiro V. Shapiro. 19— City ot S Y v. : 
Specialties Really Co. iO— NIcollelli v. . 
Friedman. 21— Goldberg v. Goldberg. 22 
—Carpenter v. Campbell. 23— 'Cleveland v. . 
Humphrey -I. 24 — Llch ensteln v. Llchlen- ' 
irteln 25— Nepiune BathlngCo ». N Y C 
A H R K R. 26- .Mailer ot ■scetelor Bldg ; 
A Load Assn 27— LuggeBs Ina Agency 
». Hone. 2s — Oebeielo v. Cliy of N Y. , 
• ■—Peoples Surety Co v. Cominl Adv - 

Ann 30— same v. Same 31-Rai2 v. 1 1;.68-Ke. r 
Minden. JJ-Century Cork Co v. Aron- ! i-J'I' .of 
■teln 83— Sonniag v Locsch. 34— OCon- 
nor ». Loesch. 35— Schiarretia v. de 
Marco. 36— Same v. Same. 37— Momand 
», Landers. ,H.S— Ahearn v. Bowery Sa» 
Bank. 3;i — i-airfleld v. Feldiiian Con»l 
Co. 40 — He;rize v. Noriiiern Bank. 4i— 
Bloom v, blci.ls. 42 — Pardee v. Jnter-Sta.e 
Auto Co. 43 — Wray v. .Mann. 44- Samlos 
V, Samlos, 4!. — Matter of Duhrkop. 46 — 
Arnow V. Schtoeder. 47— Cwslch v Cu- 
•lok. 48-nepubllc of Panama v. Apart- 
ment Holding Co, «— ilauer of Marks. 
60— De Belle v. Underplanlng & | £ Term R 
Foundation Co. 61 — saranac Con- 
•tructtoo Co. V. DbvI» oi-Hudson 
Truel Co v. laboden. 53- Darmstadt 
V. Browning. 64— Laheney v. Lateney. I 
RV-Mattei of '."Ity ot .n Y. (Ludlo« Av.) ' 
B8— Mailer of same, (Hughes.) B7— B'rwlck; 
V LKjnnegan. :.^-Campbeli v. Letsaner. 5a 
— Babione v. Aloem. (iO— Wade v. CJorman. 
fll— sciiwartz v. Krleder. 62— Rtich v. BlLss 
Bldgs. Inc. Ki— Mulligan v. Ideal Motor Car 
Co. 64— Haubtotter v. Union News Co, 65— 
Ertt V. Shilvek. tl6— London v. Mace. «7— 
Benjamins v. CItv of N' Y. tiS— D."! Hello I 
V. Bastjne. 63— Eberhardt & Podgur v. 
Bronx & Yonkcra P.ealiy CS) 70— B.>hannon 
V, Hastings. 71-Tutllo v. Bolhschlld. 72— 
Matter of Leech Realty Co Td- Arnold v 
aiucknian. 74— Peters v, Michael. 75— The 
Terpexuna Co v. Knox Terpezone Co of Am 
7«-Enilijhl V. N Y Times Co. 


LIREME COURT— Trial Term— Part 11,— 
Page. J. 1041— mvay Trust Co v. Palumbo 
22tiU— Hodes V. Korn. 2ij'J5— Security Mort 
Co V. Turner. 267i^-VVIlllaiiispon Ra-il- 
ator Co I. Hewlson. 1702- People ex rel 
S;iea v. Higglns. I0»4— Hurley v. Keyno.ds. 
ieS5— Huiiey V. Reynolds. 052- Hltchooek 
V. Cafe Haub. Inc. 2154- Mark v. J Wener 
i Co. 143«— Miles V, Stal.o. 2640-Bryne 
V. Cole. 1444— N Y Assets Real Co v. 
Pforzhelmer. 171)1— Aaron v.- Shawnee Fire 
Ina Co, 1797-Aaron v. Nat Fire Ins Co. 
1700— Aaron v. Washington Fire Ins Co. 
17B1— Stow v. Manning. IIW2— Northern 
bank v. Bingham, lull— Bessie v. United 
Food Store:.. 2080— Commi Trust CX) v. 
Berg Storage, 2122— La Fetra v. City of 
N Y. 22S2— H Goldman & Co, Inc, v. Grand. 
2503— Ruif v. Karpas, 2623— Packard Motor 
Car Co v. Necker. 2711— Matter of Balet, 
lO'Keeie.) 2til0— Magnolia Meial Co v. 
Western N Y & Penn Traction Co. Clear. 

SUPREME COUHT-Trlal Term— Part UL— 
Amend, J,— The highest number reached In 
regular order on the Iriai calendar of tort 
lssi.es submitiea under Rule I. is 2105. «U3— 
Wadleigb v. Tonkin. tNS2— Wrilina.:k v. 
Holswasser & Co. 10J2— liriftin v. Cunard 
Ss Co. l)a«— Sempie v. Wanamaker. 4.il3 — 
Forman v. N Y N H & H R R, 71S-Muhl- 
ing v. Rehban, 4<H4— O'Brien v. Cunarj S3 
Co. 25;»— Nice V. .Vasaau Elec R R li;J3— 
Sandrlngham Hotel Co. v. City of .New iork. 
1134— Park ic Tlllurd v. City ot New \o.k 
4U«I-Chll.ls V. Uhlte. 47!»— Pauslnl v. N Y, 
•N' H a H R R. MID-Harngan v. J W. 
Bishop Co. 1354— Gabriel v. Building Oper- 
ation Co. 13o6-Gabrlel v. Sloshelnier. 1410 
—Sweeny v. Union Ry. 1430— Rohman v. 
City of Sev lork. 1490— E Periey v 
Union Ry. I4SI— ,\I. Periey v. same. 1020"^ 
—Horowitz V. EidL 779^2— Century Cork Co. 
V. Aronsttln. 85 — Stein v. V'erderber, o-jOo— 
Egan V, Tiiompson-Starrett Co. l:i4S— Rose 
V. .New England Nav Co. 721— Weisberger 
V, N Y Mutual Gas Light Co. 1451— Chris- 
tian V. Penn R R. 1452— Henderson v, Penn 
R R. Clear. 

SUPREME COURT- Trial Term— Part IV.— 
Weeks, J. 271— R CJoldmeer v. Interbor- 
ough R T Co. 27->— M. Goldmeer v. Inter- 
boiough R T Co. 1022— Dooley v, Wana- 
maker. 1052— Hoffman v. Bronx Borough 
Bank. 2(i!>— Jensen v. Northwestern Const 
Co. 270— Jensen v. Fry. 1147— Neilson v. 
N T Transp Co. 2521^— Schiff v Burdick. 
49i— Coletilsa v. Jacknowltz. 1068^— Corcoran 
V. Hentzer. 1002— Bohanan v. Hastings. 
■ 0&-Carroll v. City of N Y. SlS-Mlller v 
n^'i „I-*'-0'ConheU v. Third Ave R R. 
l.HoO— Gillespie v. Strauss. 1^53— Post v. Jo- 
Utie. (a2— Koch V. De Pastor. 1830— Per- 
luzzo v. N y Rys. 794— Doyle V. .N Y Rys 
1..41)— Fablelll v, Lyons, 1405— Schwartz v 
City of .V Y, 1416— Hansen v. City of N 
Rys. 1491>— Mil- 


-Malt 
of Olbbona. 7S— Davis v Fogarty 7»— 
Qalam V, Goldstein. SO— BIrkhahn v. Black. 
Ol-Engiehart v Englphart 82— Tuixeo 
Am Bonding Co S3— Hottmi 
8d A» Corp. S4— De Keyi 


Raukm 


I7ath 3l A 

.Schmidt. .W- 

-Davls V. Fogarly. 

_ Tletenberg 8S— Ettla V 

£n(l* in>— Ca«olberry v TIetenberg 9o- 
Slelnfeut v. Tuoizo. W-Bsrkln Cunst C^ 
T, Berefleld. i«— Isl Nat Bank of Pitta v 
atallo US— Barber v Wllfiiurt- Realty Co 
M-Hanover Nal Bank v Oriental Bank 
e5- Wagner •. Lotk^viiod. Utt-Levy v Perez. 
m-Leland V. The Leland Co (W>— U 3 
Fastener Co v ReKnrr mi— Moskowltz V, 
Mercy lOO— O'Brien v. Cunard S S Co 
101— Sulzberg.r i Maizacan '. 102— Same v. 
•ame. 103— Barnedill v. Imperial Osa?e Dev 
Co. h)4— Carpenter v Carpenter |iV>-Oiiar- ; 
anty Trust Co v. 2d Av R R. ICC— Mlchel- 
son V, Mlchelson. 1117— Gardner v. Am Port- , 
able Band Saw Mill Co. 108— Brown v. 
Stuart 1119— Same v same. 110— Kohlman 
V. same III -Bhelford Eat v. Martens 112- , 
Rothschild V Bcrnholiiier, 113— Oranilger v. 
Belinann 114-Huprer v Am Surety Co. I 
ll»-South Amboy Terra Cotia (>> v. I'nited I 
Eloe L « P Co. IIB-Klefak v. Proser 117 1 
— Omsa V. same. H»— Cahn v Roller lllt- 
Sandera v N T Edison Co IJO— Same v. 
same 121-Mecutn v. Mooyer. 122— Matter - 
Of Roland 1211— Sullivan v. Rus.'on. 124- 1 
Same v. Raunb.?lm. 125— Jamaica Water . 
Supply Co V Drummond 126— Lutz v. Gold. 1 
en. 127-Maikln v Harrison. 12<— Orowltz 
T. Orowlti 12fl— Shaw v. Sturges I30- 
Meylan v. Meylan ISI— Benlnl v Heyman. 
13>— Silver v. Tuiner. 133— Newburg Sav 
Bank V Jliiial Really Co, 

SUPREME COURT— Special Tenm— Part 11,— 
CohaMii. S Ex parte business. 

SUPREME COURT-Speclal Term- Part III. > 
—Lehman. J sfrtionn Demtrrers tSd— 
City of N T v. StrauBS l.)7-DBVId«on v. 
Buchanan. 198— TachtadJI v. Marc-.gl.m ] 
190— Crystal v Arcara. '200— Pr-lng v. Thorp . 
201-W'rl«ht a Son v Cloughen 202— Eln- j 
Btein V Einstein 'aw— Einstein v Einstein 
81— Braumann v Amend. 18»— Universal 
Audit Co v Camernn Ii»l— Lawrence v. , 
Uttletield. 192— Lawrence v. Lltllefleld. | 
Preferred causes 6.'*7— Union Estates Co v. j 
Adioo Const Co. 1190— Atlas Oarage Realty ; 
Oo V Diamond- General calendar. 56*2— . 
Btetiop V. Lewis. 42(1— Maloney v. Olivet 4 i 
Burr 724— Star Co v. Press Pub Co. 738— 
Star Co v. Pr':«s Pub Co. ROS— Coleman 4 1 
Krauae v. City of N T 94«— Nasi v Stim- 1 
eon 1108— Backer v. Brainsker Broe Aid | 
Bocy rilO-Atheras v. Keha.va. 1240— £■ ho ; 
Inveellng Cirpn v Cole. ZO.'V-Ney v. Fisher 1 
Co 4»<8— Berkowltz v Sergeant 3.1- Weln. j 
(Teen V MIclielharher 777-M-yer v. 
Merer flol— Con^'eKallcm Cadlsha .^np of 
Israel v .S. heff liKI.I— Schwelcer v | 

Bchwei^er •.2!i-lnieriK)roiirh R T Co v i 
UlUrfleld 11*0 Harem v N Y C « H R 
B R. ■J77-Hellb.irn v FelbTbaum. WJ— \ 
Amtieig 4 ^=on v Hor-man Co. 497- Mo- 
renzo v Johnet.n .is.!- Wllner v Wllner 
ftlO— Golde<n an v. Gnlde^man. 7111- X Y ' 
Seal Estate S'e. i/rlty Co v. Auerhoch Realty | 
Co. 7S(>— Roz.vad iw Y M Asen v, 
Blmhak Hn4-Alpern v. Creenherg. 1.19— 
Mantell v. .■Hantell- 1137-Helm v. Helm | 
laO-*^— Van \een v. Strauss. 1210— Downes v I 
Hllllron ri'.ii— Cohen v. Cohen. asR— Cl«- 
««nnt V Paec iccl l.'iO— Schwa rtx v Mandei 
TOl-Horsner » Rhinestone Produrls Co. 4S7 
—Brill V Brill l;U'Ji— Ji.i-obKon v Jerebaon 
Pl»-1ndd v. rirown. .VLI-Horovlrs ». Horo- 
TtU «{- Sierrj V Sterry ISS— Hum v 
Armstrong f^O— Hunt v ArmsirrnT. 187 — 
Jm Bhe'le Co V Armstrong. .100— FInkelateIn 
T. Flnkelsteln 8l'.>-"arasro i. Senio. «2T 
-•lllldgley V Sm'th fl(U— Srllagyl v. Cooper. 
fOS— risvls V. Kbppe. 77*— Rusao v. Sllvestrl. 
83tt— Engelhelm v. Illlmiis Surety 'o .S7S— 

Orir In V. Ori'flo. .•iN2— rang v. Tauh. 901 

■ —Beck v. Gold. W)4— Powers v. Un'versal 

Film Mfg Co. 91R— Kane v. Kane, 9"22— 

'^^Insn^r v, Llnsner 1144)— Kaiser v. Kalrer. 
U44-iblinCT V. Ulmer. 1172— Rosonblum V. 
Hsrn'^l'Jm lis,i— sjo<trom v. Asoets He«l- 
JMtlrn Co. 1184— Sjowtrom ». Aesets Real 
■tlon Cck, 1207^— Ju«lsoa v. Belraore Luach 
— " pwiu V. Hraiowla. 13K— 


1422— Brenhan 
ier v. N T Rys. Clear. 
SUPREME COURT-Trlal Term— Part V- 
2*"'?!!^ •'■ .. ^8T7-Hutb V Bklyn Heights R 
R- , 5,^— AhUen v. Henry Dubois Sons Co. 
Iloi-Mule v. Mandei. 985V4— Gross v. 
Stowe. 29614— Kaplan v. Beck. U2-Mc- 
Lausrhlln v. Smith. 119^4— Doelllnger v V 

Y Evening Journal Pub Co. 120'/.— Doei- 
nnger v. Star Co. "I2-Ruasel\ v. Bradley. 
.14— Russell V. Jacobs & Davles. 367'^,- 
Nadel V. N Y, N H « H R R. 4S5-Le'hI 
inan v. Lange. 1177— Johnson v Oeller 
1264— Kaufman v. Joltne. 1328— Seymour v 
V" ^ ?i'?k 13.')2— Infurna v. Caimlna Bros, 
Inc. 13o8— Ryan v. James C Fargo, Inc 

N Y Rys 1424— Remington v. 
.„ „ 14.34— Erickson v. «ty of n 

.. .43s -Crowley v. City of N Y. 1441- 
H^'l? X^ "^"y of ^' Y 1476-Coffyn V. City 
°,LLJ- '^*"TS'B«l«'.•hlrfer V N Y Rys 
14^4— Byrne v. N Y Ry3. Clear 

SUPREME COI'RT- Trial Term— Part VI- 
Hendrlck, J. llftl— Murray v. Rarp Con'>if 
Co 24.^1— Lynch v. I^anrtsman. 148— Fr ed- 
man v. Dlmon. 485'.4—D' Andrea v. CulH- 
f™ 4725— Schaefer v. Mayor Lane & Co. 
4S02-Schaefer v Morgan Steam T.aundry 
Co. SO <S— Schaefer v. Ludln. n05— Kocher v 
Louis Weber Bldg Co. a'8— Romer v N Y 
-^ " H R R R. 4680 -Kelly v Penn Tunnel 
ItuO- Schneider v. City of 
.-. i. 375— Greene v. Bklyn Union EI R R. 
l27S-Pappaa v N Y Rys. 11B8— RIchIo v. 
Larocque. 620- Forester v. Met Iron and 
Steel Co. Il«2-Prke v. Herzog. y5'2- 
Canecritte v. J W Cody, &c., Co. 292-Haho 
v. Locust Farms Co. 971— McManus v. 3th 
Av Coach Co. 588— ColozzI v. Scerbo 25— 

Welssner v. Central Park, Ac, R R 1874— 
Casael v. City of N Y. B86— Rosenver v 
Relief Assn of Ekaterlnoalav, 014— Rodman 
V. Osterwels, 29.';- Heusy v, Shlpwuy i 
Bros, SIO— Malloy v, Ottlnger, 219— Pfelfcr 
V. Orbach. 5054— Craprlzzio v. Central New 
England Ry 1275— Green v. N Y i L I 
Traction Co 901- Miller v. Greenberg. Clear, 

SUPREME COURT-Trlal Term— Part VH — 
Delany, J. Inquest— 1,176— Nlea v. Rappa- 
port: 11.39— Spreen v. Erie R R. 11T2— Levy 
V. Triangle Waist cro. Inc. 804— SpUzer v 
Ahearn 1S80— Egan v. Alhen. 4872— Markert 

V L I R R 794— J. Seldmao Co v Robert- 
son 6ie-Leavltt v. Jamee F. Scholes Co, 
(140— Delroy v. OomiBerulal Adv Asan. 802- 
Rlaae V Nat Sugar Ref Co. 244— SmIgowakI 
V. C^enlral Park, &c 60<»— Oe Carvalho v. 
Brunner. tois— Bllkovic v Loab. 8BI— Yard- 
um r. Powers. *«)>- Wilson v Walt 631— 
Delroy v N T Evening Journal Pub Co 
n2')-WaIlmer r. Robaru. OgS-Pomeranls v 
Cushin lOOSV-Cary v. Knauth 814-^ 
Frankel v. FranHel 8Tl-McC»rthy v F W 

Seagrlet. Jr. .IIH— filomlnsky v Bklyn Q Co 
& Sub R R. B2»-Garantow»kl v Lobel An- 
drews Co. 1150— Vento v Columbia Sfiraee 
Warehouses. II18J— Strauss v. Olljesple. 
1382-O'Connor v. N T C * H R R 1.3S4- 
Schrlver v. American ^Ipe Con.>! Co. i:i85— 
Slnnott V. Ward Bread Co. 1128— Carroll 
Jr , v. City of N Y. 1215— Mlscelll v. Cons 
Tel & Elec Subway Co. 40S7— 'Waddell v. 
42d St, &.-.. R R. Clear 

SUPREME COURT— Trial Term— Part 
Vin.-Whltakcr, J. Inquest— I2«7—Val|.icl 
v. Imperial Auto Co. 174— N ? Co Nat 
Bank V. Herrmann. 12S3— Kelly v Du- 
mlnacn Const Co. aori— Scadron v. Ro- 
man Baths Co, 1246— Leonard v. Block. 
12B2-AdocrUlo y Grande 1!6»— Glllestle 
T Marks. 1392— Olllesple v. Byrne. 1266 
—Ahmad v. Bklyn Heights R R. 1406— 
Sala V. Bradley Con. Co. 1100— (Juinn v. 
.N Y Times Co H71— Pabst Brewing Co v. 
Cebhart. 1257— Luedeman v Roberf Qalr 
Co. 4562- Deering v. Barrett. 4146 — 
Roos V. Van Ingen. 768 — Banks v, Ro- 
sello. 769— Banks v. Rosello. 663 — Stelner 
V. Fifth Avenue CUiacii Co. 677- Blumen- 
relch v. N Y Tranap Co. 1266— Niemann 
V, Lorsch. I2;l»-Moskow Itx v. Mercj 147.-. 
— RIcnrdI V. Darmstadt. 1478— Romano 
v. N Y Edlion Co. 1479— Paver v. Dsvld- 
son. 1483 — Bennett v. Clay Com » Bldg 
Material Co. 1486— Haire v. James Riley 
4 .Sons. 1489— Singer v. Zurbln«ky. 1492 
— Moncato V. Smith li4»S— Schneider v. 
Portland Mattress Co. 790 — Benner- 
scheldt V, H C Hemingway Co. 1269— 
Ehrensbaft v. Sloane. Clear. 
SPPtlEMB COI'RT— Trial Term— Part IX. 
— Dngro, J. 689— Haskamp v. Child. 347 
— Jivaa V. Oalllck. 1270— Vlgllooe v. 
Heldelbergef. 1373— Morris v. BItzlck. 
1301— Dressier v. Newberger. 360 — Okum 
V. C I * Bklyn R R. 369— Mulligan v. 
Mulligan; 376— DugundJI v Leondorfou- 
luB. 90.8— Sovuna v. Clcearene osil— 

Brown V Improved Properly Holding Co 
nt s r 1180 — Bendnrman v. Glaee'ierg. 
t2K7— Strykower v. Crlenen. 679— Holland 
V. Howard. -867— Schleaslnger v Nueaau 
Ble< R R. 702-Cohei. v Keating 129.1 
—Neary v. Pell. 374— Oerkio v. Emigrant 
lA.lu«irlal S*iv Bink II'.'T— Lesniewsky 
v. Hei"ly. 1275 — M ria Brichta v. Simon. 
I280--John Bnclua v Simon 1276- 
Reddmgton v. W .rdle. 13.11- Spielberg 


R R. 864 


Vt- 


tetlDI 


lanlls. 432 — Gc^iry v. Crooke Healing & 
Veni Co. 936- Mc\ullfle v. Ruth. 987— 
McAullffe V. Ruth. Clear. 
8UPRE.MB cot RT- Trial Term— Part X,— 
Go r J — LWri— N'onnenbaeher v, Llchlen 
stein l,T«6— Symenkov v. N T Rys. 1402— 
Damascua v, Papamlllalopoulo*, 140.'! — 
Cjuinn V. N Y Rya. 1404-Roeenbaum v. 
Sun Prim 4 Pub Co. 14<n-aillaeple v. 
Strauae. 1412— Alevy V. Bentham, 1417— 
K nny v Campbell 1428— Horn v Holbrook, 
Cab'il 4 Rollins Corp I42ft— Goldman v 
Jacoby, 142K— McGoldilfk v Penn K R. 
1427— Hackett Carhart. Inc. (rsUlU v, 
Tobias, 1420— Cohen ». Cruen 14!IO~Llfton 
V. Oebarabaria 148S— Krausa v. Brooklyn. 
(Jueens Co 4 Sub R R. 143A— Egan v Bar- 
nett. 14 10— Jacobs v. Buseall I44»-ZIgler 
V Holbrook, Cabot 4 Rollins Corp. 144.'!— 
McSherry v. Canavon Bros Co 1449— Feld- 
schnelder v. Grinberg Bros 1480— F. S. Rix 
V. Aldrlch. 146.-— T. H. Blx v same • 1455— 
A M Bar T. Btudebaker Bro* Co. 14SS— 
W S Kay v. Stvdebaker ^oi, Co. 1408- 
Hurvtu V. SpMtoHa IMfe-OaHMter^- 

qiun * 0». UM utnon % Urt.lhw A. 


146^ — auBukina V. Euiermao. 14*18 — Treanor 
V, Olmbel Bros. 14UW— Maynard v. itivo. - 
aide 'taxi service Co, 147;^— Olbbs v. Conruy 
L.10S. 147.1— t^owalski v. ^aihetfun Lead Co. 
1474 — ArtnstroDi^ v. Levering jt Gatilgued 
Co. i462— HarlQiann v. inierburuuah R T 
Co. i4jo — Gast-brmcnt v. N Y Kys. Clear. 

SCPRKjiE COoRT— Trial Term— Part XL— 
Newburger, J. 93j — Scbieman v. Musical 
Mutual Pro Union. 775— Uelman v, Maaou- 
Seauian Tranap Co. 13.Ji— Leiirman v. Sieg- 
man. I33»i— Fiacherhauer v. Puutburgh Con 
Co 741— De Tuik k. Bauer. 10j5— Doma v. 
Cunaid 36 Co. ttii5— Gold v. Brooklyn rigta 
Raiuoad. 505— <juid v. Brueki>a Ueig..U) 
ilaiiioaU. S23— Mecuoi v. Muoyei. ..4i— iJalte- 
stuoe V. Dl Gloi^io. 344— Catalano v. same. 
109*- Neraei v. Am Mfg Co. IU04— Slabeyko 
V, Am Mtg Co. It J— .vlcDuoaid v. i eun 
Tunnel, tc, R R. L2U2— Craven v. Leveling 
& Oarrlgues Co. lull^Hyman v. Conkllo. 
lUli-Kii.er >■. Uaber. 3e2— 6ioiPM>n v. Uiid. 
860— Langin v. Bagie Penci. Co. liw— Brys- 
tran i.euliy Con Co v. Am Pipe & Con Co. 
750— Miller V. .S V Transp Co. 1341-Gr6en- 
be.g V. urooklyn HeiBh.s R R. 249— Conk- 
lln V. Wheeler, 136o— Leuden v. W<-llea, 
1082— Cojne v. City of .'Mew lork. VHb— 
Wood v. Waller, Clear, 

SUPREME COURT— Tual Term— Part XII.— 
Cochtane, J. 1017— Reh v. Schnitxer. 1103— 
Frank v, Belnord Really Co. 1227— N.-u v. 
Fullers Express Co, S.O— Slein v. Nassau 
Electric P R. S84 — Turner v. McClenabao. 
835— Esdalle v, Interboruugh R T Co. 854— 
Kelt V. Forward Assn. 1298— Pery v. Led- 
Ica, 79S— Hevherslon v. Central Park, &c, 
R R Co. 1.:2j>— Funise v. Clay Cont & Bldg 
Mail Co. 1,137— Greenberg v. .N' Y Rys. 1344 
— MIddleton V. Interborough R T Co. IIOS— 
Sflckhelm v. PIgueron. 1119— Welner v. 
Brooklyn Heights R R Co. 842— R. Uruk- 
ke^ V. The .^nsonia. 843— P. Drukkcr v. The 
Ansonia. 853— Jordon v. James T. Haveriy 
Stables, Inc. bOO— Masale v. Dyeit San.l- 
Llme Brick Co 874— Kelleher v. Floilia 
Ea*t Coast Ry. &i7— Schwar;z v. Third 
Ave H R. S56— Slavlz v. .\sch. SSl-Gron 
V. Goldbecht. 1207— Dunn v. Schley, l.u.i— 
Absalom V. N Y Edison Co. 13u6— McKenzle 
V. Clyde SS Co. 130-— ZImmer v. Freund 
1314— Bezezinjky v. Oscar Daniels Co. 22S— 
Ackerson v. Langer. 80— Kahn v. Springer. 
80-Lynett v. Pearson. 817— Lynch v, Joltne. 
1121— Kosenthal v. Mllbank. 214— O'Conneil 
V. Hearn. 418— Balesiler v. " rlbune Ass n 
1010— Melnlok v. Greenberg, 1224— Joyce v. 
Miller Reed Co. 1127— Renz v. Stilizlng 
425— Bramball v. Alabama Great Southern 

StiPBCMB (X)URT— Trial Term— Part 
XIII.— The highest number reached In 
regular order on the Trial Calendar of 
Contract Issues published under Rule I 
Is 1616. Donnelly, J.— Inquest- 214— 
Kwlleokl v. Dzlkowska. Inqucsi 109— 
Am Woolen Co v. Kllpner. 506 — Cohen 
V, Bean. 873- Northern Grain Co v. Wlf- 
fler. 654 — SliU v, Brady. 201 -Schuchart 
V. Baker. 857— .MIchaells v. S..;:.hln. 727 
— Goldberg v. Goldberg. 1008— Bafalo v. 
Edelsteln. 1119— May r v. Monzo, 850- 
Evans V. Schlelseher, 865— Wagner v. 
Van Schaick Realty Co. 838— Levlne v. 
Excelovalve Co. 507— Greenberg v. Levy 
623— Alexander v. Burdtck. 7301— 
DAmIco Co v. B Shapiro & Co, 832— 
.Mlchaolls V. German-Am Lns Co. 96 — 
Phillips V. Rarlian Woolen .Mills. 246— 
McCarthy v. McCarthy. 92— Flcklen Con- ] 
Crete Const Co v. Building Co. .03— . 
Flcklen Concrete Const Co v. Hunt's Point 
Const Co. 189— Zinsser v, Schmitt & I 
Schwanenfluegel. 662— Koupel v. Mayer. I 
440— Callan v. City of N Y. 844-Paiiro- 
cello v. .Nat Cham Co. 496— Bergen Mfg 
Co V. Kels. 187-Kelaey & Loi.ghllji v. 
City of N Y. 200— Williams v. City of N 
Y. 221— Felney v. Single ."ervlce Pack- ; 
age Corp of Am. 223— Bronx Borough ] 
Bank v. Rcndall. 619— Tlile Guar 4 T 
Co V. .\sbestos Shingle. Slate & yheaih- i 
ing Co. 386- Dourae v. Wagner. 836 — \ 
Karp V. Lehigh Valley R R. 319— Ja- ' 
malca Water Supply Co v. Drummond. 
715 — Staples v. ZInn. 134 — Chappel v. 
Kessler. 104-Ungerer & Co v. Qalller. | 
195 — Canavan Bros Co v. Warren. 206— . 
Bluenner v. Burton. 

SUPREME (X)URT-Trlal Term— Part XIV.— 
P.latzek, J. 1117— Isaac H Blanchard Co v, | 
Eackctt & Wilhelms Co, 377',4— Julius Blen j 
Co V. P J Carlln Const Co. 1016— Vreeland I 
V. W Shelton Swallow Co. 191— Fltzglbbons I 
Boiler Co v. City of N Y. XOl— Debols MfK j 
Co v. Athena Hotel Co. 288-Schultz v. Mass | 
Bonding Ins Co. 1319— Emmet v. City of | 
N Y, 72>A— Hanson v. Oakland Chem Co. 
1088— Sherry v. Federal Terra Cotta Co. 
1299— McDermott v. Fletcher. 752— Lowen- 
Bleln-Weiller Co v. Gosnald Silk Mills. 794— 
McGrath v. Latimer. 7r5— Same v. Smith. 
20— Hamilton v. Wiener. 708— Brown v. Mc- 
Laughlin. 1714— T J Waters C>3 v Peerless 
Inv Co. 1297— Zellllan v, Jas Beggs & Co. 
268. 269, 270-Poel v. Hills. 230-Hamllton 
V. Welner. 2477— City of N Y v, Whitrldge. 
1033— Boreas Realty Co v. Am Bonding Co, 
1078— Kaufman v. 'Wlghtinan. 1080— Mc- 
Manus V, Mertens. 1015— Heany v, Hof- 
heimer. 2441-Clty of N Y v. Worth. 2444 
—Same v, Murlseh. 2456, 2465. 248.8— Same 
V. Bklyn AJcatraz Asphalt Co. 2349— Farley 
V. Br.hling. SSR-Ruggles-Coles Eng Co v. 
Phillips. 27— Parley v. Williams. 1017- 
Schwartz v. Frleder. 761 -Irish v. Wrhlte. 

SUPREME COURT — Trial Term— Part 
XV,— Pound, J, 2284— Franklin v. Hoad- 
ley. 2968— Scott & Fowler Co v. Wright. 
474— Jack V, Strong. 47t— Van Auken v. 
Miller. 477 — 35 Per Cemt. Automobile 
Supply Co v. Hartford Suspension Co. 
178 — Geraldsen v. Horton Boal Engine 
& Supply Co, 488— De Mauriao v. Byrnes. 
4S9— S rauss v. Regan. 491 — Meyers v. 
City of N. Y. 393— NlmlB v. Kraus. 496- 
Young v. BarSch. 503— Dawn Develop- 
ment Co V. Leissner. ' 512- Frank v 
Fra,uk. B13— Mayer v. American Tobacco 
Co. 617— Marshall v. Revlllon Frt-re.s. 
518 — Haebler 4 Company v. Seneca Dried 
Fruit Co. 620— Assets Realization Co v. 
Mercantile Nat Bank. 523-N Y State 
Really & Terminal C^o v. Winkler. 526— 
Standing v. Brady. 629 — Peoples Surety 
Co of N Y V. Mack Pav 4 Const Co. 631 
—Meyer v. Busso. 532 — Strmlord Bldg 
Imp Co v. Fredenburij. 633— .McMann v. 
Brow,n Bros Inc. 533— Warner Godfrey 
Co v. Baldwin. 338— Leary v. Leary. 640 
— Netbcrsole v. Lelbler. 542— East Side 
Metal Spinning Co v. Knlckerb.cker Braes 
Goods Co. 54,5— Irwin v Warren. 547— 
Hanover Nat Bank v. Lagny. Jr. .t49- 
J H Parker Co v. H H Oris Iron Works. 
662 — Marshall ». Emerson Engine Co. 
Inc. 656- Nal Commercial Bank of Al- 
bany V. Del 4 Hud Co. ,659— Nal Com 
Bank of Albaqw v. Del & Hud Co. 667 — 
Am Auditing Co v. Regan. 670 — N Y C 
& H R R R v. Peoples Surety Co. 572 — 
Hellenic Trans S N Co v. Antonopulos. 
Clear. 

SUPflEME COURT-Trlal Term— Part XVI,— 
Erianger, J. 447— WIUcox v, Booss. 37:1- 
Wood v. Fiske. 674— Kerlen v. Hay. 577— 
Duhrlng V. CatUn & Powell Co, 579— Mar- 
tuscello V. Doelger. BSO— Consumers Brew- 
ing Co of N Y V. Hart, 681- Consumers' 
Brewing Co of N T v. Hart. 582— Consum- 
ers' Brewing Co v. Hart. 686— Nat .'Surety 
Co v. Mass Bond 4 Ins Co. 5S8-Gaffney v. 
O'Keefe. 680— N Y Assets Realization Co 

V Carnegie Trust Co. 591-Brady v. Daly, 
800— Goldberg v, Jacobwltz, 802— N Y Asaeu 
Realization Co v. Thompson. 000— Power v. 
Calthrop. 606— Guthnian v Heam. 807— 
Parker Co v. De La Vergne Mach Co 008— 
Weinsteln v. Stern. 611— Pasquale v. Leer- 
burger. 613— Invastors' Agency v. Hatt. 618 
— Beneqult v. N Y 4 N J Reel Estate Imp 
Co. 621-3hubtrl v. Pox, 024— SaquI v. 
O'Hara. 629— Olmetead » Dean Alvord Co 
630— Abramson Engr<>8ser Co v Amer Laun- 
dry 4 M Mfg Co. 6.31— Currls v. Vreeland. 
642— Srandretl v Metropolitan Trust Co. 
543_Meler v. Stegmeler. 647— Wannamaker 
V. Fearlmao. 851- Kouiml v. Mayer 65*- 
Alexander v. Mosaic Tile Co. «»9— Marks v. 
28lh St Co. 164— Butler v. Empire State 
Surey Co. 6R7— Stettlnlus v. Paul Co. 680— 
Alexander v. Nat Tile Co. Clear. 

SUPRKME COURT— Triel Terra— Part XVII. 
—Pendleton. J. 1058— Salomon v. Kohlen. 
g9a_GollIand v. V. J. Hed.lon & Sons Co. 
277— Llch tcnstein v. Jacobwjn. 275— Ehrlch 
V. Lorkhart, Jr. 257H-Barr v. Bacon. .82- 
Lewls V. Depew. Rn5— Whiting v. Medhun' 
9.«6-Herrmann v. Wolff. OSO-Blgl v. Wolff. 
020— Salmon v. A Kllpsteln Co. fln— Alexander 
v Trent Tile Co. loflo— Butler v. Mallon 
^1 — Pr«.gner v. Smith. 1063— Jacob* v 
Helnte 600— Wexler v. Met T'UH Co. fl3B- 
Wexler ». Met TrufI Co. «5-t..ewle v, Flynn 
190-Bodecker v. Sarkett & Wilhelms C!o 
5.17— Bisque v. Delamater. 627— ^aretl v 
Knoedler. 690- Ivimson Cons Store Service 
Co v. Billings. 989— MlnTeshelmer v. Walk- 
er 133— Conway v M^Rae. 186— Miller v 
Corker. 7R2— Am Woolen Co r. Levy 248- 
Pfaelzer V. Baoh Fur Co. 254-Hortoji v 
Gen Motors Co. .147— T. A. ailleaple Co v 
City o' N T. cnear. 

Ri-TRFME (X)URT— Trial Term— Pan XVIll 
-Bradv, J. 458-CTty of N T ». Moffelt 
17— Mnrtin V Ne* "Trlnldsd Lake Aspnal' 
Co 429-LevlnBOn v Brennan. 41(1— Klein 
V. Momlngslar. tOn*-Steven» v Blair. 9X> 
-Asphalt Paving, 4c, Co v. City of N Y 
984— Asphalt Paving, ftc. Co v. City of N Y 
966— Asphalt Pavlne. 4c, Co v. City of N 
T. 956— Asphnl- Paving ftc. Co y City o' 
N T I02S— Wrleht v. Bcott & Fowles Co 
716— Richard v. Salleroa. 2.11— Herrmann v 
Empire Realty Co. 29— Stokes v. Bradley 
224— Cont Asphalt Pav CJo v. City of N Y 
226— Cont Asrhalt Pav (^ v. CTtv of N Y 
226-Cont Asphalt Psv Cto v. City of N Y 
292- Illinois Surety Co v. Roseoblum. 220 
—Kelly V. city of N Y. 640— Snare A Trleet 
Co v City of N T. 4)8— Bluemner v. Bur- 
ton. 484— Sayera v. Shevlln Cont Co 60- 
Sellgman v, Frledlsnder, lllO-Shay v. D 
L 4 W R R. 10^— PartrMge, ». Randolph 
Rl7_SchUrht v Knila 9«1— Palace Theairr 
4 Realty Co v. Flelachmnn Bros 51 — Bar 

V (Jtieene l.an4 « T'tle Co 7S— A'exandei 

V Cambridge THe Mfr Co. MO-Frankl ^ 
Rellan.e Life Ins Co of Pittsburgh. 428- 
;:rhlo'tman v Rodgere. 1111— ninodgood v 
Win-^llng 2601- Du'^as v Aoonan 46«- 
-!-^.'th V WhRlen Hear. 

CITY cOfTIT-Trlal Te' m— t*art I.—Schmurk 
J. Calendar railed si 9 40 A M 4n'8- 
Serrlna v Dernan Cont Co 4T"9— .-^chlf^ 
v Central Park, ftc. B R 4135— 'hasom 

V K^fher 4<V2— Leventhal V. Rosenfeld 
47X0- Monhattan Cnmme'clal Co v. W E 
I..eiiBChtenberg Co 4724— Luongo v, Oaur.xa i 
4720— Drews v Manhattan Ice Co. 4<rr+- 
Alcamo V. Acker. 4348— Dwyer v. Inter- 
borough B T Co. 4787— Mackler ». Ont 
Park, *c, R R. 4769— Otnsberg v. Harmnty 
28,10— Schler V. Bradley Const Co 4438— 
LeonI V. Bklyn Heights R R. 4631— Mercer 
>- Pendolton. 4n.Vl— Co«1ello V. Sohnauffor 
4439— ShlUnsky v. Salet-ky 4440— Shllan- 
pkv v Sal-.xky. -24.88— Greene w Peck. 4I7y 
—Bi stern Br*«rtn« Co v. Cohen 4.vn- 
Gudlnsky V. CovnDonKealth tns r>> 488IV- 
Blutiky V. rat«rharoutih R T Co. 48''7-Mc 
Golro V. Bcheirerla. 14880— Hlhbs v Schmitt. 
4M4— Stinn* r. Uaioiv Ry. 472«V-Musoll 


Bowman. 4772— Marka v. Waierbury, 4773 
— Palmor v. Price. 4774— R.eiler t. An. 
Union Realty Co. 4775— Rlegler v. Am 
Union Realty Co. 4777- Fler v. Cab 4 Taxi 
Co. 4778— Juat v. Weat Ave Realty C^o. 
4770— Olaser v. cab 4 Taxi Ck). 4i80-Vollz 
V iirogtr. 4781- Altman v, D'Altmouti. 
4i82— Arnold v. Flnkeleteln. 4783— NosbUl 
v. Doughty. 4784— Moran v. Weslcott Ex- 
press Co. 4786— Tally v. N Y 4 Cuba Mall 
8 S Co, 47S7-Haa» v. Yellow Taxlcab C:o. 
4788-Mauro v. Patrick Ward Con & T Co. 
4780— Murks v. Fones. 4790— Rosenbauni v. 
Third Ave R R. 4792-fipleSBliiian v. Fine. 
4793— HhlUp Brous Co v. Ooldaton. 4707— 
Molse V. iuterborough H T Co 4798— Green- 
tpan V. Schapp. 47»»— Prekt-r v. Wasser. 
4,-^1— Sober v. Stouer. 4.>.ua— Bluihenthal 4 
Blckart Co v. Bendheim. 48il3— Blulhentnal 
4 liickart Co ». Deutz. 4803— Washlngtun 
V. Yellow Taxlcab Co. 4807— Aron v. Joline 
4811-Coi V. T J McGuire Const Co. 4sl4— 
Dunn V. Motor Mart ot N Y. 4815— Baruera 
V. B & F Realty Co. 4817— Chambers v. 
Ellison Conat Co. 4818-aolomon v. Turitel. 
4»19-Bspo8lto V. Vlule. 4821— Petleskin v. 
Lion Brewery. 4822— Zeller v. Whitrldge. 
4823— Zeller v. Whitrldge. 4824— Zeller v. 
Whitrldge. 4825— Fink v. Whit; Idge. taiiy- 
Fi.ik V. Whitrldge. 4827— Goidberger v. 
Whitrldge. 482S— Lehrenberg v. Whitrldge. 
4829— Lehrenberg v. Whitrldge. 4S30— Zo- 
llch V. Felton. 4831— Zollch v. Felton. 4837 
— Gomperta v. Biondy Holding <>>. 4841— 
Burke v. Prtemer. 4842— Burke v. Cunard 
8 S Co. 4848— Olgesser v. United Cigar 
Stores Co. 4844— Toumey v. Bradley Con 
Co. 4845— Morris v. Bradley Con Co. 4846— 
Stopf V. Realty Trust. 4848— Bergman v. 
Rosenbaum. 4850— Holbrleter v. N Y Rys. 
485;:- tioodklnd v. Belkln. 4853— Bronsion 
Biasb Co v. Bernstein. 916V4— Franklin v. 
Alterman. 4850— Petei^ v. Getz. 4857— Berg 
V. Kiatzky. 4868— Lyons v. N Y Rys. 485ii 
— Ha:rit v. Dave.i 4M11-Prelllgh v. Wel- 
leran. 4S62— Langaa v. cnirlstal. 4803— 
Brookner v. N Y Rys. 4864— Halley v. 
White Flreprooflng, &c, Co 

CITY CO :.RT— Trial Term- Pan III.-Luce, 
J., clear; Part IV"., FIneiite. J., clear; Part 
v., O'Dwyer, J., clear; Part VI. Part VII., 
McAvoy, J., clear; Part Vlll., Delehaniy, J„ 
clear. 

CITY COURT-Trlal Term— Part II.— Lynch, 
J. 6:;90— Crisp v. Monaton ltea:ty Co tHiiil 
-Goldstein v. Margolles. 8 !98— Sterling 
Stone Sawing Co. v. Cullo. 6400— Security 
Bank v. Mints. 64112- Bondv v. Berliner. 
0405— Unlvei sal Motor Truck C'o v ArrlgonI 
0417— Pierson v Relsler. 0418— Ralney v. 
Foulkj. B419— Knaplon v. Monaion Realty 
Inv Co. 6422— Portgang v, Wlllman. 6427- 
Gardner v. Collins. 6428— Barrett Mtg Co v, 
Laura. 64:;0— Wallace v, Bunn. 84.31— 
Loughlln V. Ball. 8449— Van Cieve Co. v. 
Abbott Detroit Motor Co. 84.10— Adams v 
Luce. 6451— Black v. Alderdlce. 6627— 
Cohen V. A.ller. 6241— Aaron v. Royal Ins 
Co. 6.'!80— Bormann v. McBrlde. 


Referees Appointed— IfeTT York. 

SUPRE.vIE COURT— Seabury, J. North Side 
Sav Bank v. Kramer— Joseph M. Hartfleid. 

SUPREME COURT-Cohalan, S. Schatfner 
V. Earley-Thomas O. K. Gallagher. Dolan 
V. Plstone— Thomaa W. Churchill. Correll 
V. Conservative Realty Co.— William E. Mur- 
phy. Matter of Deane— John J. Hynes. 
London v. Mace-Wlnier Russell. 


Recei»-erB Appointed— Neir York. 

SUPREME COURT-Seabury, J. SIgmund B, 
Heine v. Charles Cohn— Phoenix Ingrabam. 
Cornelia B. Schwartz v. Samuel Llebovltz— 
Heiirj Smith. Hattie Herbst v. Solomon 
Wallach— Phoenix Ingraham. 


Klnga ConntT. 

SUPREME COURT— Appellate Division- 
Second Judicial Depariinent— Jenks, P. J.; 
Burr, Thomas. Carr. Klch, SupIctoB. JJ. 
-Non-enumerated day calendar. 2.>3— Varon 
v, America -1 Mfg Co. 241— Dornhoef. r v. 
Farley, 286— Tunia v. Estate of Have- 
meyer Point. 312— Matter of Fringe. 232 
— Richmond Auto Co v. Gross. 248— 
Rtackhouse v. Fronison. 314— Title Guur- 
anlee Co v. Ruolt. 206— Matter of Hem- 
lock St. 33,1— Alatlor of Pitkin Av. 330— 
Mailer of Robinson, &c, 33T — Coney Isl- 
and Jockey Club v. Purdy. ;i;i8— Paacuccl 
V, Hlbbard Mfg Co. 340— Logan v. New 
Amsterdam Gas Co. 341— Simon v. Neef. 
342- Kllshelmer v. Kendal. 343— Paseck 
V. .American Mfg Co. 344— Dederlck v. 
Conover. 345— Skldmore v. Skldraore. 
346— Tomklns v. Riley 347— Crowe v. Crowe. 
348— McLauKhiin v. Mendelton. 340— Kln- 
sella V. Shubert. 

SUPREME COURT- Appellate Division— 
Mo lom Calendar.- Jenks. P. J. ; Burr, 
Thomas, Carr, Klch, Stapleton, Putnam, 
JJ. Mary (Callahan v. The Wendell & 
Evans Co. The People ot the State of 
New York v. Louis Berkowltz. In the 
matter of the application of John H. 
Sears for admission to the bar. In the 
maiter ot the petition of William W, 
Farley, as State Commissioner of Excise, 
for an order revoking and canceling 
Liquor Tax Certificate No. •; uul. Issued to 
EtUabeih Greenwald. In tiie tnatter of 
the application of the Bro, Klyn Bar Aa- 
soclatlon. In the matter ol the applica- 
tion of the Brooklyn Bar Association 
ivlattle Falkenberg v, Sinun Heuchel. 
James B. Kllschelmer, Jr. v. (Proline 8 
Stetler and another. Anny Annys, an In- 
fant, &c, v. Jacob Bellnaan and Max 
Karpowltz. Edison Eieoirlc lihi- 

min.iling Company of Brooklyn v, 
Horace E Frlck Company and others. 
Randall Plckenpack, respondent, v. The 
Sulzberger & Sons Company of .America, 
appellant. Wllllarh E. J. Carey, an Infant, 
&c., appellant, v, Peter J. Gaudy, respond- 
ent. Hattle .Masch, an Infant, 4c., appel- 
lant, v. .New York and North Shore Trac- 
tion Company, respondent. John Grady, re- 
spondent, v.v National Conduit and <^able 
Company, appellant. James Walsh, re- 
spondent, V. Morse Dry Dock and Rejialr 
Company, appellant In the matter of tiie 
appraisal of the estate of Thomas R. Ball, 
de. eased, under the acts In relation to tax- 
able iransfera of property. Frank W. Mol- 
loy, respondent, v. Village of Brlarcliff 
Manor, appellant. In the mailer of the ap- 
pilcitlon of Herbert G. Lyltle for payment 
of his share of the award made for prop- 
erty known as parcel No. 81, on the dam- 
age map and in the report of the Commls- 
slone:3 of Estimate and Appraisal in a cer- 
tain proceeding entitled. In the matter of 
acquiring title by the City of New York to 
certain lands and (.remlr^es. 4c., on the east- 
erly side of Vernon Avenue njrth ot Harris 
Avenue, duly selected lor bridge purposes 
according to law. Henry Lee, rosponden., 
V. Frederick Lavlgna, appellant. Henry Lee, 
respondent, v. F:ederlck Lavlgna, appellant. 
Matilda Rumetsch, respondent, v. John 
Wanamaker, New York, Inc., appellant 
Bamet Shapiro, appellant, v, Theodore 
Aubke, respondent, Nathan Kurnick, re- 
spondent, V. Lena Greenbaum. appellant. 
In the matter of the application for per- 
mission to resume practice ot Charles J. 
McCafterty, an attorney. Fllemeno Cokiug- 
lio appellant, r. William J. Doyle,, as 
Sheriff of the county of Westchester, and 
Charlee E. Nosalter, aa Deputy Sheriff of 
Westchester County, reaponoents. Clinton 
T. Roe, respondent, v, Revotifili Realty 
Company, and others, appellants., Henry J 
Washburn, respondent. T. John T. Rainier 
and Paul N. Llnebergor, appellantB, The 
Rainier Company and Viola C, RBInler, de- 
fendants. 

aui'REME COURT-Speclal Term— Litigated 
motions. Benedict. J. 1— Rlohman v. Mar- 
razo 2— Narrow Bay Oun Club v. East Bay 
Aean. S— Donkln v Tanner Motor Co. 4- 
Corell v. Goldsmith 5-People v. Franzone. 
0-Thomp80o V. Thompson 7-WBlsslnger v 
Tuhna. 8— Frost v. BoyJan. 9— Preston v 
Goldberg et al. 10-Flotl v, Flotl. 11- 
Slnger v. Shames et al. 12— Blngle v 
Plout. IS— Horker v. Mapleton Park Club 
Inc 14— Reynolds and another v. Reynolds 
et al 15— Tanty v. Tanty. 16— Matter of 
Rosenberg, (Board of Plumbers.) 17— Silver- 
man v. Arenkay Amusement Co. 18— Heller 
v. Congregation Asifas Israel. 19— Matter of 
Handv. 20— Wells ». Rowland et al. 21- 
Orace v. Town of North Hempetead. 22— 
Dangler v. Dangler. 2»-Hayea v. Hayes 
24— Am. Plumbing Mfg Cos v. McBrlde 
26-Dogln V. Dogln. 26-Burnelt v. Bur- 
nett 27 — Broihera v. Brothers. 28— 
Burns v, Zaubler ft ano. 29 — Kings 
County Trust Co v. Mack et al. 80— Pres- 
berger », E Scheeffer & Co: 31— Matter 
of Evertz. 32 — Lawyers TSile Ins & 
Truel Co v. Otto Singer Dev Co et al. 
38 — SullnskI V. Grodaky et aU 34— Klap- 
per T. Klapper. 36- Plhio A ano. v. 
Penna A ano. 36- Wolfe v, Clarkson. 
S7— People ex rel Hlichoock v. Union 
Ferry Co of N Y & Bklyn. 38— Hevla y. 
Wheelock. 39— People ex rel Fitzgerald 
v Waldo. 40— Blakeslee w. International 
Motor Co, 41— Grimm v. Randall. 42— 
Agrella v. Oberle, 48 — McFeri;an v, 
Oherle. 44 — Roihsohlld 4 ano v. Oberle. 
16— Spleer v, ' Oberle. 46— Schwartz v. 
Ounn et al, 47— Levy v. Levy. 4«— Barr 
V. Barr. 49 — Sulzberger 4 Sons Co v. 
Schroeder. 60— Jaffray v. Shea 4 ano 
61-Sutter T. Wetzlar et al. 62-Skelly v. 
City of N Y 68— Handler and another v. 
Isaacs et al. 64— IJoern v. Schalk. 65- 
Bernsteln v. Bernstein Bldg Co et al 

SUPREME (X>L'RT— Special Term Trials— 
Clark, J. 560-Fl»her (demurrer) v. Bryan 
874— People ex rel Ehret v. Purdy, Ctmi'r 
80e-So Amboy Terra Cotta Co v. Sam 
House Amua (5o. 107— Oeratenbaber v. ^11 
ver. 186— Logan v Donovan 418— Ross v 
Picker 467— Vernon v. Develop Co of Chiba 
474-Wemer ». Lelbowln. 476-Wllls v 
Wills 486— Donobue v. Donohue. 494— 
Massa V Massa 182— Wlujn v Fletcher 
486— Salmon v Salmon 496— Williams v 
Kaeler Bldg Co 497-Bron v. Brown. 49!'- 
Smlth » Smith 499— Oehorn * Walsh 
,''>01 -Mutual Poultry Co v Morgan r>03- 
Mech Bank Brooklyn. ». Adinolfl 604- 
Barth v Barth 158— Poerlees Pattern Co 
V Hamilton 74-WUllamj! v. Siowe. 8» 
Sutton v Sutton Causes will be tak- n 
from ibe day calendar of cases inarkeu 
ready on the call of Friday. Nov 2l. and 
added to ihe calendar each day, as the above 
caeee are disposed of. 

SUPREME COURT-Trlal Term — Part I 
Kelly, J,: Part U., Blackmar, J.; Part III 
Crane, J,; Part IV., Kapper, J,; Part V . 
Manning. J.: Part VI. Scudder. J 1158- 
Vasllgato v, McAlllmer. 4871— Claossen v 
B H R R. 1728, 1724— While v Brennan and 
another, IT35— Daleeaandro v. Fliuskl 173' 
-Ward V. City of N Y-. 1741-WaxmaD v 
B, Q C« A Sub R R. 6U8— McConncU v 
Centner and another. 803— Pedersin v. Ml 
chel Brew Co. 1277- Ward », City of 14 T, 
B H R R. and another. tiBS— Lavto v 
Cliy of N Y, 1120— Holland T. Oragnano. 
896— Borough const .Co v. City of N Y 
1041-WheeIer v, Tuttl«. 1747— Mlllner v 
B H R R, 1749— Oaozyshe v. McCaul. 1751— 
Wilson V, Wood et al. 4188— Stern v. Meyer. 
1752— Burden 4 Co v. Butler, 176»— Vlttorto 
V. Carney. 1768— SlaVIz v. Thrall. 1758. 
ITeo-Kabn V. Lange. 1788— McAdam v. 
Domeatk: Steam Laundry Co. 17S3, 1764— 
Cotta v^M«a*Jr1ck. IMT-CKeefe t. N T, 

{Niddi *. bJb JTB a^ tni«.OidMciierj!- 


1776— McAllister v. KollUcb e- al. 1779— 
Mason v. Miles 4 C<). ITW— Newton ». 
Uvalde Aq>halt Co. 1761— Tringola v. City 
of N T. 1228— Annya v. Bellman and an- 
other. 1624— Cole V. B Union Gas Co and 
another. 6U49— Oruaa v, LIdgen- ood Mfg Co. 
7711— HoeberleIn v. Hunch Brewery, 016— 
C^rear v. City of N Y. 

The following causes. If m^iTked ready, 
will be passed for the day. No cause will be 
set down for a day ui>oo this call: 008— 
Ready v. Diamond Dairy (3o. I04a-Mltty 
V. BqulUble Lite AsBur Co. 1202— Knapp 
V. Namm 4 Son. 12»4— Daley v, Lambert 
ei al, 1433-Schroder v. Wlilte et al, 4021- 
Pooples Nai Bank v. Gordon. 4681- Tiavls 
V, Title Guar A Trust Co. 4M4— Faber v. 
Greene. BHtK-Yonkoskl v, Robiaa Co. 798— 
Jena and another v. Bender. 1083, 1004- 
Domelgan & McOulnnesa v Thum. 2S.Nl- 
Strauss v. Selfter et al. 1646— Halleran v. 
Morao et al. 4782- People ex rel Loughlln 
V. ConralL 6283— Peojue ex rel Rudd v. 
Cropsey. 592— Ward v. (tampion. 859— Tel- 
telbaum v. Robinson. Iflil7— JonkI v. B, Q 
Co & Sub R R. 1071— Mobeer Elec Mfg Co ; 
V. Palmer & Singer Mfg Co. 1175— Huet- I 
wohl V. Van Ose et al. 1'260— TIce v. N Y. | 
N H A H R R. 1279— Berkor V. Blelstlft. 
1290— CrlscuoU v, Crtscuoil. • :il6— Flndllng I 
V. Brody and another. 1391— Loskamp v. I 
City of N Y. 1805. 1500— Nu-rent v. B H 
R R. 1562- Frohn v. Nassau R R. 1629. 
1630-McNanny v. City of N Y 1730-Hogan 
V. Raynor. 3088— Wasllewskt v. Carnegie 
Steel Co. 3302— Rodriguez v. Orxxhlnto. 3827 
-Shanks v. D, L & W R R. S847-<3rant 
V. Kelleher. 4389— Felndel v. AtlanUc Hy- 
gienic Ice Co. 4C2+— Brophy v. Campbell. 
4769— Seglin v. Starr et al. 4930— Berger v. 
City of N T. Highest number reached on 
regular call. 1782. 

SUPREME COURT— Special Term— Van Sic- 
len, J. Ex parte business. 

SURROGATE'S COURT— Ketch.im. S. Wills 
of Claus Sancken. Clara Bostrow, Joseph 
Dleble. Mary E Caytendale, .\)lce A Fol- 
Eom. and Eliza A Spence. A-XMuntings In 
the estates of Honors Donor.ghue, Albert 
Day. J O'Sulllvan. Antonio Torella. Thler 
Wlnt.len. William R Hulchlngs, Annie Von 
Kaaentzel, Charles Bacegalupe, Josephine 
Forest, Robert Jones, Agnes Athens, Joachim 
Weill, Sarah McCarthy, Cora L.ee Laccorn, 
Fred Adel, and Mathllde Nevmann. Con- 
tested calendar: Wills of Adolph Wentzel, 
Annie Hawkins, and William- H Combs. 

SUPREME COURT— Criminal Calendar-Part 
v.— Manning, J. Mary Rowan, Philip 
Schmidt, Celta Suchman, Mariana Bonl- 
ancio, Marie Ferro, Joseph Fcgelll, and 
Marie Farro. 

CCiUNTY COURT— Civil Calendar— Part IV.— 
Fawcett, J, 20iift— Camalla • , Greenwood 
Cemetery Co, 2201— De Foo v Brooklyn H 
R R Co. 2267— Fisher v. Brcnklyn H R R 

-Co, 2262— Hop V. Brooklyn H R R Co. 
2263-Bach V. Brooklyn, Q Co & 8 R R Co. 
22(M-Fusey v. B H R R Co. 22«8-rO'Con- 
nor V Coney Islaiia & Bklyn H R (^. 2208 
-.Miller V. B H R R Co. 2226— Latorre v. 
Na-isau Electric R R Co. 22''!>— Kuckler v. 
Donato. 3475— Bamum v, Prtterson. The 
following causes. If answerc-^ ready, will 
be paased for the day. 2277— Sloukowakl v. 
Mills. 3443— Rosenbaum v. Dawson. 2278— 
Rolnek v. Healey. 2282— Kirkby v. B H 
R R Co. 2198— Fraser v. Nrtasau Electric 
R R Co. 228.'t— O.ordano v, "=1 H R R Co. 
2155— Von Hutschler v. B H F R (^ 218S- 
Chadurglan v. Nassau Electric R R Co, 
2248-Budwetls v, B H R ^ Co. 2054— 
Carlo V. Na.ssau Electric R F Co Highest 
number reached on regular cf endar, 2281. 

COUNTY COURT-Crlmlnai Calendar— Part 
I.— Dike, J. Harry « Klrson. Louis Rosen- 
baum. Joseph Youcopocha. 'acob Molege, 
Ralph Nato. John McLean, J hn Nicholson, 
and Herman Berman 

COl'NTY COURT— Criminal -"alendar- Part 
II.— NIeman. J. Chauncey SI oat, Daniel J 
Dougherty. Ell Pequard. Mo-rls Blumber^, 
Jchn Berlinaky. Winiam f -hwartz. and 
Francisco Grlscuoll. 

COUNTY COURT— Criminal Calendar— Part 
III— Tlemey. J. Vlto Larzlsere. Joseph 
Lanzlsere, Joseph Lepetro. -'osepb Sarro, 
Saverlo Fcntl, Henry Henshinsky. William 
Cannon, and Salvatore Abruz-x). 


Arrival of Buyers. 

Arriving buyers may register In tlilA 
colDimi by tetephonlng 1000 Bryant. 


Carpen 
223— etratton 
Cameron and 
V. Pac Coast 
Coney Isl & 
Bklyn, Q Co 


Qaeena Count-'. | 

SUPREME COURT-Trlal Term-Part I.— j 
Garretson, J, Held In the County Court 
House In Long Island City court opens ' 
and calendar called at 10 A. : I. 5S— Hubbel ; 
V. Bklyn. Q Co & Sub R R :o. 229— Gee, 
an Infant, v. Amer Drugg? =t6 Syndicate. ! 
14S— Fiegenbaum. an Infant v. Defiance 
Button Machine Co. 161— S.vl-^s v. L I R R 
Co. 120-C\illlnan v. Bklyn Igts B R Co, 
146— FInocchIo V. .V Y 4 C Co Rwy Co. 
231a— Okuta v. Astoria Heat, L & Pow. Co 
23.1— Laskowllz v. Bklyn H :ts R R Co. 
204— Caddy v. Bklyn Un E r R Co. 235— j 
Schumacher v. same. 16' —Callahan 
Hueg. 71— Berry, as admx. v Urban Water 
Supply Co and ano. 209— Joh 
Co v. Van Busklrk and ano. 
V. Graham, 4S0 — Gowdey v. 
ano. 753 — At| Macaroni Co 
Casualty C^. 236— Green v. 
Bklyn R R Co. 237— Groth ■ 
& Sub B R Co. 23S— Koenle an Infant. 
Sage Foundation Homes Co. 239— Forrlstall 
v. Bklvn, Q Co & SubR R :o. 

The following causes. If marked ready, will 
be passed for the day; no ce ise will t>e set 
for a day on this call: 24- — Robenelll v. 
Llnch, as receiver. 241— Hay^a v. same 242 
— Stelhle, as admr, v. Hoche-'^'er. 243— Mand 
V D, L & W R R (30. 24.1— Fmlth v. Smith 
74— Brown V. Jones. 6 — Schr- eder v. Elfleln 
et al 56— Newman v. Bklyn Hgts R R Co 
110— Buttacaroll v. James A. -Stevenson Co. 
72-Bank of L I v. Field. 97- Pontelleria 
V. Beaver Enpln & Cont Co. 'i27-Red()y, an 
Infant, v. Otis Elev Co. ' ib— Walling v 
Com\ Adv Assn. 220— Shea ^ N Y S- (3 Co 
Rwy Co. SO— Dreyer v. ■ M- Cormack Real 
Est Co. 6.19— Dunn as adm _ v Epplnger 
& Russell Co. 282— Ryder, and ano, as 
admr. v. L I R'R Cto. 246 247-Pettlt v. 
same 248— Daroechtk v, N chols Cop Co. 
Hlffhest number reached on t le general cal- 
endar is 248. 

COUNTY COURT-CYlmlnal Term— Humph- 
rey, J. Court orens and calendar called a: 
10 A, M. 33.13— People v. \lloco. 403.1— 
Same v. Lorenzo. 402-1 — Satr ■ v. c. Hotilon- 
sky, Sr„ and C. Hodonsky, . r. 3990— Same 
V. Anlello, 


ALBANY— W M, Wbltney 4 Co. i H. U 

Bartlett. silks; 41 Union Square. 
ALc>£.KHjL'ii.iti^tJj^ i*!. M.— Uruaafeld Bros.; 

A. Orunateld, doiblng. furn. (uods: 161 

Greene. 
ASi.URY PARK->I. Stelnbach A Co.; J. 

Stelnbach, dry goods; Clartuge. 
BALTIMORE— BalUmure Bargain House: J. 

Puatley. huuBefurn. goods; 12 Leonard. 
BUFFALO.— J M, Adam A Co., b. C. Bur- 

Uneame, imena, J, J. Sullivan, domestics: 

214 church. 
CHAliANOOQA— D. B. Loveman Co.; W. 

Sporborg, iii..!v mgr.; 148 W. 'Jlld. 
CHICAGO— Marshall Field & Co.; J, F. 

O'Neill, ladies' hau; 104 Worth. 
CHICAtiu— Man.lel Bros,, J. W, Frawley. 

dress goods; O, Dykes, linens; 13 E, 22d. 
CHICAGO— Apieibau.ii & attrrn; Mr. Apfel- 

bautu, suits for Blirlng; 18 W. 27th. 
CHICAGO— PhlUpsborn Outer Garment House; 

I. G. Rice, ladles', ciiildren's, mtases' Sprlns 

coats, suits; 132 W, 21st. 
CHICACK)— M. A. Elseman 4 Bro.; M. Else- 
man, notions ; (Tlarldge. 
CLEVELA.VD— Hlgbee Co.; OeoTKe J. Baum. 

dress gooda, silks; 214 Church. 
CLEVELA.VD— B, SUln, coats, furs; Hoff- 
man House. 
COLORADO SPRINGS— C. A. Hlbbard A Co. ; 

C. A. Hlbbard. coats. 129 W. 27th. 
COBINTH, Miss,- A. & J. Rubel Co.; J, H. 

Rnbei, nouons, cloalts, lacei>; 4:1 Leonard. 

DETROIT— Q. Greenbaum, children's cloaks, 
dresses, walais; Broadway Central. 

DETROIT— J. L. Hudson Co.; T, F. Ranck. 
cloaks, suits, waists; O. Webber, cloaks, 
suits; 50 Union Square. 

FORT DODGE- A. Tuercke Co,; L. Charon, 
.cloaks, suits, dresses. Jobs: F. J. Klundt, 
waists; 1211 W. 27th; York. 

FORT DODG E— Tuerke Co.; U S<»rof. )oba 
In women's coats, dressee; 129 W, 27tli. 

HARTJ-ORD-Wlse. Smith 4 CO,; L Wise, 
cloaks, suits, waists; 116 W, ^d, 

INDI.ANAPOLIS— Griffith Bros.; C. H. Obald, 
mllllneiy; Clarldge. 

KEOKUK— .Nathan S. Lowltz 4 Son; Nathan 
S, Lowltz, coats, suits tor Spring; 18 
W. 27th. 

LOS ANGELES, CAL. -Matheson & Bemer; 
J. L. Matheson, clothing, cloaks: Wolcott. 

NASHVILLE— L. Jonas & Co.; J. W. Stein, 
notions; 021 Broadway: Cumberland. 

PHILADELPHIA— N. Snellenbere & C3o.; L. 
Englander, ladles', misses' coals, suits; 1,261 
Bioadway. 

PITTSBURGH- Rosenbaum Co.: Mlas B. La- 
vlne. dresses: llfi \v. :t2d. 

PITTSBURGH- J. Home Co, ; Miss N. Simp- 
son, jewelry, leather goodd; 320 Church, 

PITTSBURGH-Kaufmann & Baer Co,; B. 
Lehman, sporting goods, motor cycles, bicy- 
cle supplies; 95 Madison Av. 

PITTSBl'RGH-W. & H. Walker; J, D. 
Sacks, Spring cloaks sul »: 1,133 Broadway. 

PITTSTON, Penn.-Waldman & Co.; H. 
Waldman, women's furn. goods, cloaks, mil- 
linery; Elks Club. 

SAN FRANCIS-::©— Prager Co.; S. Upright, 
domestics, dress goods, silks; 200 5tb Av. ; 
Flanders. 

SAN FRANCISCn— Muller & Raae Co. ; W. J. 
Muller, millinery; 621 Broadway; Cumber- 
land. 

ST. LOUIS— Famous & Barr Co.; P. J. Kra- 
zelse, knit underwear, hosiery; 4 Washing- 
ton Place. 

ST. LOUIS— Newberry, Burdick 4 Scott. 
George T Soott, ladles' coats, suits, skirts, 
dresses; J. E. Burdick, ladles' c^iats, suits, 
dresses, skirts. (Jeorge B. Newberry, ladies' 
coats, suits, dresses, skirts; 14C' W. 22d. 

ST. LOUIS— Sitieer Bros. Cloak Co.; A. Sin- 
ger, cloaks, suits; 648 B'way. 

ST. LOUIS— Scruggs. Vandervoort & Barney 

D. G. Co.; Miss F. M. Brice. dresses; 214 
Church. 

ST. L0UI!=i-Levl8-7Bknskl Mercantile Co. ; C. 

F. Zukoskl, hats, trimmed; 621 Broadway. 
ST, LOl'IS-Rosenthal-.Sloan Millinery Co.: 

Sol Block, hats, untrlmn-ed; 621 Broadway, 
TERRE HAUTE— Root Dry Ooods Co.; H. 

A. Kelly, dress goods, silks, white goods; 

214 Church, 
UTICA, N. Y.-A. S. * T. Hunter; O. Van 

Dyke, carpets: 221 4th Av.; Aberdeen. 
WA.=;'TIVGTON— M. Goldenberg; Julius M 

Goldenberg, coats, suits, dresses; 15 W. 

26th. 
WORCESTER, Mass.— Barnard -Sumner-Put- 

nam Cn ; E. M. Hill, domestics; 75 Spring. 

Business Notices. 

40 cents per agate line each insertion. 
Six words agate to a line. 

SALESMEN wanted to handle on strict com- j 
mission basis (monthly advancement) as ] 
side line a strong, reliable, and popular- ' 
priced line of ladles', misses', and Juniors' 
coats for New York State, Pennsylvania, 1 
Connecticut. Middle, North, and Far We.^t, ! 
New York CTlty and surroundings, and South- 
ern territory: state references; only good ac- 
counts shipped. R 109 Times. 


IN THE 

BUSINESS 

WORLD 


New Sign Lettering Device. 
One of the newest lettering devices to 
be put on the market Is the " poligiaf." 
Jt Is raaiJfe by a local firm, antj is said 
to be especially useful In lettering signs 
and showcards. The device Is made en- 
tirely 01 steel, and is oniy about two 
Inches square. It Is claimed that by 
using it any unskilled letterer can make 
practically perfect letters of the Gothic 
type. It not only shapes all of the letters 
and numerals and makes them of the 
same size, but it prevents irregular 
spacing. The device was invented bv a 
man who for a long time was connected 
with the local Jewelry trade. It Is p-o- 
tected by patents In this country and 
five foreign countries. 


Tariff Fears Passing. 

Still another industrj- gives evidence j 
of the passing of fears that were 
aroused by the drafting and passing of ' 
the new tariff law. It Is the window ' 
and plate glass trade, and reports from 
It Indicate that business is fine. Ex- 

gressions regarding prospects for future ; 
usiness under the new rates are sum- ; 
marlzed in the belief that while more 
favorable duties will naturally encourage : 
more liberal importations, receipts of 
foreign-made glass will by no means be i 
great enough to cause real anxietv 
Principally they will prevent price.s troin 
soaring too high for the consumer. 
Stocks of plate glass In this country ' 
seem to be especially well depleted, and 
immediate deliveries of orders ol any 
siae are said to be practieallv impossi- 
ble to get. Collections in that field are ' 
especially good, from all accounts, ' 

Street Cars Make Beau Brummels. 
A Brooklyn streiet car conductor, who 
Is apparently an observant young mari, 
says that the recent introduction ci' 
" pay-as-you-enter " cars in thai bor-^ 
ough has resulted in a sartorial refor- 
mation among a class of voung men ; 
who used to lounge on the back plat- 
forms in careless attire. Now that they | 
are compelled to enter the car, says The 
Sartoiial Art Journal, they are always I 
'• spruced up," " Here In New York," < 
it continues, " this type of car is of de- I 
elded benefit to well-dressed men who ' 
want to keep their clothes in decent con- i 
dition. One hav-lng entered the " pay- ' 
as-you-enfer,' they are not subjected, ■ 
as In ordinary cars, to the bruta! shov- ! 
Ing of the conductor as he worms his 
way back and forth through the helplesst 
throng of victims In collecting fares 
from passengers who are permitted to 
enter by either the front or rear door," 

■ ••• 

Object to Patronizing Rivals. 

Some uncomplimentary things have ; 

been said of late by retail buyers about 
. textile mills that confine certain lines in , 

a given city to some retail store which ; 
1 operates a wholesales department. It ' 
I Is said that Inquiries at these mills have 
I developed the fact that they sold their 
I products only through the jobbers. This 
■ makes buyers wonder why the mills lose 
I sight of the fact that the wholesale de- 
I partments of the retail stores In ques- 
; tion. which are virtually Jobbers, are 
i enabled to dispose of some of these 


I fabrics thmugii their retail departmenta 
: and thus make a double profit. Not 
; only chat, but It is maintained that these 
I stores sell the goods spoken of al a re- 
1 call price which competing storee cannot 
I Hope to meet when forced lo buv them 
I from a regular Jobber. And It is adding 
■ liisuit to injury, buyers say, for the 
i mills to make them order the conflfied 
I fabrics from the wholesales department 
of a competitor. 

; Trying to Define "Solid Gold." 

I So much difference of opinion appears 
' to exist m Jewelry circles regarding the 
I true definition of " goid " and "solid 
I gold " that the National Jewelers' Board 
of Trade is try.ng to settle the matter 
•■ once and for all by taking a vole of Its 
members. Last week all of the members 
! of the Board were mailed the following 
LjUestlons: 
: Do you con.»Jider it advisable to ^amend 
I the stamping laws to provide for a mini- 
mum t'tanilard for sold? 
1 It so. what karat fineness should that 
.minimum be? 

Do you consider the term "solid gold" 
I as Indlcatlnx a quality? 

If so. what karat. In your mind? 
It Is said to be probable that a simi'ar 
vote will be taken In the retail jewelry 
trade before long, as the matter is one 
of g.-eat importance to the whole lln- 
d'ustfy. It is CO; tended in j-.ome ca-^es 
thai any gold thut is not SWO-l.tkHi t nH 
cannot be called " solid gold." The 
canvass Is being watched with interest. 


Canal Won't Raise Lumber Prices. 
Owners of timber lands on the Pacific 
Coast have be^n marking up the r hold- 
ings about a dollar a thousand In their 
miu'la on account of the approachinK 
completion of the Panama Canal. Ac- 
cording lo The Lincoln State Journal, 
they will be interested in the informal 
report just made tiv he lumbermen of 
New nrleanc io the effect that it will 
cost fo eign vessel.s ?.r:.M a thouaatid feet 
in tolls to p'lt Pacific Coast lumber 
through the carai. It American vessels 
pay only the cost of operatini: the canal 
the cost will be V2.:<n a thousand. For 
the present any considerable amount of 
lumber coming across the Isthmus m-jBt 
be carried in foreign vessels on accoimt 
of the scarcity of American bottoms. 
This means that for manv vear.o It will 
be impossible for the -a-oods of the Pa- 
cific Coa.st tc co.npete with the Southern 
pine mills, even in the Gulf and Atlantic 
ports. If th's Is a correct diagnosis of 
tlie sltuatl -.. as It probably is. <: 
affords anoiner Illustration of the ex- 
tent to which expectation often outnina 
je^lnation. Like th» tariff, the canal 
WW have a much less powerful Influence 
upon the course of trade than peania 
have been led by their hopes and (e&n 
to expect. 


BUSINESS NOTES. 


.^.xports of domestics and cotton duck from 
New York In the week ended Nov. 22 were 
valued at f232.0f«. a loss of t27S,901 from 
the week prev:ous. The greatest amonnt 
shipped to a slnsle foreign market, valued at 
$48.. 00. went to Central America. 

.Natural gae consumption In the United 
States In 1912 is estimated at ri62,000,000.0(» 
cubic feet, al an average c-ost of ir,04 cents 
B thousand On the assumption that 28,003 
cubic feel of eras eouals the heating power 
of one ton of coal the natural ^as used last 
.vear was equivalent to 20.000.000 tons of 
coal. 

Imports of general merchandise at New 
York In the week ended Nov. 22 wore valued 
al ?1 4. 810.380. a loss of t3.8i>0.(H)G from the 
previous week Imports of dry goods al»o 
showed a loss. I«"lrg valued at M.0,'i2,8«4. 
withdrawals from bonded warehouses vrvre 
valued at JTirr.430. a drop of »23,000 from 
the previous week. 

The Falls Company of Norwtok. Conn., has 
noilfle-I tht trad" that Its products, consist- 
ing of awnlnp strlpv.s. hickory stripes, den- 
ims, pin checks, covert cloths, cottonades. 
and tickings are now being sold through Its 


BUYERS' MARKET PLACE 

For AdTertiatnc Bates, Telephnne Brjnnl 1000, 


SALESMEN, go Into business for yoursolf 
Instead of working for others. I back you 
with capital and merchandise. It costs you 
nothing to Investigate my proposition. Do 
It to-day. M. Bernstein, Ilth floor, 129 
West 27th St 


Newberry, Burdick * Bcott Garment Co. of 
St. Louis are In the market to handle 
good lines of ladles' coals, suits, dresses, and 
skirts on commission basis. Apply 140 West 
22d, care of Bry & Brother Cloak Co. 


Model Cloak Co. of St. Louis. Mo., Jobbers 

of cloaks and suits, will look at coats 

a.na suits for Spring, Monday, between 

9:S0 A. M. and 3 P. M., at 41 West 2lst 


AD\'ERTI8tNO lOEAB. 

BINGER CO., Est. 1SS8, 705 B'way. N. I.— 
Original Attr-actiotis. Novelties. Signs Tel 

880 Stuyvesapt _ _ 

ADVERTlsmO WTVDOW ATTB.4CTION8. 

EINBON, CIS Broadway, New York, 

Sbow cards, signs, price tickets, mechanical 

devices. 


ART PI BI.niinRR8. 

TALLY CARDS, PLACE CARDS, XMAS 
CARDS. -Chaa. S. Clark Co,, 141 W. 38th St. 
Tel. Greeley 1007. i 


LIMNS, 

JA.MES F. WHITE & CO.. 54 Worth St 
Most attractive otferlnge under new tarif 

itEN'S KEKFEKS AND HOLID.IV NECfe 
\VE.'\R — NO^KI.TIES ONLY. 

LOUIS .4tERB.tC n. SoUdsiik Scsrrcs. J46 B'wi 

ilJiN'S iNI)f.KWE.*B. 

REIS UNDERWEAR 
Robert Rele & Co., B'.3way, cur 19lh 


^rcnoNEERS. 

CHARLES SHONQOOD. 539-541 BROADWAY 

18 A BITER OF LARGE 

PLANTS OF MACHINERY 

OF ANT DE.ICRfPTlON. 


Joi-btt le.d to look dl ladles', misses' Spring 
coats and suits. 11 West 25th St., Room 
601 -BOS. Call Monday 


Wp»teheater Co- nty. 

COUNTY COURT-Daj Caleiaar— Piatt, J, 
The People v. William Rusell. Same v 
Bonl Anionl. Same v. Alber Copeland and 
l-red copeland. Same v. Do: lenico Consv-la. 
Same v. Julian Yalkowsky. Same v. John 
Moore. Same v. Richard R tymond. Same 
V. Edward Johnson. 

-SUPREME COURT— Day Ca ^ndar— Part 1., 
Mills. J.; Part II., Keogh, J 15-Peppleton 
V. Pittsburgh Con Co. 75— D'Olcco v. N Y & 
Stamford Ry. ,S8— Cortrlght v. N T Eve 
Post Co. 69— Totaro v. N Y, N H & H 
R R. 62— Beliry v. NTC&RHRR. 
410— aehaefer v. Union Ry of N Y City. 
21— Scheldler v, N Y, N H : H B R. 26— 
Miller v, same. 87— Wendle v. Barr, 24— 
Mesklll v. N Y, N H & H '. E. 133— Hart 
v. McNally Co. 88— Elehhr-n v. Strieker. 
188— Kavanaugh v. NYC&HRRR. 96- 
BolU.v v. .N Y. N H * H '. R. 72— Fried 
r. Yonkers R R. 1015— Greer e v. Peck. 

The following causes. If r nswered ready, 
will be passed for the day No cause will 
be set down for a day upor the call: 750- 
Stanklewtcz v. D. L * W Coal Co. 8S8- 
CS)pplngor v. Union Ry of N Y 1016— Keerj- 
v. Oscar Daniels Co, 1017- Tones v Orelff. 
13U— Nlland v. BarDum. 140— Same v. same. 
14.S-. Fleganspan v. Froellci. 145— McCor- 
mlck v. Inter B T Co. r5— Bradshaw v, 
Bradley Cons Co. ii»-Phllll7 s v. N T, West 
& Boston Ry. 44— Peuer v receiver Tonkere 
R R 40— Undhelmer v, la.-te, SO-Unehan 
v. Silver. 85— Beverldge t Steeplechase 
Park Co. 00— MIrr v. McCr-ery, 91— Tronto 
V, West St Ry H4— Teclaw v. Waldorf-As- 
toria Hotel Co, lai— Doms o v. Carey Co. 
104— Rosenthal v. Sladon Ir n Works. 115(4 
-Bardelll v. Pittsburgh Cor Co. 117— Sala- 
dino V, N Y, N H & H R R. US— Roll v. 
FlelFChman Mfg Co. 120—? arus v. Central 
R R of N J. 121Vi-FaIco . N Y, N H & 
H R R. 122— Nugent v. Wilder, 1221^— 
.Nolan V. N T C & H R '. R 123— Tholln 
V. RInschede. 123>4— Olacf -lla v. Bradley 
Cons Co. R— Drake; v. Eli s 18— Resh v 
Hastings Pavement ic:o. 2fr -Rlgglo v. N Y 
Rys. 35— Clancy v. N T. : ' 'H & H R R 
36— See v. Ocean S S Co of Savannah. 88— 
Mfl^er v. Gants. 30 — Wens v. Westchester 
Lighting Co. Hlgheet nurr ber reached on 
call, 146. 


Ralnroats^-fiOO Ladles' coats; poplins, cash- mer^andl; 

meres. Come and see them. Seal Rain- 
coat, SS W. leth St. 


Greenwald A Co.. 15-17 Mercer Trl Spring 
!)09"k ADV.ANrE<= MADE O.V MDSE. 
D. HARTMANN 8~Greene~sr Tel. 42n9 
Spring. Liberal advances on all kinds of 


BAB¥ CAPS. 

MAX MAYER. 
5(»-Se7 BROADWAY. 


West 27th St. 


Must Be Sold by December Fifth. 

All up-lo-dalv'tyle 

25COCoatSDo".^cte, 

•re loiag ful. 
L. A L QLEICUENHAUS, 
119-121 Greene Street. 


REDCCTIONS BEFORE IKTENTORT. 

TO CLOSE 
all up-to-date 

•rists 

I. MITTLEDORF, 144 W. 27th St 


875 COATS 


Merchandise 

BANKRUPT 8/ LE 

FURS 

Entire Stock anr Plant 

of II. Saodbrrg A 'a., lac., 

' Tlii* Day, at 10:31 A. M., 

Ob Premiiea, 463 >th Are., 

1,000 SeU of ?os, 

American & Jap. L,ynx, Haccoon*, etc., 

Fray and Cameo.' Coala. 

800 lS,l jt^'l'jS SKINS 

TrtmmlngSi ' ^. 

Fur Sewing Ma::liine«, 

IndiTidual Motora, Rzlnrea. 

J. E. MOSHEIM & CO., Aoctr*. 


800 DOZEN 

Raw Panama HaU 

Al A. I TIO.N'. UY URUEJ OF AND FOR 
.\Cf'OI'NT OF WHOM IT lAY CO.VCEItN. 

To-day, Monday, De< . lat, 1913, 

HI ', 1 .00 A M.. at ou- salesrooms, 

394 BROADWAY, Nev York City. 

Stock comprlseB Provlr clos, Mexicans, 
Japfiiu, Jamatcafi. Leghlt oios. etc.. etc. ; 
also, to ppv adv^np?!' I'OO ioten hlKh-crade 

SWEATERS. 

' A. SCHAAP db SONS, Auctioneer*. 

SM BHOAOWAV, Ne- York City. 

Telapbaiie 4t F-aoklla. 


VAN PRAAO * CO., Ar^t'ia. Will Sell 
To-day. Mociday. Dec. 1, it lOiSO A. M.. 
on premises, 88-41 West 88' i St., New York, 

Ent'r. • 1- •■- "p' " ' - -."-rr-' p.rck of 

LADIES* STREET GOWNS, 

-1LK8. LylCE.S. > 8LVKT8, 

Plant and Fixtures 

ef eallM « A.tA«laHr. fc>(k rrwt* eMufaMann. 

Ibddanr, Fliiat and ftatsMk » Wkn * 

OJMs' MBr..«pMi>,aucl)iots la ' rand Turn in ~ 

W'.A SlI*^3>ijjlMh^ ear- tt|_'«tii-:.^ 


Expert Commercial 

PHOTOS 


Highest Grade 

I1TCK!»T RATES 
FKEUn PHOTO CO.. 

Gl Beekman St. 
Phone Beeliman S287 


Coats 


• ,i"llver» 800 la- 
dles' and misses' : all lead- 
nx fabrics and styles: come 
<> see them. 
ROSENFELD, 9 W »9th St 


COATS 


IMMKDIATE DEI.IVBRY 
For Ladles, M1i*mb. Jtai. 
tors. Latnt Haterlali 
(6.00 up. B. Suiueb * 
Son. S3 West S4Ui St 


COATS 


Immediate Delivery 
BnK«d«d Plush aod Aa- 
tncbuu. Spedal rmluet 


La<Ue8' and Ulna*. 
MRI.VITZ, le-SO Wtmt I»tb St. 


Over 100 on haiHl. 

Ail Makes 
Al Orest Reduction 
Sxebansed. etond, 
REENAj< a SON. S3 Howar d St. 


SAFES 


COATS 


Immediate Dell»er». 

CbUdrent, Jr.. a Ulasa'. 

All leading (ibrics a 

styles (3.00 * up, - 

DORFMAN * OaNIHSKV, I4a-I44 W. SD ST. 



MerchandiBC. 

David W.^ow & Co. 

1 1. . ,^«36-2437 Fruilina. 13-15 Liipe aard St 
To-daj, Moaday, Dtccabcr 1. 1«;30 A. M. 

rtl'EClAL I'EllEJUITOKV AUCTION SALE. 
h> Onlce uf a Pnimlnciit Msnnractuxw. 

Large and H'gh Claaa Offering of ' 

MEN'S & YOUTHS' 

SUITS 

ALSO ABOUT BM LOTH 
Mea'a and Tontha' 

Overcoats, Trousers, 
Children's Knicker 
and Novelty Suits, 

Reefers, Orercoata and Knee Panta. 


V.4ii< PRAAO a CO., Ancfn, Will Sril 

To-morrow, Tuesday, Dec. i, at 10:116 A.M.. 
at our Salesrooms, lS-17 Oreeaa St,, N, T., 
10,000 pain M p'sv W5r>m»n> alid CUdraD*! 


SMOZ 


BANKKRS. 

TNTornw DisrorviTO. 

COLIKCTTON P.JnimES I^T:T'"I!T LED. 


BEADK 4Vn PEARLS. 

FRIEDMAN * CO.. 1S4 Broadway. 
Lente As^rtment rheanest in ih« line 


CARPFTS. RPOS ANTJ LINOLEIMS. 

AMERICAN nrn * carpet 1.0. 
House of Bargains 196-107 Canal St. 


BRAIDS. 

H. P. VON nostit;?, 

■ MANHATTAN LACE COMPANT, 
2S East 20th St. Phone, SfilR '^.ra.mercy 


Cl'BT^rV POLB8 AXD FTXTCRES. 

THE tlOtJI.D MERSEREAU CO.. 
4S TO Sfl W. S8TH ST.. N. Y 


COAT SPECIALIST. 

BEBN.'.RD I.EVIVB. 
S and a East S»th St 


COATS AND SirrS (LadW.) 
DURST & RCmN. «o-4n \VK«T 28TH BT. 
THE " OlANT HOI'SH •• 
for popular priced (-oats and milts. 


KinsIlMAN nROS SB W I«h St Pot>- 
plar Pr1^e Cloaks A BuHs— .g»oc1t on linnd. 

c'oCRTAnLOS, LIMITED. 

Encllsh Drese Ooods A Mourning Crapea. 

AMERICAN SELLINn OFFICES, 

>64 FOCRTH AV.. N Y C. 


ni'PlJCATORS. 

iim COPIES fPjOm one tmpre.oston 

Schaplrograph: 22S W. B'way Tel. 804 Frank- 
Un. 


FMBnOT"F.RY ■>1*TFRI*LS. 

Panrv T.lnens. Pillow Tops. Worsted Tama. 
Heiirr E. Frankenberg ro. 21.'! «th Av. 


r*r-«IM'I V T>'PEWRITTEN LETTER*. 

Vatlonal Publicity Service 12 E "Hd St, 
Send for PHre I.lFt. Org merry 2771. 


FANPT OOOnS *Nn NOTIONS. 

M NEt'Bt'RCER & CO., tOB Oanal St. 
A new drive for a Special Sale dally. 


.M.HI.I\-(, T; B':sand ROLL HR.APpi 

WARE CO.. 60-62 Lispenaid .Si . 

Poeta ^c Saving Tubes and Wrau^ei 

MA.Vri- 'CT' REKS' SCWNG MArill 

UNION SPECIAL MACHINE CO 

68-88 BLEECKER ST.. .V Y. r 

MIMSEN- AND <. fllFS' ORPSSEa. 
LEVY & JULIUS..---^ 

115-117- iia- 121 ii's-ia w yiioth 81 

Jacob Holt-imaii. -is w I7th/.>=t Pap. 
Priced Dresses. Large Slock a/wayi. on hav 

THE W'lXDSUh CUSTOWE CO.. 
19 WEST 36TH ST. 

DETROIT PRINCEsis MFG.. C w'^M^r^ 
. S-.' *"''■'' °' Children's. Misses'. Juniors' 
and Women's l)re»!.e.<— the complete line 300 
8lh Av., Room 5'i; Tel Gramercy 6S8. 
MIKSE.S' A Vn 4i MOR <'0\TS AND SPITO 
MILLAR. MANDBL ft CX3 , 

Featuring Stuuts. 127 W. ,i!»th BL 

MOTOtt.s FTC, ~ " 

i B.ii.i i^??"^^ Motors for all purposes. 
I Bellal.lr El.nrlr Mmnr To.. I«s Grand St, 1». t, 
I Ml SI IV, n.WVlrLKTTK I VDERVrVARl 
; BIRKBNFELD. S'TRAOSS & CO 

Lars esi Jn the World. 31 W. g 7th &v 

iOF-UCE P \RTlTIONS. "^ 

MADE SY THE MILE. 

' TELEPHO NE BROAD 1837. 

, ' PACRINO ROSES. ' 

109 Reade SL P. RYAJJ, 858 Waat, 

' Bou,bt and Sold. Tet. 800 wSn h: 

PAPFH RO^FS t ORINKIVO M->mi 
'■HE MBRCH A NTS box" ft PA PE^ CO. 
a*Vfr?o?'^° PAPER BOXES 
^'','J*?.^^^*'^^'* DRINKING CUPB. 
<7 w 3Hh S t. Tel, fl sati OreelejrT 

STADLER rHOTOORAPHI,"Q CO. 

" trvlna Place. Tel. Qramercy llik, 

Pt' I- hABBICM. ^ 

PRINTI NO— .*DV ERnsiNO.' ~"~* 

.-7^9"*'''''-'^ENDALU INC 

?y '^M' S7th St. Oreeley S387. 

PASSFMFNTERIE » FMB TRIMWTWna 
CHARLES PnoSNITZ sl & ,7 W «2?* 

ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW 

R^I^f^OATS AND RAINCAPES. ■ 

FRBEDGOOD & SWEBT.IALI 
JOBBERS' PKI CES. 4^-47 W IflTH ST. 

"JSf^'^,-.? ""^Ts patentkS ■ 

FOR VEILINO 4 MILINBRY DEPT8. 

J. R.>sienberg. P atentee A Ma ker, oa o B'm. 

RIBBONS Kxcluslveir ^*- 

WBRTHEIMER BROTHERB. 

lB-26 EAST 21TH ST/^ 


FILINO CABINETS, (JfETAL.) 

The General Flrepro>'trc Co., 
gOfi Broadway. Phone 2TR-; Franklin. 


FLOWEK-^ ANn FEATHERS, 

ZVCKER ft .TOSEPHT. 

7lB-717-7!(> BROADWAY. 

Comer WasMnffton PI. 

Parln. 4 Cite Psradls Dre«'ien.'« Borcerwiese 


ntAVFS AND on. PArVTINOB. 

JOHN DRESrHFR. 2>1 HroaJwar 
Repr. I lllnola Co. .<^ Ohio Mnu'dln t ro. 
OllBTERS AND HOSE SPPPOBTERB. 

Arthur Frankenstein Co.. S16 Broa.iway 
Ladles' Foster and M p'p rnnvmsr Oarte-^ 


I BALESMKN-H SA>-PLE ROI.IA 

For every purpose. Tel. eWO BarcUy 

A. SPRINGER, lofl Chamb ers BlT 

SIGNS. ^ — 

H H ItPHAM A CO.. BOS Weet Broadwa* 

Esiabllshed o ve r SO years. Tel iS sprS: 

SILK PKTTlroATR, ' — 

Newest Deslfne. Dependable Quality 

I I-OI'lS M.XYERS CO., 16-lT W. IStH ST 

! silhT ' ■ — ^ 

S BRISKMAN « SALOMON, I!»C_ 


GIRLS' COATS, ExclotlTely. 

H, uOLDW ATER a CO., 
SALESROOM. 817 BRO^DWAY^ 

RANDKETtCH I KP8 * EMBROrDEKTES- 

A ft L. METTIGER. 22 W. lOTH ST 
Complete line of the latest deslms. 


HA-fS AND CAPS. 

B. J. VON OAL HAT CO.. 1.17X Broadway. 
Fine Fell. Straw, and Panama Hau. 


■» " R-«l H»» J"10rsl'tl<» BrhmVl * Rmif Men. 


IIOrSF ORFBSES AND KI'WONOS. 

HAMBCnOBR BROS.. 142 W 2«th 
Alwnv,- n-o-n.! n n.I|vprl-s 


TSfAtnV .*ND CHTLDBKN'S DRESSES. 

6IGBL8TEI.V CO. SOO B'WAY. 

WHITE T'EPSEF OVI.Y 


LACK CIRTAIN8. 

SCHBLER BROS. 447 Broadway 
Special lO'liHements 'n '-u'^'^|n^ ft va-d good* 


LACES A'^'D EVBROmF.RIES. 

NOTTINGHAM LACE WORKS. 
IT WEST ITTH .ST. 


nkanjaiKKi s SALOMON. I 

SILK BARGAIN HOcSfc. 

SS E>a«I 27th St Tel. Mad. Sq. UM. 


SILKS AND R'BBONS. 

CHAS SCHOOLHOUSE A SON 
W2_AND 280 FOURTH AVE..! 


RAiPH wn.s6N. 

12 EAST S3D ST. 


H'SPEXIiEKS A BELTS. 

MAEBGOOD MFG. CO.. Walker Cor. ChnnA 
Our Holiday Goods are worthv of your IB- 
spectloo. 


TAGS- HBFT-S. PIN TlCKVtS. ' 

Ssllsbury Mft Co., 817 B'way, t,«58 StnT 
M"tal Edge Taffs^nd Cards a Speolaltj, 


TOYS ft SOIVENIRS. 

HABBR BROS.. <(» Broadway. 
CARNIVAL AN'P PREMICM QOOD& 


TTPPWRfTERS, 

All makes repaired, sold, tlO to l(t 
Str.t.K ro. ton Stntn Si a 147 E. tSd, 


rMBRFI.I..48, W I.KING WHCKS. 

ARTHt'R W WARE i CO.. 
41 and 4.1 EAST SoTH ST 


VF'.VETS 

Mohju rugs have fine 


put! mohair taeaa. 


SinVBT RT.rM-5;vTHAL ft CO., INC. 
Pho ne 9:a»l M ad. So 805 Fourth AT., N, T. 
VFII IVOS, CHIITONS, AND NKTTtjrdi. 
Opcenhelm, Stern ft Hacker, 4 W I9th dL 
Write lor grtpiia on approval or 


WAISTS. UNDEKMCSLINS, LINGI 

OSCAI; D ROSS ft CO. 
IB1 Weet .»th St. 


,1« Swiae Embroidery Worka tmrf 

■tark of Domeatic Embrolderlea on hand. 
EMbraUaiies from lo. up Bpnog. cor. 
Oi^roe. Tel. 7428 Bprlnf 


BALCON FRENCH WAIBT^ 
Modish Materials. I t We nt Wtli^, 


LACES, EXBROtDERtES A MBCKWEAB. 

ZURCHBR ft SBIIBR, 
142 4TH AV , COR, aOTH ST, 


IJUHBS- CNDERHl'SLDiS. 

ROBENBTOriv ft COHN. INC 
lS-ti.ia Raai tm at 


WASH HI rrs, BLOI SPS. BHrRTH. 

COMPLETE I WBS FOP. BOTa 
_ KUaae r ft Bach. 787 Broadway. 

WATCHES. ' 

Insersoll and IngersoU-TreBtoa Watata^ 

P.obt. H, InttersQll ft Bro,, SIR Fanrth A»^ 


wrNDOW SHAims AND AWSnHM. 

F. J. tCLOEX, SiS'Canal BL, at C^»i& 
^hlDz Noieelwa WiBdow> AwaiBif?^i»S 


r 


w «iv;« 


tmk\^j^ifm.a^my>^-^^w0mjmvmviim:^m^^^^ 


liPiPRPPPiPpippBiiPPipPff 


TH^ NEW YORK 'HMBS, MONDAY. ^DECI^MBBR 1. 1915. 





'I' 


* 




/ 


?<.i 

i 


m 


MAJTHATTAX-rOR SAI.E OR TO LET. 


For Sale 
43D STREET 

NEAR TIMES SQUARE. 
One Plot 75 fset frool. «Botlicr Plot 
100 feet front. In the heart of the Thea- 
tre and Rettauranl District adjoining. 

THE GREAT WHITE WAY. 

Apply to your own broker, or to 

A. L. MORDECA! & SON, 

30 East iZi Street. 


FOR SAr.H. 

67TH STREET 

(Nortli Side.) 

VACANT PLOT, iSO.xlOO.S FT. 

(100 FT WEST OF CENTRAL PARK.) 

PERPETf.M, LIGHT over ctiarch and 
low bulli!:nsn. 

Ideal .sue for tilgtiH:la99 apartment 
house, (hurch. ?chooI, eanttarlum. public 
or bii.ilncss building. 

One hlo,u fr.im Subway and "L." Hal* 
Work from nix car llnrn and Stb Av. -bua 
and i\t'-h ^' irannverwe. 

Apply tn your own broker, or 
A. L. MORDECAl 4 SON. 30 East 42d St. 


IX>NO ISI..\ND— FOB S.ILE OK TO LET. 


BUNGALOW. 

Artistic and »ubnianttally built: hardwood 
trim ; B rooma an-l bath : Bpacloua rorchea : 
up-to-dat« In every respect ; open fireplace: 
combination gaa and elt?etrlc fixtures; water 
front rrivileges; easy i-oinmutation; only -fJ 
mlnutea from city; host bargain of the year; 
<!150 cadh; ba.1ance eoav monthly payments. 
Address Bargain, Box uS N. Y. Times Down- 

this Chicken Farm Must Be Sold 

$100 Ca*h and $14 a Month. 

Lady forced to «oll her country home of it 
rooms and bis pl-ca of land; near station 
and trolley; big business town; handy to all 
stores; '}5 minutes out; fare ISc. : number ot 
factories; plenty of work; free tickets to visit 
property; title punranteed. B. Store, 39."t 
Bridge St.. Brooklyn. 


Brasx— Far Sole or to Let. 


Lens Iiland — ^For Sale ar ii9 Lat. 

Private party, owing to blf financial los* 
must sacrifice very beautiful piece of 
water front right property on north shore 
of Long ls!i]<^; 25 minutes out; all rlghta 
lo yacht club and bathing beach. My In- 
tention waa to make this my home; am 
wir.lng to lose WOO cold cash; all I aak la 
JlOO for the J600 I paid; thli prcperty baa 
every Improvement, Including sewerage. 
This Is a tona fide offer. C. Metiger, Box 
58 N. Y. Times. 


Owing to business revorsoa. owner mnsl dli- 
pose of his country residence. 10 rootns, S 
baths: al! modem Improvementa; 2H acre* 
on the north shoro of Lonj^ l:3land: bargain; 
will also sell furnltUTB. Owner, Room 47. 11 
Wall St.. N. y. 


Qnaen*— For Bale or to Let. 

Elderly woman in need of money, will 
sell her 7-room detached hooae. wtth all 
modem Improvements: fine blf cellar; 
heat, gas and electricity; nice lawn and 
parden plot; one block from trolley; only 
25 minutes' ride; must have $100; balaitce 
$18 monthly; possession at once. Mrs. B. 
Laton. 78 N. T. Times. 


Wesrtchester— For Sale er To Let. 

Greenwich (Belle Haven).— Beautiful coun- 
try estate. 5 acres. 20-room house, ♦ hatha; 
Karr^e and gardener's cottage. Badgley, 
Jones * Good, 505 Fifth Av^ 


SHORE FRONT ESTATE. 

Rare opportunity to purchase 30-acre es- 
tate, 900 feet of white sandy beach. entrancloK 
water views; old homeattad. containing 1'.; 
rooms, all modern Improvements: stable and 
Barage; also tenant house; many fine, larga 
trees; commuting distance; positively a bar- 
gain. Further particulars. Theodore 8. Hall. 
4T West 34th Street. 


PLOT ON THE OPEN SOUND 

with all Improvements; 20 miles out. 
Reasonable price and easy terms. 

S. OSGOOD PELL & CO., 

Bryant 5 6 1 0. 542 Fifth Ave., N. Y. 


One-FamSy Cottage for Sale. 

Every inodPrn Wtprove.Ttvnt. conveniently 
situated within easy distanre of R. K. station 
and troliev; prlc' .?n..%00: small ra^Tncnt 
down, balance to suit; see thle property at 
once. J. W.. 55 N. V. Tlmep. 


SMALL FARM 


Fairly good hous 
good boating and 
balance. .51- t'cr 
Farm. OS TImej. 


ley and station; 
ir'jv: $100 cash; 
.Address Small 


X»W JEKSEY— FOR gAL« OR TO LET. 

Modern up-to-Date House 

SSta the mountains of New Jersey. S% 
^ooma and tiled bath, steam heat, electric^ 
^Ight, hardwood finish, parquet floors.g 
l^arge plot ; within one hour from New« 
^«rk City ,-^ ^ 

:» Pricf lie.OOO. Easy Termi. ii 

^ood terms to Immediate purchaser.^ 
MAddress Owner, P. O. Box 849, >. Y. C.« 


New Jeiarr — For Bale or to Let. 

WestfleM. N. J.— Handsome new six-room 
(ieml-bunsalows. near station and trolley. 
"n large plot with chicken run; beautiful 
h!«h location. J4.275; Hniall first payment. 
$20 per month thereafter: write us for full 
particulars. H. C. Lockwood Co.. Wool- 
worth BIdg. 


Lost 


LOST.— Watch-bracelet, pabtlnam aettina with 
diamonds; Swiss wata; either at The Play- 
house or from there to Falaia de Oaaee; lib- 
eral reward to finder. Conunimlcata with 
O. B.. P. O. B<a 822, New York City. 


LOST, between Weet 69th aad Orand Cen- 
tral Station, or 11:07 A. M. trata on N. H. 
ft K. R. R. to Larchmont, Isoocb, oOBtalnlng 
aqua-marine, pearls and diamonds; reward, 
T Trlmper. 170 Weet 59th. 


LOST- Between 4£d St. and the Vaitderbnt 
Botel. gold and platinum bar pis, aet with 
diamond. Liberal reward, no queatiena 
aaked, if returned to Caahler, Vaadarbllt 
Hotel. 


LOST— In or about Waldorf or on way to 
Broadway car to Fulton Theatre, platinum 
bracelet, aet with twenty-four dlamonde and 
one ruby: liberal reward. Addresa R 147 
Times. 


LOST— Sunday, between 72d SL, Braadvay, 
and Cafe Lafayette or Riverside bua, plati- 
num diamond bar pin; suitable reward. C. 
W. Tanner, Sherman Bquare Hotel. 


LOST.— A diamond hairpin, (haretta.) 49th 
St., Madlaon Av. to eth At., «th A»., 48th 
to 49th St. ; liberal reward offered. Pote and 
Clubman Magazine. v 


LOST.— Silver filagree liracelet (ram WZd St. 

and Amsterdam Av. to Aeoltaa Hairvla 

Subway: liberal reward. H^Iogg, 478 West 


LOST— Mileage tickets. Bbutxrt Theatre, Sat- 
urday •evening' Finder return to Leaf, 
care Stamm, 1,574 Boston Road; reward. 


r:LvkKi, ui»uiouu Qoreeeooe pin: Jlo« 
ward. Notify J. J. Kelly, 2 Wall SL 


LOST— Nov. 28, between SBth and Tlst Sts., 
diamond and sapphire bar pin; liberal re- 
ward. Phone 1762 Col. 


BIDOEWOOD.— Heart residential sectloa, 
six minutes' walk from station, sixty 
foot plot, detached dwelling, eight rooma; 
all Improvements; Al condition; »ISOO. 
Easy terms to responsible buyer; might 
rent. 6. S. Walstrum-Qordon * Forraan. 
Rldgewood. N. J. 


Fanwood. X. J.— New eight-room stucco 
house, finished In hardwood, steam heat, 
electric light; all very latest Improvements, 
on largo ►shaded plot, five minutes' walk 
from station: to.OOO: small first payment; 
balance same as rent. Send 'or call for par- 
ticulars and photo. H. 0. Lockwood Co., 
Woolworth Bldg. 


Now is your chance for cheap acreage; 8, 
lf>, and 20 acre plots; high elevation; good 
soil; State macadam road frontage; 2H miles 
station; onlv $20P per acr% terms; only 20 
miles New Torl>. iirio HallVoad; no agenta. 
J. B. Bloomer. Hillsdale. N. J. 


FACTORY, with power and trackage Kenall- 

worth, 16 miles to New York; 46,000 feet 

floor surface; sale or rent. KENNEDY, lOOl 

Chestnut St., Room 804, Philadelphia, 


Account leaving for California, will sacrifice 
all Improved bungalows, furnished or un- 
fumlslKd; large plot; $2,300. worth |3,0OO. 
Nicholson Company. Lyndhurst, N. J. 


Well-fumlshed, thoroughly modem seven- 
room house; restricted property; must sell; 
rare opportunity. Widow, 75 Times Down- 
town. 


at Brick Church Sta., East Orange- 


Lakewood. N. J. — Owner's small furnished 
bricl: cottage for rent or sale; reasonable. 
Telenhone 423.j Schuyler. 


Vew York State— For Sale sr ta lie*- 

.\pple orchards the blggost, greatest, and 
best genuine bargains In the State; full 
details mailed. J. Sterling Drake, 29 Broad- 
way. New York. No. 7466. 


Beal Estate for Exchsare. 

Wanted to exchange five acres of land on 
Long Island, free and clear, for flve-pas- 
enger car In good order, Morgan, Box 18, 
^ F. T>. 2. Putnam, Conn. 


BARGAIN. 

House. 7 rooma and bath ; Improvements ; 
water, gas, sewer, etc. : .'iO minutes from 
New York City; .3 mlniiicr, to station; plot 
50il40; price $4.0*10: terms if desired; no 
agents. Address McCormack. 134 Times. 


GREAT OPPORTUNITY. 

House, ii roorhs and bath ; Improvementa ; 
water, sewer, gas. etc.; fruit; plot 50x100; 
5 minutes' walk to station; .10 minutes to 
'■Ity; will sacrifice: price M.OOO; easy terms. 
Address BO.N'AFIDE. 133 Times. 


$5,000 equity. 3H-story brownstone private 
dwelling, above 12Btn St., for unencum- 
bered country home or lot. I. KAEHAkK, 
200 Broadway. 


BoUdlnc MateitBl 

RUBBER roofing. Durable. 93c. 
feet. RUBBER ROOFING CO., 

landt. 


Mortgage Loans. 


TO LET FOB BUSINESS PIRP08ES. 


An Unheard of Rent in 
the Fifth Aye. Section, 

Just off 5th Ave., north of 14th 
St. A yearly rent of $10,000 
NET for a high-class, modem, 
fireproof loft building containina 
40.000 square feet. Splendid 
light; two elevators; additional 
interior shipping facilities un- 
-♦lampered by street traffic; all 
needed conveniences. A re- 
markable opportunity for a 
manufacture,' to locale in the 
gilt-edged Fifth Ave. section in 
a fireproof building at the rent 
of » poorly-localed non-fire- 
proof building. Quick action 
necessary. Cancbrake Realty 
Co.. owner, 33 Nassau Si. 


6 Story Building 

At Herald Square, 

34th St., Near Macy's. 

Modern elevator building contain- 
ing Store, Basement and five Lofts, 
aggregating about 21,700 sq. feet. 

Reasonable rental; good lease. 

Possession Feb. 1st, 1914. 

Apply M. L. & C. Ernst, Owners. 

35 Nassau St. Tel. Cort. 2940. 


To Let for BaslnesB Pgrpogg*. 

Three lofts. 120x100 feet, with power, freight 
elevator; public dock at foot of street: 404 
to 412 East umh Str William Hauptman 


ward. 


$800 REWARD 
for return of diamond bracelet, set In plati- 
num; lost Monday, Nov. 24. Apply E. Do- 
herty, Plaia Hotel. 


Loa« and Foma, Cats anlT Dogs, 

LOST— Chow dog, Nov. 19. near West 104th 
St. 8th Av. ; anvwers to name Empress. 
Finder, returning same to Joseph B. Wise- 
man, 14 West 104th St., will be highly re- 
warded. 


UNWANTED D0O8 AND CATS should be 
taken to the A. a. P. C. A. Shelter for Anl- 
nals. Av. A and 24th St.. or to the receiving 
station at 87 East 133th St. Owners of lost 
dogs and cats and reeponstble persons wishing 
to secure pets should apoly at the Shelter. 


Bnsineas Notleca. 

BANK ADVERTISINO. 
THE L.AWRENCB PRESS' 
new process photogravure. Advertising Blot- 
ters. BOO. printed, $4.00: 1,000. printed, $6.00; 
5,000 printed, $4.60 per 1,000. These prices 
Inelode onr beautiful landscaree In series. 
Ii you wish special photographs Instead of 
your building, bank, ftc., we can design 
st>aclal blotters. Wo aleo do Combination 
Printing and Mnltlgraphlng of Facsimile Let- 
ters. 

The Lawrence Press, Inc., 123 Liberty St., 
N. T. Pacslralls Lettere and Printing. 


Basilicas Opportanlties 

Uneommoo and hlsb-clasa oppoytoalty for 
gentlenias aaddnc aettva connection with 
PTOfltabIa sad gnmng oerporaticai: the osm- 
paay Is l u aauf iet ur Hi a an arary-day oacaa- 
slty, has baea 1b auMenea over K nara, 
aod bears a vary oivlahle rwutatioa nnas- 
ciaUy: capital. «IIIO,000; paid to: It waata an 
active, anusalia aasaoelata to the inana<lB> 
head; one who can Invest $00,000 In (nar- 
aateed stock; court the atrlctaat mvaatlgatlon. 
R 63 Times. 


PARTIES OWNING VBBY VALUABLE 
PATENT IN RAILWA Y AFP HANCli ARE 
tN T HE CITY FOR A FEW D AT« ONLY; 
THEY WISH TO NBGOTIATE TEOSALB 
<W TBI CANADIAN BIGHTS WHILE 
HERB: THB PBOPOSITION HAS ORBAT 
MERI'T AND WILL MAKE SOBIB ONB A 
FORTUNE. HOTEL MeALFlN, ROOMS 
866-867. 


I HAVB MONET. 
I an a bualnees broker; a number et my 
clients have from $2,500 to $50,000 to Invaat, 
with services. Must be legitimate monay- 
nukklng business. NO schemes or patents 
wanted. Charges nomteal. B. Well. 20 
East 42d St. 


Capital (Baropeaal for sound aatarprlaes; 
mining, electric rallwaya, timber, tto., pro- 
enred; underwriting and sale of BONDS and 
stocks; no connection with any other firm, 
Addraaa Cocdta & Byrae, 1 sad 2 Moleswortb 
St., Dublin. Ireland. 


Mailing List.— Nearly half million names ot 
women in homes classified by States, 
alphabetically arrasged; cheap for Imtnedlata 
sale; make final offer per thousand; no 
brokers; no dickering. R 98 Times. 


Boarders Wanted 

Baat aidaw 


29TH ST., 88 EAST.— Clean, comfortable; ad- 
Joining bath; parlor dining room; splendid 
Uble. 


76TH, 89 BAST. — Desirable, sunny room; 
Ideal location; table boarders accommo. 
dated ; phone. 


WH av., 46.— Deelrahle single rooms, large 
and small; excellent board; ataam; tele- 
phone: tabl^ gqeats. 


Famished Ro' ms 


BSD ST., 68 BIAST.- Handsome aul s, parlor, 
bedroom, bath, separately; beaut Mly fur- 
nished: electric light, pbona, Ac ; private 
references exchanged. 


9TH, 17 WEST.— Private residence: charming 
room for a gentlemam; electrl ity, tele- 
phone; reterancaa. 


•TH ST., 41 WBBT.-Larfai h>nds maly ti». 
nished room; private baib, telept '»•: other 

rooms. 


46TH, 136 WEST.— BeaaOfuI, Iar^^ amall 
rooms; telephone; board optlona : conven- 
iences; respectable. 


49TH, 68 WEST. — Large, sunny oom. ad- 
joining bath; gentlemen only modern 
Improvements. I 


81ST ST., 63 WEST.— AttiBctlva -oomsTfor 
bachelors; newly renovated; super or attend- 
ance. 


64TH. 201 WEST.— Two attract vely fur- 
nished rooms; single, en suite; gentlemen 
or business couple; steam; e ery con- 
venience. Kenyon. 


IS5TH ST.. 827 WEST.— Nice, large room with 
private family, with convenience i. Colum- 
bus 3699. 


B5TH. 839 WEST.— Comfortable, 1! :ht, warm 
room; clean, quiet; nmning w .ter; tele- 
phone^ ^_^ 


55 WEST.— One large, c Jmfortable 
a; aonthem exposure; reflnec neighbor- 
home oorforta. 


Famished Rooms 


119TH, 430 WEST.— Large, attractive room, 
adjoining bath; near Columbia; reasonable. 
Momlngslde 3360. Hammond. 


122D, 540 WEST (Broadway).— Attractive 
single, double rooms. Apply directly Apart- 
ment 61. 


122D ST., 540 WEST.— Business man; sun- 
shining room; Improvements; private taml- 
ly; Subway. Wright. 


188D ST., (486 St Nicholas Av.)— Nice, large 
hall room, facing park; bath; private fam- 
ily; homelike: references. Sullivan. 


186TH, B22 WEST.— Exceptionally large sunny 
room; elevator; shower; no other roomers; 
gentlemen: or smaller rooms. Apt. 62. 


BROADWAY, 2,493, (93d St.)— AttracUve, 
newly ftimlshed parlor: connecting bed. 
room; facing Broadway; smaller rooms; con- 
veniences: private family. Apartment 4. 


Elegant furnished room for gentleman: _.„ 
Joining bathroom: elevator apartment: West 
34th St.; private family. R 91 Times. 


HAMILTON TERRACE, 11, (141st St -Con- 
vent Av.)— Dainty suite; dressing room; 
prices reasonable. 


RIVERSIDE DRIVE, 58T>— Rooms; adjoining 

bath; elsctrlclty, telephone, elevator; lS7d 

subway. Wattles. 


THB 0LARK8ON. 
Elegantly furnished rooms, single, suites; 
private baths; weekly, $3.60 and up; monthly; 
transient; overlooking Hudson. 611 West 
137th. Restaurant, Call 88 Apt Phone 2478 
Audubon. 


B6TH ST., 63 WEST.— Steam-her ted suite; 
rooms; private baths; meals optional; mod- 
erate. 


B8TH ST., 21-23 WBBT.— Handsf -nely fur- 
nished doable rooms; private baC : kitchen- 
ette: $10, $12; telephone. 


4»TH, 68 WEST. — Established 26 years; 
rooms, sultee; baths, telephones; luiCrlor 
table. 


63D ST.. ST WEST.— Attractive, newly deco- 
rated, southern room; bath; excellent table 
references. 


Dependable multlgraph typewritten let- 
ters. 300, $1.10: 1.000 $2; lO.OOO, $10; 
delivered. Telephone Cortlandt 1832. Will- 
iam Gray. 9> Naeaan. 


Multlgraph Co., Room 1,204, 45 West .14th. 


Merohants In need of ready cash can have 
their account financfd. Security Finance 
Company, 1.15 Broadway, 


For Sal 


-MlsceTlaneoui), 


TYPEWRITERS RENTED. 
Remington, Smith Premier, and all la- 
visible makes, three months tor $5: ITa. 
derwoode, L. C. Smith, Monarch. No. 1$ 
Remington and all othsr visible typewrit- 
ers, IS moaithly, or two months for $6. all 
machines sold or rented by us are "nust 
to new and are sold from 3$ to $5 per 
cent less than manufacturers' prices, and 
lo prove It we will allow all rental paid 
UP to six months to apply it you djssire to 
purchase, and, what Is more, kepfln per- 
fect order and free during the time you 
rent 1. and one year after you buy It Caa 
ron ask tor a fairer proposition? 


S4S Broadway, at Leonard St 

966 Broadway, at 38d Bt. rrani 

(0 Nassau St.. at Maiden Lane, 

10 Barclay St Tel. 6888 (^landt 


BONA FIDE ALTERATION 8ALB 
PIANOa PLATER PIANOa 

All subject to 
Attractive reductions — from start to finish 

of change of our show windows. 
OPEN EVENINGS. CONVENIENT TERMS. 

Don't miss this opportunity 1 

MATHU8HBK & SON. Broadway and 47th Bt. 

Phone 6547 and 5548 Bryant. 


DrenRmakera — MilUnert. 

DRESSMAKER and ladies' tailor; reason. 
able; out, home preferred. Mme. Juliette, 
126 East 12th St.. 40s Btuyvesant. 


ORKS.SM.AKER desires few more tnistomers 

suits, gonns, wraps made. Callahan, 
West iidth. 


lii 


Referees' Notices 


LIGHT LOFT, 40 x 70, 

»r ma^-Jftciuring purposes, aican: p'ivtit, ple^at 

26-28 DOWNING STREET, 

tc'wecii Bfrifor.l and TI'rri'k.T Hlr^rt*. 

ALSO 157 CHERRY STREET. 

Loft or entire .'i-otory l.iji'.dlnE. 'JOxilO; 
moderate rent. Call .Mnirlny. 10-5. 


APABT.HENT8 TO LET— lafurnlahed. 


MANHATT.\N— West Side. 

Raynore Court, 238 W. 106th St 

High-class elcv.itor apanment house. 

SUBLET 7 ROOMS 

At Redncad Rentals. 

Inquire Superintendent, on premises, or 
Bariia Renting Agency, HI East 17th St. 


EXCEPTIONAL 

SUITE 

TWO BOO.M.-J, KITCHE.N'ETTE AND BATH 

47 West 72nd Street. 

$60 per Month. 


Trinity Court, 

518 West nith Bt. 
HIgh-rla.=.'» "levator aparimt nt.-* of 6 and 
T rooms, nil up-to 'late improvements; par- 
quet floors throughout; rent moderate. 


The Glenham 


2626 BROADWAYr;.iu?,»^« 

ExqnUlle apart 

h, witi 
cm elavati 


Sts. 
larftp rooms and 
Mod- 
building, rpstrirted, very select. 


Weet Side. 
AbOTC UOth Bt. and Hashingtan Belgbls. 


AMAZON 

522 Weet 157th St. 

(djelniof BruailHs; and .uubwsy ststion. 

5 and 6 rooms. 


Rent very reasonable. 

Renting agent on premi^ea. 


LYNDHURST COURT, 

310-S12 West 184th Street. " 

lie«r Audubon A*., counulcut Co l.^Ist SL Subway. 
AU ImDroveiDuitA, lacludlDs t»l»bon« kttIcs. 

4 to 6 Rooms $1^7 to 938 

AGKMT OM FBEMISBS. 


SUPREME COURT. NEW YORK COUNTY.— 

Tlie TRUSTEf:3 OF COLUMBIA UNIVER- 
SITY In the City of New York, plaintiff, 
apalnst KATHLEEN T. HARPER and 
others. defe:idHnt8. 

In pursuance of a Judgment of foreclosure 
and sale, duly made and entered In the above 
entitled action, and bearing date the 30th 
day of October, 1813, I, the undersigned, the 
Keferee in said judgment named, will ael, .it 
public auction, at the Exchang4 Salearoom, 
Nos. 14- IB Vesey St., la the Borough ot 
Manhattan, City ot New York, on the 16tb 
day of December. Ifll'i. at 12 o'clock ncMn 
on that day, by Joseph P. Day. Auctioneer, 
the premises directed In said Judgment to 
be sold, and therein described as follows: 

■■ All that certain lot ot land In the City 
and County ot New York, bounded and de- 
scribed aS follows: 

" Ileelnning at a point In the northerly 
side of Forty-seventh Street, distant BOB feat 
Westerly from the intersection of the North- 
erly side of Forty-seventh Street and the 
Westerly side of Fifth Avenue, and running 
thence Northerly parallel with Fifth Avenue 
and part ot the way through a party wall 
1(X) teet 6 Inches, thence Weaterly parallel 
Korty-eeventh Street 25 feet, tlienoe 


wall I'lO feet ."• Inches to the Northerly' sld's 
fjf Forty-seventh Street, ann thence Easterly 
nlonc; the Northerly side ot Forty-seventh 
Street 2ii feet to the point or place of begin- 
ning. tOEether with the buildings thereon." 
Dated New York, November 20, 1813. 

MAURICK M,ARKS. Referee. 
N-\PH ^ .lONKS. Attorneys to- Plaintiff. ».1 
Wall Street. Borough of Manhattan, New 
York City. 

following Is diagram ot the propertr 


be sold: 


No. 41 West 47th St. 

The approximate amount of the lien or 
charge, t'j ;yliBty whieh the properly ik to 
be sold. Is $04,064.88, with IntS'est thereon 
from the 2l9t day of Oototwr. 1913, together 
with the costs and allowance amounting to 
f40t>.:i9. vltli interest thereon from the ao^h 
day of October, 1913. together with the ei- 
penaes of the sale. The anproxlmats amount 
of the taxes, assessments and water rates, or 
other Hens, which are to be allowed to the 
purchaser out of the purchase money, or paid 
by the Referee, is $3.9SI9.:;3 and Interest. 

The property Is sold subject to all the oove- 
nants, restrictions and aproomenta contained 
m the deeds made by grantors of property 
on the Northerly side of 47th SStraet, between 
Fifth and Sixth Avenues, in so far as ths 
same may be now in force and effect and ap- 
pertaining to this property. 

MAURICE MARKS, Referee. 


APARTMENTS TO LET-Vntonilsbed. 


MAN UAT TAN— E ast Mda. 

Manhanset 

61-65 East 59th St. 

NEAR MADISON AVS. 

Tha Moat AccMiibl* Location 

in New York City. 

High Class Modem Apartmenta 

$ Rooma and Bath, Furnlsbad ar 

Unfurnished. Chambermaid sarvloa. 

lUlNTALa Hf. SM aad MS. 

Bee Superintendent on Premises. 


Gramercy Court, 

1S6JBA8T 180 ST. 
8, 4, 6, 6, and 7 room slevitor apartniants; 
all latest tmoroTsmaata ; oentraJ location i 
rents |W t* |T». Anly OB yramlaaa. 


Slightly used desks, office furniture, safes, 
typewriters, adding machines, multlgrapha, 
filing tabtnets, -mtmeographs, carpete, par- 
titions. Nathan's. 102 Worth. 


A Big Bale— Desks, chairs, tables, flung cabi- 
nets, hat trees, telephone booths, wardrobes, 
oak and mahogany. Quick A McKenna, 6 
Reade St. 


8BVBNTT TYPEWRITERS, 
Cosung $100 eawh new, now $6 and up: sell- 
tna cmt store. 8P8 Broadway. 


$28 Premoette pocket camera with Anastlg- 
mat Isns, for tlS.BO, at WUloughby's, 810 
Broadway. 


Purchase and Kxchanice. 

Pawn tickets bought. Gold. 

Diamonds, Oriental pearls. Silver. 

Estates appraised and purchased. Piatlntxin. 

Benjamin Felngold. 468 6th Av., 

between 28th and 29th Sta 

EsUbllshed IS years. Tel. 1254 Madison S4. 

Big bargains In unredeemed pledgaa. 


I pay highest cash prices tor furniture.* 
brlc-a-hrac, paliatlngs. rugs. pianos. 
Myers, 116 TTnlverslty Place. 2208 Stuy- 
vesant. 


57TH, 411 WEST.— THB LA ORAMOBl. 

102D,A83 WEST.— LA GKANGB-THOtTVlLLa 

Accommodations unsiirpasaed; Double rooma, 

$16; Single, $8; Staam ETeated; Superior tablei 

Southern era. 


67TH ST.. SBT WEST.- Large, small rooms. 
southern exposure: good board; reference; 

telephone. 


68TH ST.. 74 WEST.— Desirable double, sin- 
gle rooms: private baths; Sotltbemers ac- 
commodated : reasonable. 


eoTH ST., Ill WEST.— Attractive rooms; ex- 
cellent cuisine; table guests accommodated; 
reasonable: telephone. ,. 


72D ST.. 269 WEST.— Large, desirable room 

with bath; pleasant surroundings; excellent 

table; references. 


76TH, 127-139 WEST.— Large and medium 
slsed rooms; home cooking; reasonable; 
table guests. 


78TH, 121 WEST,— Single room; furnace heat- 
ad; connecting bath; gentlemen; private 
family. 


106-110 -WEST SOTH, 

THB HOUSE RICHARDS, 

can accommodate a tew table guests who 

appreciate pure, wholesome, well-balanced 

meals with retlned surroundings, 


S6TH ST., 42 WEST.- Large rooms and ex- 
ceptional table board. 


103D ST., 2S2 WEST, (near Subway.)— Select 
bachelors, oouples; superior table board; 
references. 


122D ST., 149 WEST.- Large and small rooms; 
b«ated; telephone; Subway; elevated; table 
guests. 


122D ST., 416 WEST, (Opposite Momlngslde 
Park.)— Attractive, sunny, large and small 
rooms; nutritious, wsll-balanced meals; ale- 
vator. Kellogg. 


128D, 28 WEST.— Large room, beautlttilly 
furnished; stsam, electricity, telephone; rea. 
sonable; references. Calra. 


AlniOlutely highest price paid tor old sealskin, 

Persian Iamb, and other high-grade furs. 

M. NAFTAL, 

69 West 4Bth St. 


Apartments to Let 

Fnmlshed. 


A.— A.-CATHEDRAL PLAZA. 

100 Cathr'ral Parkway, llOth, Columbus Av, 

1, 2, AND 8 ROOMa 

Private bath, kitchenette, furnished, $80^ 

flO. $.50 up. monthly; unfurnished, $28, $.'», 
*0: elevator, hotel service; near "L" and 
Subway; references; special rates on lease. 


THB NEVADA, 
TOth St and Broadway. 

Seven llgiit rooms, facing Broadway; ex- 
quisitely furnished; two baths. Apartmaat 
3C. Phone, 684 Columbus 


Furnished apartment; short or long term 

leases 2 to 12 rooms; |75 month up. 

Slawson & Hobbs, 162 West 72d. 


nith St.. 830 West.— High-class elevator 
apartment. B rooms; player piano; $100. 
.\partment 18.- 


A^artmants yanted--^FnrnlBhed 

Army ottloer, two In family, desires sublet 
5 to 7 room furnished apartment for about 
three months. R 77 Times. 


Apartments to Let 

. Dnturalsbad. 


WABHtNGTON AND JBFFBRBON, 

824-82* WBST 61 BT BT, 

Very attratfflve apartments; sla, seven 

rooms; elevator service; all improvements. 

Apply premises, or Alexander Wilson, 489 

'i th Av. 

Two-room apartment, bath, suitable tor doc- 
tor or dentist; also four and five large, 
light rooms, facing Central Park; Lenox 
Subway station; elevator service. lOB West 
lltth St 


West 77th St.— Manhattan Square Hotel; two 
rooms and bath : " " -. — ■ — 

ONCB: big reduction, 
ers. Apartment 57. 


NEW MARKBEN APARTHBNTB, 
l.ieth 870 West; finest: elevator; Waahlng- 
ton Heights; mall chute; four, flva rooms; 
moderate. 


Madison Av.. (Comer 85th St.)— T-room sin- 
gle apartment: all light rooms; staam heat: 
ImprovemenU; rant $45. Janitor. 


Eaa« 810a. 

APARTMBTNTS TO LET, 
UNFURNISHBD— HOUSEKBOTINO. 

Two rooms and bath •M.tO 

Four rooms and bath, front •84.00 

Excellent meals servel In handsome dlolnc 

room if preferred. One dollar dinners for BOc 

THB HILLHUBBT. 154-160 Bast Blst Bt 


88th Bt, 146 Bast.— Studio apartmenU, 3 
rooms and bath: all modera eaulpment: ex- 
ceptional meals served In apartments: $600 
per annum. 


124 East 28d St.— Three rooms and bath; mod- 
sm ImprovemenU. Apply Janitor, or Band. 
29 West 84th Bt. 


Storajce. 



A BEAUTD'UL ROOM or sulU, with bath; 
food wholaaome and nourishing; vegetables 
fresh from the farm, and eggs, milk, and 
cream and buttar; nuts and fruit; cooking 
that is homellkt In its dalntyness and Be- 
Ijclousness: the cheerful company of refined 
people; attendance that Is unobtrusive yet 
untiring; service solicitous yet not servile: 
Immaeulatsly clean and oomfortabla beds that 
Invite sleep; a place tor clean, refined people 
wishing to avoid tha annoyances, worries, 
and cares of honiekeeplni and desiring a 
permanent home are Invited; moderate rates. 
Telephone Audubon 2788 or call at 012 West 
14»th Bt 

BACHELORS and couples, who know how to 
live well, can get first-class table board 


OlST, 28 WEST.— Parlor floor, su! able busi- 
ness; ftu-nlshed to ault; elng 9, double 
rooms. 


64TH ST., IBS WBST.— AttraeUval: tumlihsd 
large, small rooms; wortli ID^ )atlgatlns; 
Winter rates one-ball 


68TH, 71 WEST.— Beautiful, larTe, sunny 
room; also medium; parieetly k pt hoiiae; 

references. 


70TH ST., 186 WEST.— Comforts le, aunny 
rooms, well furnished; private bath op- 
tional; |8-$ia 


; must be seen to be apprec 
phone. 

70TH, 134 WBST.^-^omfortable, iarga and 

medium rooms; private bath; sasonable; 

reference. ^^^^^^ 

70TH. 128 WEST.— Large single oom; bet 
cold water: bath adjoining; refr meea. 


71ST ST.. 151 ■WEST.— Front, bacl' parlor for 
doctor or studio: also large rooir : southern 
exposure: Subway "L"; teleph ae; refer- 
ence. 

71St ST., 122 WEST. 


Attraotlve rtjoms and suit' s. 


T2D ST., 123 WEST.— Private tamll will rent 
rooms: select bachelors only: furnished, 
unfurnished rooms; en snlte; " L,' Subway. 


72D, 288 WEST.— Handsome roor 1; private 

baths; t>eautltul, homelike he se: white 

service; board optional. 


78D, 108 'WEST.- Beautiful larg , medium 
rooms; one or two: telephone; reference; 
reasonable. 


74TH ST., 149 WEST.- Double, si- tie rooma, 
prlvats bath, refined surrcmndl gs; reter- 
encee. 


76TH ST.. 808 WEST.— Room; ath; elec- 
tricity ; parquet floors; private ouse; rel- 
erencas. 


7eTH ST., 243 WBST.— New an elegantly 
furnished, with or irlthout pr ^ti bath; 
meals optional; reasonable. Tel< >hone 96S8 
Columbus. 


7STH ST., 66 WBST.— Largs fr«n room, al- 
cove, bath; telephoaaj private ■esldanea. 


76TH. 250 WEST.— New, hands mely fur- 
nished rooms: private realdenc ; all con- 
veniences; reasonable. 


76TH, 126 WBST. — Handeomel: furnished 

rooms; retlnsd neighborhood; br akfast op- 

tional; telephone: references. 

77TH ST., 160 'WKST.— lArta roc nt, adjoin. 


suitable 


gentle- 


78TH ST.. «)8 WEST.— Large r mny front 
parlor And bedroom, adjoining }ath: suit- 
able for two bachelors; congenla surround- 
Inga, 'Phone Schuyler 10082. 


Brooklyn. 

WILLOW ST., 76, (HeJghU.)— targe, com- 
fortable room, wlui private family; ad- 
jacent Bridge and Subway; $4, Telephone 

CS6a Main. 


Rooms Wanted — Furnished 

TWO connecting rooms, with board, for lady 

and gentleman; private family; convenient 

shopping district; please particulars. H 148 

Times. 


Gentleman wishes front room with private 
family. West Side, vicinity 118th Bt 
Kbourl, a ISast 18th St, 


Unfurnished Rooms 

76TH, 110 WEST.— Second flogr; handsome 
' private houie; electricity; excellent service; 
references. . 


Help Wanted Female. 

AN ALERT, well-educated woman, capable 
of earning $30 weekly. In educational for- 
ward movement; tactfulness, personality, and 
earnestness more neceesary than experience; 
guaranteed income: organising tour m Florida 
and California. Apply after 2, Home and 
School Educational Society, 87 West 89th St 


CANVASSERS.-Chas. Soribner's Sons want 
several women accustomed to canvassing; 
train those inexperienced on new 


will 


article which aells aplandldly to homes, 
big money can be made until Christmas; 
commission; free Instruction and samples; 
don't neglect opportunity to secure pleas- 
ant and profitable work. Wler, 3d Floor, 
B99 6th Av. Take elevator. 


HOUSEKEEPER wanted for a very small 
family; best credentials as to character re- 
quired. Address, with references, national- 
ity, religion, and pay expected, C. T. G., 
l,36i Broadway. 


NURSING.- An opportunity to loin class lor 
supervised home nursing will be given to a 
few young worAen who have had some experi- 
ence in nursing, 26 West 40th St. 


WB NEED THREE WOMEN of education 
and culture, between S5 and 40 years of 
age, to loin company j)f ladles specializing In 
high-class educati':na.T work; expenses paid: 
delightful work, ofterlne unusual opportiml- 
tlee. Call Hanson-Bellows <Jo., 308 Sth Av. 


InstmctlsB. 

THE NEW YORK SCHOOL OF SECRB- 
taries. Aeolian Hall, 83 West 42d St.— Secre- 
tarial courses only: stenography, secretarial 
English, accountancy, and social amenities. 
V. M. Wheat. Director. 


Help Wanted, Male 

ADVERTISING CLERK.— Dally newspaper 
retpiree services of experienced advertising 
clerk; must be good at detail and able to 
operate typewriter; liours, 6:30 to 12:80, Ad- 
dress, stating past experience, salary ex- 
pected, and references, P 8 Times. 


ADVERTISING solicitors who have had ex- 
perience on special edition work; commis- 
sion. Newspaper Special Service Co., 220 
West 42d St., 7th floor. 


AGENT or real estate salesman wamted, 
married man, to live In bouse free near 
Oione Park, L. L, Kllfog lots On sub- 
division on coiniuluton- E. E. Meaoham 
A Son. Park Row Building. 


78TH ST.. SIS WEST.- Two dell/ ittul. sun- 
ny rooms; private bath; slngU en suite; 
Subway; kitchenette; privileges; -easonable; 
small room. 


8OTH ST., 122 WEST.— ■Bachel r'e home; 

eholoe rooma: modem convenle .ces; quiet 

Burroundlnga; references. 


SIST ST., 904 WEST.— Costly furr shed room, 

oonvanianoes; elevated. . Subwr ^ surface 

cara. Sharpies. 


81ST ST., 263 'WEST.- Handse aeiy tar- 
nished, sonny rooms; convenk tt; gentls- 
men: rafaieaces. V. A R. 


82D ST., 70 WEST.— Sunny, chee; 'ul, double, 
single rooms; all conveniences board op- 
tional. 


82D. 140 WBST.— FttrniBhed room large and 
medium; reasonable; private 1 'use; -tele- 
phone; rwterence. 


83D, iSl WBST. — Newly fumishe room; all 
oonvanlsnoes; bright, airy; strl ;ly private 
family: homelike; private entra: :e; gentle- 
man; reasonable. Halsey. 


83D ST., 11 WEST.- Attractlvel furnished 
rooms, near Central Park; ret ted, home- 
Ilka surroundings. 


MTH, 806 WEST.— ArtlsUcally furnished 
room; desirable looality; wr nan only; 
btislness woman preferred; referer :es. Phone 
6B89 Schuyler. Barcoa. 


SBTH ST., 128 MVEST.- Large rr <ma, hand- 
somely furnished; well kept pr' -ate bouse; 
telephone; reference. 


THB HOUSE RICHARDS. 
106-108-110 West SOth St.— A satisfactory 
borne for permanent, refined people: all new, 
high-type furnishings; pure food; wholesome, 
generous, well-balazuied meals; parlor dining 
room; table guests; reasonable. 


THE WOODBURY, 
Riverside Drive, 8SB, two blocks north IVTtll 
Subway; country house: wonderful grotrads. 


B raotlyi h. 

PARK SLOPE, 181 Prospect Place: near Sub- 
way and seven car llnea; euperior home 
cooking; table guests. 

PIERREPONT BT, 78 and •!, (Nsar Stlb- 


Bta tan Ulm ma. 

Charming Winter Home, 
Away from city and nolsa, 
yst within SO minutes from Manhattan; 
grand location, overlooking city, country, sea; 
cool in Bummer, warm In Winter. 
•' THE EVELYN LODGE." 
Lovely, sunny rooms, suites, all outside, 
baautltully furnished, magnlfloent dining 
room, excellent ohof end service; separate ta- 
blea: everything sweet and clean; very at- 
traotlve. Single, from $9; two, from $17, with 
meals. Take boat at Battery; fare S cents. 
71 Central Av., Toropklnsvllle, B. I. 


Famished Rooms 


17TH, 180 BAST.- Desirable tumtshed large 
and small rooms; private house; reasonable. 


3STB ST., 109 EAST, (Subway,)— Bustaaaa 

men: <iulet, well-kept home; private batlis; 

telephone; $8.BO-<7, 


t8TH, 36 BABT. 
Nice lane, clean rooms, runolBS water; 
exoallent board, optional ; alae parlor ot 
floor; reasonable prfo 


SOTH ST., 112 EAST.— Large nswly fur- 
nlshed room; bath; telephone; modem eon- 

venlenoea. 

45TH, IS BABT— Medium else, well furnished 
r oom, bath, $4.50; gentleman; reference. 

57TH B*.. 2S BAST, (oorner Madison Av.)— 
Attractive double, slacle room; staam baat; 

KH- ■ .- 


GOZH ST., 119 BAST.- 

parlor; brass beds; 
location; also small 


60TB. <1 BAST.— Large, nlcaly (umiahad 
room te rant; sentUantan only, 


8OTH, 110 BAST.— Two nicely (umlshed 
large rooms: every oonvenienoa; raCer^cee. 


batbroona: abaolnte 


fBv5Ja 

■vrlnc beds 
olaan lln eaa. 
LBXtWaTOI* AV., B««, (82d.) - Bomellke 

rooBU., kack partar; broakfaai; tMwboaa; 
-ofe-aadaai aalaet ' 
KAOiaOH AW<l»0,-Win,aa«» ftaa atirflft 


86TH ST., 802 WEST.— AttracUve r furnished 
rooma, quiat refined, private I ^me; rafsr- 
enoes; telephone. 


S7TH 

rooms, 
men; private house. 


all conveniences; select private bouse; rel 

erencas. 

9HT ST., 81 WEST.— Comfortab' tumlsbed 


93D, 88 WBST.— Large back pari r; numing 
water; reasonable; small roon Rtverslde 

8048J. 


BOOKMEN can make quick money selling 
to their old customers " THE STORY OF 
MUSIC," just off the press; a short set, 
making an Instantaneous appeal to cultured 
people. Irving Squire, Room 711, 110 West 
34th ■ St. 

CANVASSERS.— /iharles BcribnePe Sons 
wamt two good canvassers on new propo- 
sition which enjoys splendid home salea; 
men ot good appearance, good talkers, ' can 
make big money until Christmas. We 
train you to sell article and have excel- 
lent territory In New York, Long Island 
and Jersey; commission. See Wler, 8d 
Floor, 699 5th Av. 


Sitaations Wanted 


STENOGRAPHBB,— Btfldent rapid, thor- 
oughly experlenoed. possessing tact, ability, 
good address, desires position; highly In- 
dorsed. B 32 Times Downtown. 


STENOGRAPHER, typewriter; neat Ameri. 

can girl; beginner; rapid, accurate; good 

penman: substantial; no agency; $6. B °' 

Times Downtown. 


STENOGRAPHER, experienced, accurate, is 

aitxloua to make connection witb good firm. 

Frances Slndeband, 606 Madlaon Av. Phone 

Plaza 2993. 


STENOGRAPHER.— Four years' eipartenoe: 
familiar with all oftloe work^ "tiP'^i. •*" 
\;urate; best referencea: $12. 
Downtijwn. 


B 63 Timaa 


STENOGRAPHER, typewriter, assistant 

bookkeeper; 2 years' experience- references 

accurate figurer, L. Hlrscb, 1,305 43d St, 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 


STENOGRAPHER. — Four years' expsrtsnce; 
accustomed dlttieult dictation; references; 
$10. B 71 Times Downtown. 


STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST.— Capable 

and Industrioiuj; good referencea Miss 

Elsie. 98 Snediker Av., Brooklyn. 


BTENOGBAPHER, touch operator, tour 
years' experience; competent reliable; $12, 
B 62 Times Downtown. 


STENOGRAPHER, refined, intelligent be- 
ginner; business school graduate; $6. S 181 
TlJTies Downtown. 


STEn^OGRAPHER.— Well educated; ctutable 
of doing good. work; references. B 74 Times 
Downtown. 


STENOGRAPHER, experienced, neat ac- 
curate typist; understands office details: 
$10. B 48 Times Downtown. 


STENOGRAPHER.— Hard work, long boors, 
no objection; exceptional anility; small 
salary. S., 939 Putnam Av., Brooklyn. 


Situations Wanted 

A.— A.— ACCOUNTANT. — InsUlls simplified 
systems that give you exact Information re- 
culred to Intelligently plan the development 
of your business; audits. Investigations, re- 
nirts. Fle.mlng. S5 Nassau St Telephone 
Cortlandt 1330. 


A.— A.— ACCOUNTANT, CERTIFIED. 
Books opened, closed, audited, systematlsed, 
written up: certified statements rendered; in- 
vestigations conducted; per&onal service; rates 
reasonable. Louis Gross, 182 Nassau St 
Phone Beekman 2730. 


A.— A.— ACCOUNTANT. RESULTS. CBRTl- 
FIBO.— Books opened, closed, written up, 
andltsd, systematized: $S monthly upward; 
trial balance; financial statements. Fried- 
lander, 878 Broadway. Telephone 4376 Gram- 
ercy. 


A.— A.— ACXXJUNTANT, expert opens, closes, 
audits, ayitemattxes books; financial state- 
ments; investigations: work confidential; 
charges moderate: personal service. W. H. 
Smith, 14S Broadway. Tel. 2141 Cortlandt 


ACCOUNTANT.— Expert books opened, 
closed, systematized, audited, written isp. 
kept part time; profit and loss statements, 
balance sheets. Investigations. Auditor. tS 
Union Square Phone 2269 Btuyvesant. 


ACCOUNTANT, 8 South William. Telephone 
404 Broad. Books opened, disentanglements; 
terms moderate: references. 


ARCHITECT AND ENGINEER of extensive 
experience in warehouse, factory, and rail- 
road work, seeks personal service, temporary 
or permanent, with corporation contemplat- 
ing new building, additions, efficiency re- 
islon. or valuation. L 136 Times. 


A YOUNG MAN (married), of good ap- 
pearance and education, desires respon- 
sible position: six years* experience stock 
brokerage business; best references. R 
118 Times. 


BOOKKEEI'EH-A'^COUNTANT. present- 
. ly employed, -horoughly experienced 
double entry bookkeeping, controlling ac- 
counts, profit sod loss statement, wishes 
position half days or evenings. Smith, 
1,168 Broadway. 


BOOKKEEPER. (28,) thoroughly reliable and 
efficient: conversant all modem methods: 
balances, financial statements; excellent cor- 
respondent; competent to take full charge; 
six years' experience; highest references. B 
146 Times. 


BOOKKEEPER, $4, S years' experience, 
acquainted with all office details, desires 
position with future; best refereooes. B 
76 Times Downtown. 


BOOKKEEPER, CASH1ER.-Seven yoara' ex- 
perience; owing to dissolution desires a per- 
manent, responsible position; Al references, 
B BO Times Downtown. 


BOY, tali, neat, wishes position, whole- 
sale or manufacturing, where honest ef- 
fort and work deserves advancement ; $6. 
R 120 Times. 


BOY. American. 18, honest and ambitious, 
wishes position with chance of advance- 
ment Address O..K., 447 Tromont Av. 


CHAUFFBUR, 82, 9 years' experience; 
learned trade in German machine shops; 
make all repairs; best personal rsfarencee: 
wants responsible position. Batke, 154 
West 84th. 


Automobile Ezchanct 

GREEN'S AUTO AGENCY, LB8D Breardnw, 
near Churchill's otfeas all makes of USED 
CARS at extreme bargsUn price* aad! 00 
EASY terms: buy now and save aaaapf; 
storage free tmtil wanted; call er witea^ VM- 

ephone Bryant 1873. 

PACKERS 2-lon new 1914 model chaarta; 
cost »2.yO0; will sell for »1.400; will maka 
great truck or 25-30 pass, sightseeing car; 
terms arranged; greatest bargain In Naw 
York. GREEN'S. 1.599 Broajlway. 


HUDSON RACEABOUT, 1912 model: baa laat 
been entirely overhauled aad repatacat. 

Private owner. Phone 196 Prospect SSS 

Flatbush Av., near Park Place, Brooklyn. 

PIERCE-ARROW and THOMAS, 190S-ial6 
chassis, fInW condition: would make great 

trucks; $250. GREEN'S, 1.599 Broadway. 


BUICK 6-passenger toartng: One c<a^tl oa; 
fully equipped: $250. GRESN-3. LdM 
Broadway, near Churchill's. 


FIAT landaulet 25 H. P.: condition par^ 

feet; will make great tour, or taxi; $706, 

GREEN'S, 1,599 Broadway, near CtaurcbUra. 


COLE, late model roadster and trg: . 

new; fully equipped; $830; great batvala. 
GREEN'S, 1,599 Broadway. 


Sacrifice 1913 Cadillac roadster, fully equipp- 
ed: electric starter. 846 West S3d St. 
Phone 5616 Columbus. 


BODIES.— Limousine. landaoleti^ touriac, 

roadsters; $25 up. GREEN'S. 1,896 Bread^ 
way. near Chorchlll's. 


MAXWELL roadster: unustsal baraatn^per* 
feet order: fully eqcdpped; $226. GREEN'S, 
1,599 Broadway. 


PACTKARD LIMOUSINES BY THB MONTH 
OUB SPECIA LTY. GILLSTT-JOHN90M 
CO. PHONE RTVERSIDB B7M. 


PACKARD, T-pas9. trg. cars; fully equ 
great sacrifice; $400 and up. GREf 

1,599 Broadway. 

8S0D 9 


AataiaaMIea ter Bent. 

Padcard limeuslDe and landaulet ears, 

new, rented for monthly service ebea; 
Uxan owning a car. Naizgbtoa-Mtiirrew, 
185-157 East 53d. Phone Plaia 2106. 


S 


AUTOS FOR RENT. HOUR, DAY, 
MONTH. Oil AMSTERDAM AV. 
'PHONE 1803 EI\T:RSIDE. SPE- 
CIAL MONTHLY RATES. 


FOR HIRB.— Elegant newly painted ItU T» 

passenger Peerless, limousine or laodao* 

let ; hour, day, week ; special monthly ; M 

theatrical call. Christy. Tel. 7046 Coliunboa. 


WE will let our Peerless Umooalne by tAa 
month; can arrange tor any part therae^ 
oenain afternoons or evenings ot aaaB 
week. Columbus 7186. 


Beautlftil limousine car, reasonable by 

also hourly or wsekly; guaranteed _ _ 
servloe. Belokert, 1,876 Broadway. ISST 


BEAUTIFUL PACKARD 8. 


$fl0 weekly tor six hours' dally asrrlMt 
beautiful limousine, or $3S for 3 taoura 
every atttrnoon. De Meo. 736 Home St 


$2:50 HOUR UP. 
SB-VBN-PA.SSENGER PACKARD CARS. 
PHONE MURRAY HILL SS73. 


For rent or sale, Renault 26x30 landaalet ar 
limousine; beautiful; monthly or weekly. 
Tel. 1315 Greeley. 


Antomoblle Inatmctloa. 


^|T^SipE i-''Te;'dTo?l^/«*2^J>,S! 

802 TV KTl 


Horses Bought. Wlegel buji hone«; wrltft. 
telephone, or call. John ^Vlegel. 2.&4« Pros- 
pect Av., Bronx: telephone 112 Trwnont. 


CIotKIng 


FCBuc Koncaa. 


CLBRK, understanding German, with 

plain, accurate handwriting. Charles, 

P O. Box 1905, N. •^ C. 


FIREMAN.— High-pressure plant, tor apart- 
ment house. Apply 10 A. M. 480 Park 
Av., real estate. 


SALESMEN.— Energetic men of good appear- 
ance, over 40, to sell patented household ar- 
ticle direct from our factory to consumer; 


SALESMAN, experienced, for ladles' hats 
for city and out of town; only those with 
long experience and good referencea need 
apply: both salary and commission paid. 
French Hat Co., 41 East 21st St 


SALESMAN WANTED TO REPRESENT 
LEADING MANUFACTURER IN ALL 
TERRITORIES; MUST KNOW THE CHIL- 
DREN'S WEAR BUYERS; SAMPLES CAN 
EE CARRIED IN POCKET; GOOD, STEADY 
INCOME: COMMISSION. 

L 132 TIMES. 


SALESMEN for the oldest and largest health 
and accident Insurance company; over $12,- 
000,000 paid In claims; highest commission 
and steady position; quick promotion and 
weekly drawing account to capable men. 
Apply all week during forenoon. Manager, 
Room 20. 217 West 12Bth St., N. Y. City. 


SALESMEN.— Experienced aaleamen want- 
ed for strong line of scrim and novelty 
curtains. Middle West and New York City 
and vicinity; commission basis only. Dan- 
zlger Mfg. C;o., Boston, Mass. 


SALESMAN, ^ 
dresses ; salary i 
West 28th. 


93D, 2,4M Broadway, (The : leabelm.)— 

Double wall-turnlshad room; on , two (aa- 

tleraan; davator; every oonvenlar », Purdy. 

Phone aBTT River. 

94TH ST., *4 WEST.— Large, dee -able room; 
" -roondtncs. 


9«TH, 1J» WEST.— Larta, ani vr. newly 

furnished parlor aaltai adjol Ing bath; 

private family ; alao otbar raon- i ; ruaning 

water. Crowell. 

99TH, $44 WEST (earner B'waj '.—Outside 

raomi ruaalng water; elac ric light; 

telephoaa. ^ 


99TH, <0» WEST, (Apt. 80.)-? Wit, ooay, 
quiati adlolcing bath; In privatt apartment. 


lOOTH, 86a WEST.— Handsomel: furnished 

ainna, double rooms; bath: dree lug rooms; 

strictly private. 


lOlR, aOB WBST, rtwo «aor* f >ia Broad- 
way.)— Finest 


nlsbad 
maldi, 
Inoludad 


sln^e, 
elevatoi 


uptown; beaut tSly fur- 
double rooma; elaetricity, 
; kitchenette a 1 laimdry 
The Ludlngton, 


102D tn.j 802 WEST.- Private onaa, near 

Rlvaririda Drive; aleely fuml; led room; 

piano; telephone. 

lllTH St., ail WEST.— Beautiful r lumlshed 
susax room; high claas apartir nt. 'Phone 
4740 Hornlntslde. Mtirry. 


IIBTB ST., 604 WEST.— Attrai Ivoly tur- 
nlsnad room In modem elevator aparaneni; 
bath adjoining: restaurant In bu ding; tele- 
pkona: ranrtnce. Hubbell. 


IIITH ST., 604 WEST.— Wan desirable 

roommate to share suite ot turn <hed rooms; 

eleotrloity: shower; telephone? Broadway 

Subway; rstarences. Coad. 

lliTH, ta* WEST.- AttracUve, jrga room, 

adjoialu bath; private tamf -; suitable 

one; aaeluaive elevator apaMmant rafarances. 

Apaftnant »B. ^^ 

lUnt IT,, (04 -WEST.-iAttnMtiTt y tumlsbed 


r««mi tUotrlclty; teli 
way Bubway. Richai 
liirSTTB^Ij^STi^lngle regn 


i tlio 7«ri Broad- 


aMttiun exposure 



WANTED FOR U. S. ARMY.— Able-bodied 
unmarried men between ages of l8 and 35: 
eltlzeiui of United States or men who have 
legally declared their Intention to become 
citizens, of good character and temperate 
habits, who can speak, read, and write the 
English language. For information apply to 
Recruiting Officer, 2B 3d Av.. 749 6th Av., 
New York City; 363 Fulton St., Brooklyn, 
N. T.; 162 Newark Av.. Jersey City, N. " 
or any recruiting station. 


CHAUFFEUR. French, married, wlehea po- 
sition with private party anywhere: owner 
laying up his car; l>est references. R 


fert, 6 Mill St, Astoria, t^ng Island'. 


CHAUFFEUR. — Expert mechanic; young 
German; careful driver; six years' #efer- 
ences; wa ges moderate. --Max. 531 West 135th. 
ESTIMATOR.- Building construction, long 
experience: structural steel and orna- 
mental Irqn a specialty. B 44 Times Down- 
town. 


SALESMAN wanted for the Coast, with head- 
quariera In San I'Yanclsco, to take up-to- 
date line of maltnes, velUnge, chiffons, and 
scarfs as a side line on strict commIsslo|i 
basis; also salesman for the same line fdr 
the South; reference wanted. A 23 Times. 


SALESMAN. (29.) energetic, reliable; New 
Jersey territory; desires a position; will 
make good. A. H. R., 136 Oak St., Waehaw- 
ken, N. J. 


SALESMAN.— Yoimg man wishes to sell any 
line to retail dry goods trade; commission. 
L. J.. 27 Mercer St. 


STENOGRAPHER. TYPEWRITER, Ac— Bx- 
ceptltmatly equipped young man (ooltege 
graduate) stenographer, typewriter, corre- 
spondent, linguist, deslree position: salary 
asked, $10. R 82 Times. ' 


STENOGRAPHER, correspondent, office as- 
sistant, 20; position with advancement; 
ca.pable. Intelligent worker: graduate Com- 
mercial High School. Initiative, 49 Times 


STENOGR.A.PHER.— Young man. stenogra- 
pher and typewriter, and more; bank ex- 
perience; Is a ctmslstent bookkeeper and 
thoroughly versed In office methods; unques- 
tionable references. A 22 Times. 


YOUNG MAN, German, 28. refined cavalry 
officer, speaking German, English, and 
PretK-h, good trainer and rider, acquainted 
with all diseases of horses, wlshba position as 
teacher for riding and driving atiademy or 
private family; Al references. Address T. 
M.. 211 Times. 


NEW YORK SUPREME COURT^FIRSt 

Judicial DletrlcL— In the matter of ths 
application of the Public Service Com- 
mission for the First District ot the 
State of New York, acting on iMhalf 
of the City of New York, for the appoint- 
ment of Commissioners of Appraisal, pur- 
suant to Chapter 4 of the Laws ot 1891, 
and the several statutes amendatory 
thereof and supplemental thereto, relative 
to acquiring an estate In fee simple abso- 
lute, free from all \\^^^» and Incumbrances 
in csrtaln Remises, lands and lands under 
water sltun^ '* snd near the nortbeaaterlv 
corner of Lexington Avenos and Bait ISlst 
Street In the Borough ot Manhattan, and 
also for the purpose of acquiring (raa and 
clear of all liens and Incumbrancee aay and 
all rlglits to have, enjoy, take or reoatv* any 
manner of wharfage, cranage, advantagaa or 
emoluments growing or accruing by or (mm 
that part of the exterior line ot The City 
of New York (bdng easterly of tbe pranslses 
to be acquired In fee simple absoluta.) front- 
ing on the Harlem River between tha norther- 
ly line of East ISlst Street and the aortharly 
line of the premises as extended te be ac- 
quired In fee simple absolute in tbe Borough 
of Manhattan, the City of New York, for tha 
purpose ot constructing, maintaining, and 
operating, free of Interference and right ot 
Interference, whether by abutting ownara or 
otherwise, the rapid transit railroad oom- 
monly spoken of as THE LSXINQTON 
AVENUE RAPID TRANSIT RAILRpAD. 

Notice Is hereby given that the report ot 
John H. Judge, Louis B. Hasbroock and War- 
ren Leslie. Commissioners of Appralaal. duly 
appointed in the above entitled prooeeding, 
which report bears date the 7th day of No- 
vember, 1913, was filed in the ottloa of ths 
Clerk of the County ot New York oe the 
15th day of Noveml)er, 1918. 

Notice is further given that the said raport 
will be presented for oonflrmatioii ta the 
Supreme Court at a Special Term, Part 31L 
thereof, to be held In and for the County of 
New York In the First Judicial District, at 
the County Court House In the Borough of 
Manhattan. Cltv of New York, on the 8d day 
of December, 1913, at the opening of ths 
Court on that day, or as soon thareattar aa 
counsel can be heard, and that then and 
there a motion will be made that said report 
be confirmed. 

Dated New York, November 17, IBIS. 
ARCHIBALD R, WATSON, 
Corporation Oouaaal. 
Hall ot Records, Bortnigb of Manhattan. New 
York aty. 


BCRROGATB CrrATlOK. 


YOUNQ MAN, 22, well educated, gtjod ap- 
pearance, general business experience, de- 
sires position offering opportunity. Loewen- 
berg. 1,950 "V^'ashington Av. 


laatnMtlon. 

■THB NEW YORK SCHOOL OF BECRB- 
tarles, Aeolian Hall, 83 West 42d Bt.— Secre- 
tarial courses only; stsnegraphy, secretarial 
Bngllsh, accountancy, and social amenitins. 
V. M. Wheat. Director. 


Situations Wanted 


DRBSS1IAB3IR, experieaoaS, out by darj 

perfect fitter; referemcea. Hlggins, 120 

East 127th. 

DRBB8UAKER wishes work, home or out; 
remodeling. Mile. FUnts, 607 East 162d. 


or bnslneaa) la azceptlonally adaptable and 
willing; ooiild give Interest and intelligence 


HOU8BWORK.— Neat young Irish 'girl, re- 
cently landed; very willing; $12; $14. Do- 
mestic Exchange, 324 Coliunbus Av. Scbuy- 
ler 9136. 

LADY'S MAID.- Refined t7orwa«laD woman 
Wlshra position as lady's maid; referencea. 
R 826 TImea, . Bsooklya. 


LADY wiabea cars of faabls children cr elder- 
ly woman; day or night; ileep home. Foa- 
ner. 502 East 'nth St 


NURSE, German, does net speak Bngllsh, 


48, cara of Laabart. 


NDRBB.— Lady wiabea to plaee experienced 
Infanta*, nurea; t>eat referenaes. Telephone 
0441 Spring, or call Monday or Tuesday aft- 
ernoon. 


SEAUSTREBS.-aWtdow, reliable, all-around 
sewer; 85 cents. Write Knuat, 168 Baat 
99th. 


STENOGlRAFHER.— Touch operator; 

olanti Ova rmM taqbatoai aaa ot 

aUl ODariMMaj baa auoativ* aMUtri 



ALGONQUIN.— Efficient, thoroughly inveatf. 

gated servants supplied. - 7^ Lexington 

Av.. (60th.) Phone 4961 Plaza. 


Situations Wasted — Domeatta 


West 98th. 


COLORED HOUSEWORKERS.— Several neat 
girls, experienced, good referencea, thor- 
oughly Investigated, want places; other South- 
ern help furnished. Lincoln Industrial Bx- 
cnange, (Agency,) 814 West 58tb. 'Fhons 
6022 Columbus. Established 1890. 


153f Rlvemfde. 


COOKS, laundresass, helpworkers, chambei 

maids, porters, firemen, elevator ruanan 

Porter's Agency. Telephone 94 Momlngslde. 


FIRST-CLASS SERVANTS: rellsble chsut- 
feurs. references Investigated. Berta Carl- 
son's Employment Agency, 2,494 Broadway, 
(comer 9Sd>. Telephone 9627 Rlveralda. 


HOUSEWORKER.— Neat colored girls, house- 
worktr: referant^es. Harlem Employment 
Exchange, 2.149 8th Av. Harlem 2S1. 


bUJ^aiiUU> BMFLOTMBNT.- 


BUBROOATB NOTICSa. 


KINO. FANNIB.— IN PDR8UANCB OF AN 
order of Hon. Robert Ludlow Fowler, a 
Sur/ogate ot tba Oounty of Naw York, no* 
tlce la hereby given to all paraona havlac 
olalffls against Faanla Klaa, late of tha 
County or New York, deeeaseo, to preaeot tbe 
same with vouchers thereof to the aubacrlbara 
at their place ot transacting business at the 
ottlce ot Cardoso A Engelhard, Room laOL 
No. Ill Broadway, (Manhattan.) in t¥e City 
ot New York, on or before the IBtb day of 
April next, 
tetad Naw To;k^ l^ 


FERGUSON, MARY E.— THE PBOPLB OF 
the State of New York, by the Graoe ot God 
Free and Independent, to THE ATTORNBT 
GENERAL OF THE STATE OF NBW ZOBK, 
the 'Public Administrator of the County of 


ceased, whose names and add r saas s are tm- 
known and cannot be ascertained, aaod ireet- 
ing: 

Whereas, William P. Dixon and Charlaa 
B. Orvis of the City of New York have lately 
applied to the Surrogate's Court of our 
County ot New York, to have a oartaJa in- 
strimient in writing, bearing date tbe HKh 
day ot June, 1008, relating to both real and 
personal property, dtlly proved as tbs last 
Will and Testament of Mary B. Ferguson, 
late of the County ot New York, d area acid. 
Therefore you and each of you are oitad to 
appear before the "Surrogate of our (TousXy of 
New York, at his office In the Oounty of 
New York, on tbe 19tb day of January, eisa 
thousand nine hundred and tourtawi, at aalf- 
past ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day. 
then and there to attend the probata of tha 
said last Will and Testament 

And such of you as are hereby oitad aa are 
under the age ot twenty-one years are rs^Blrad 
to appear by your guardian. It you have one, 
or if you have none, to appear and apply 
for one to be appointed, or in the avant of 
your neglect or failure to do ao, a guardian 
will be appointed by the Surrogate to rapre- 
seat and act for you In tbe proceadtas- 

In teetlmony whereof we have cauaad tha 

Seal ot the Surrogate's Court ot tha aald 

County ot New York to lie heraanto 

tSlAi,.] affixed. 

Witness, Hon. Robert LaOew 
Fowler, a Surrogate of our said QmxBXt ot ' 
New York, at said County, the SStb day of 
November, In the year of our Lord oaathou- 
sand nine htmdred and thlrteea. 

DANIEL J. DOWDNBT, 
, Clerk of the Surroeata'a CMJt. 
JABISH HOLMES, Attorney tor Blxaaiiten 
82 Liberty Street, New York Cltf, 


gUBBOOATE NOnCBI. 


ROGERS, FLORA E. — IN PURBUAlfaS 
an order ot Hon. Robert Ludlow Vlpwla 
Surrogate of the CJounty of New TaA, 
NOTICE is hereby given to all 

having claims against FLORA B. ! 

late of the County of New York, liijiSidil" 
to present the same with vouchera thiMrf 
to tbe subEcrltwrs, at their plaoa of traawnt 
log business. Room 1308, No. US Braa4w»; 
Borough of Manhattan, caty of Naw^oiil 
on or before the 20th day of May not. 

Dated New York, the 17th day of Ncvam- 
l»r. 1918. ALBERT FALCK, 

WILLIAM B. SYMMBS, 3tL, 

Bxer " 

W. ROGERS WBSTERSTBLD, AttOI 
Executors. 116 Broadway. 
Manhattan. New York City. 




ANNIE KEIRNS. — In pursuaao* of 

der of Hon. Robert Ludlow V^a 
Surrogate of the CoTjnty of NaW 
notice la hereby given to all 

ing claims against ANNIE K „ 

o( tha County of Naw York. daoaaiaC ta ' 
present the aame with i nuulTata "lliiaiii." 
to the Bubecrlbera at their Maaa mtlvSZ ' 
acting business. No. 261 Broadway. fi^Sa 
City of New York, on or batata tha tax 
day ot Juno, 1$»4. •«■ •» 

"°'**^r*'i7ii*'^ «» HH «By atMrMaa- 

BDWABO a 
Exaoutora, 
— i. V4 




V^^!(^' y^f-\: 


'T*w5Kpvs'»flfT3)^!^^igjp*y:3Wg5?+*U«.'liy 


li I 


li 


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Vi' 


16 


THE NEW YORK ^TIMES, MONDAY, DECl^MBER 1, 1913. 


ppyiillipiii^^ 


GASdUET REVIEWS 
SCHIS M OF EN GLAND 

Head of English Benedictines 

Says It Was Due to a " Mere 

Love Affair" of Henry VIII. 


DISINTEGRATION GOING ON 


Alarming to Those Who Cling to 

Shreds of ReformatJon Doctrl/ie, 

He Tells Cathedral Audience. 


Abbot Dom Gaaquet, President ot the 
English Benedicuiies and Chairman oi 
the commission appoinleU uy Pope ir'iUE 
X. to revise the l^un Bible or Vulgaie. 
delivered the first of four sermons at 
St. Patricks Cathedral yesteiuay inoru- 
Ing on ■■ Cj-tnoiic i'rmtip.es Auandoaed 
at tne ReloimaUori." His subject yes- 
uterday was -The Papacy," and he sa.d 
that me supremacy of the i'ope had 
been firmiy updeld in iinbiand, in cum- 
inon witn the other countries of tne 
weiitern world. Horn t,".e very earhesi 
times. He added that, despite what -pro- 
fessional tonilove.-s.aiiSLS ■• mig;..t s.iy. 
It was the love affair of Heniy V lii. 
■whicn m^ide Sngiano break away from 
the Churcn of iio.ne ^ ^ ^ ^ , 

To prove taat Kngiand had been loya' 
to the fope until tne time of Henry 
VIII Ab'ool GaS'4aet pointed to a pto- 
tessir>n of loyalty to the spiritual Juils- 
diciion OI ttie Hoiy Sea muue in 141 ■ in 
the Council of Constance by more than 
100 Knsiiyii and Irish toisl.ops. A cent- 
ury beioie tne days of Henry Mil., ha 
said, the Archbiswop Cnicneley of Can- 
teruurv. cor.jomiiy with the Llniyersity 
of oxford, wrote to tlie Pope: ' ^Ve pro- 
less wiiiiout doubt and from our nearcs 
(that you ure) the one ouprcaie x'on- 
tlff, the Vicar of Cnrist on earth, and 
the true suct-tssor of St. Peter.'' 

■• That this remained tne firm and 
unshaKen la.th oi tne cnurch and people 
of t-nsi.and and Ireland ri<iiit up to tne 
fljiaJ breaking away fro.u Bome we 
have ample and D^suive proof, " he con- 
tinued. " i>et me clLe one testimony. 
When the teachings ot the reformer, 
Luther began to find annerenU m otiier 
lands. King Henry \ ill. With tlie help 
of iiishop Fisher, himself composed a. 
boOiC in deieube ot the Sacramental 
■teaching of the church. This volu:ue 
was taken to Rome by one ot the 
Enijllsh Bishops and presented to the 
Pope in full consistory on Oct. i.', ISiil. 
On behalf ot Henry, the envoy m the 
presence of all tlio Cardinals and Am- 
ba.ssadors made public declaration of 
the entire loyalty at the English Nation 
to the Holy 'Roman Church and its 
Supreme Pontiff. ' Of other nationali- 
tlef.' he says ' lot other.s speak. But 
ass iredly my Britain— my England, as 
In later times she li.-is been called— has 
never yielded to Fpain, never to France, 
never to Germany, never to Italy, never 
to rny nearer nation, no, not even to 
Rome its-'If. in the service of God and j 
In the Chr'-.=t'3n faith and In the obedience 
due to the Mo.t Holy Roman Church; | 
even as there is no nation which more , 
opposes more condemns, more loathes I 
th?'s htonster (!. e. the Lutheran apos- i 
ta^y) and the heresies v.hich spring I 
Trem it.' It was for the volume then ! 
prr.<!ented and for the declaration then | 
made that Tfenry received the tife of | 
•Defei'der of the F.-'lth ' from the Pone. I 

•' S''dderiv and ahr.ost as a bolt from I 
the Mue. ^iftinulties between the King 
of F.nslaid and the Pone beean to show I 
thems''lvps. G'ave events often sprins i 
from .'lie-ht causes, and. whatever may I 
be soid hv professional controvers^al'sts, 
there can he no dorbt that It was a] 
mere love affa'r of Henry VIII. which i 
initiated the "-oyal policy and finally 
dr.-;sred England into schism and 
heresy. To some ppopre. Ineed. in tbi^.^e 
davs the action of the Pope in refusing! 
tc allow Henry t», have his own wl'ftil | 
wav in puttinn; a.sido his wedded w'fe, t 
Kather'np, and marrying another wo- j 
man. with whom he had had illicit re- I 
lat'ons. m.av apr>ear to have ^een the 1 
hei'.Tht of unwisdom. Certainly as a' 


result It has had the most disastrous ' 
consequences to the Enslish v.hurch. . 
But this at least all mjst coi.fcss; That 
the Pope's courageous action is a mani- 
fest proof of the impos.ii;v.ilty of ici iesl- 
astical authority Interfering without 
right reason with the indlssoiuble sanc- 
tity of a true Christian marriage." 

With the ro5'al hand on tne throats of 
his ecclesiastical subjects, according to 
Abbot Gasquet, Henry 'VIII. extorted 
from convocation an unwilling* rec- 
osnition of him as " the Protector and 
Supreme Head of the English Church.' 
This, said the speaker, was the thin 
edge by which the cleavage from Rome 
and the Pope was subsequently ef- 
fet'ted. This was followed, he said. In 
l.').^2 by an act called " The Submission 
of the Clergy," wli'ch depjived the 
Church of England of any synod! cat 
action and made it promise not to legis- 
late m convocation without the royal 
license. The next step was the state- 
ment of Royal Supiemacy, and all 
ecclesiastics were required to make 
oat': that they accepted it. Tins time 
said the speaker, tlie terms renouncing 
the Papal Supremacy were not am- 
biguous, and it was taken with few ex- 
ceptions by Bishops, monastic, and capi- 
tular bodies, and the act of schism was 
complete. 

After describing the spoliation of the 
monasteries and the martyrdom of ec- 
clesiastics who refused to sanction the; 
break from Rome, Abbot Gasquet said I 
that the reason that there was not a | 
more radical reconstruction of the 
Romon Catholic religion In England dur- 
ing the days ot Henry V'lII. was the | 
fact that Heniy was by no means dis- 
posed to go tlie whole way with the In- 
novations of the German Lutherans. 

Henry, said the speaker, curious as it 
may appear, never (nlirely lost his 
Catholic instinct and maincainfd with a 
strong hand the ancient Catholic teach- 
ins in regard to the sacraments and in 
parilcula: as to the Holy E'Jcharist and 
the doctrine of Transubstantlatlon. The 
reformlrig party,' however, awaited the ' 
opportunity furnished by the King's 1 
death to make further changes. 

" The branch was cut from the tree I 
and disintegration was merely a matt' r | 
of time," said Abbot Gasquet. 

" We. who look back over the cent- 
uries and can see for oursiiives how this 
process has gone on ever since and is 
still proceedin.g at a rate which 
alarmins to those wlio stil! cling to 
the shreds of the religious formulariej 
evolved in the Reformation settlement, 
may well thank God that we maintain 
the principle of a supreme authority in 
religion." 




DR. CONLY WEST ON OFFER. 

Will Decide Soon Whether to Take 
Charge of Cincinnati Hospital. 

Special to Thr ^ew York Times. 

CINCINNATI. Nov. 30.— Dr. 'Walter H. 
Conly, Superintendent of the Metropoli- 
tan Hospital at Blackwell's Island, Nev/ 
York, arrived here to-day to Inspect th-, 
new City Hospital and talk over the 
offer to take charge of the new Institu- 
tion which has been tendered him. He 
is the guest of Dr. C. R. Holmes, a 
member of the Hospital .Commiasion. At 
the Hoiiiies residence this evening Dr 
Conly said : 

" During my visit to-day there was no 
definite move made as to my taking 
charge of the hospital here. I had a 
short talk with Mayor Hunt and will 
meet him again to-morrow morning. 
Conditions here- appeal to me very much 
In a few days 1 shall have made up 
my mind. 


JUDGE H AS YOUT H JAILED. 

Accuses C. R. Pennington of Drunk- 
enness in Call on Daughter. 

(•pedal to The ycto York Times. 

PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 30.-C. Ran- 
dall Penn.iigton, associated with hlF 
brother, A. G. Pennington,, in a broker- 
age firm, was arrested to-nlgiit and 
looked up at the inatance of .lud'-e 
Jlorris Dallett, presiding ,Tudge of the 
Orphans' Court, on the charge of 
drunkenness and dlso-j-derly conduct 
v.hlle calling on the Judge's daughter, 
a debutante of last year. 

In his cell the young man said the 
Judge and he had an angry dispute in 
the house and he had called the Jurist 
a liar. Then he was taken to the sta- 
tion. 

The Judge denied that Pennington was 
engaged to his dauehter, and said that ■ 
he had frowned upon the youth's at- j 
tenti(5"8 to her. ' ' 


ROSE SALE 

Pink Killarneys 

THIS WEEK— THE BEST 

3 D0Z« (zJtoSOIaclie!) $5,00 
Usual Price $2.50 Per Dozen 

HOUSE OF AMERICAN BEAUTIES 



5TH AVE., COR. 42D ST. 30 CHURCH ST. 
84 Jactcson Boulevard, Chicago 


^ 


Big Money Saving 
Early Winter Sale 

Any man can afford to be well dressed. No man can 
afford to ignore this opportunity: 

$40 to $50 Materials Reduced to $25 
$25 to $30 Materials Reduced to $20 

Suits and Overcoats to measure. 

An unlimited chance to choose from attractive patterns. 
Style, fit and satisfaction strictly guaranteed. 

Broadway 8b 
iSiinth St. 


Arnheltti 


lt;>;-.iav Afl., D«c. 4th, to 
L'KS. EVE.. DE':. InTH. «t 8:13 — Acclian Hall. 
Sum." REUTTAL— FK»NZ 


^euiiHii Auui. I 
PIANO BEClTAt 


F G F nTe F FIGOODSON 

h:rf-,hr fekinj l-lnno^Se.:, .I'S,. | 'K-^^b. Piano.) Mrt. ANTONTA SAWYER. 


M;t. Conrrrt Dite-tlon. M. H Hanson. 


Joint Song Bedtal— *JEVA1>A 

VAN DEil VEER <^°"„'„'3'*<' 

REED MILLERlTenor" 

at«iia::enient Wo3fgohn Bureau. 


Thtfatre Cast In 


■'TR.-^FFIC IN SOULS" 


H 


AMMEKSTB:N'S. Oally Mats. 25-M-7-.n 
.^nns H.>ld'ii dau/;ht»T (first time). Jack 
ICorworfh, and \A other big acta. 


V •» JOS?F » •» 

HofmanN 

AM f HOPIN I , (STEINW AT PIANO. 1 
DorJ^DAM I Botta »1, n.50. $;!, »2 50. Man- 
rKtlUKAlVl ■ agement Wolfsolin Bureau. 


PFMn "RY OI'BRA I JCK.NTKAI, PAKK 

Eves, at 8. M:!tlnoes Wed. & Sat. at 2. 

TO-NIGHT— "THAIS." 

Tnes. and Balance of WeoK "FACST." 

Wrdt Pe g. Turn., Doe. 9. ■'MAPi^M BtTTEBTLY ." 

OPERA 

& ' ;^ iTRB 
TICKETS 




liiiiil 


Shirts — Hosiery — Underwear 
Cravats — Gloves — Gttrters ^ 
Handkerchiefs — Etc, 





MEN'S \sZEAR 
IG SALES 




I have always been known as a high-class haberdasher, ap- f 
pealing to men with plenty of money. 

Today begins the end of my business career and I propose 
to mark it by underselling even the most perverse of 
price -cutters. 

My stock in all of my seven big centrally located stores is of 
the best, the most up to date, the highest quality. (Ask my 
customers, who are the most discriminating in all this discrimi- 
nating city.) 

Everything Must Be Sold At Once— Everything 

I am retiring from business. I have been so success- 
ful that I can coirfortably step aside now. But I will not allow 
my name to be used by others without my management, so my 
business is about to cease. 

Price is no object to liie. Time only is the sole item that 
bothers me. I realize to sell all my stock in quickest order I 
must make the biggest inducements ever put before you. I aun 
going to make the swiftest, most brilliant whirlwind ci a finish to 
"a successful career of ten years. You men are offered the bargains 
of your life, that will linger in your memory and challenge com- 
parison with every price of the future. 

There isn't space to tell you all the bargains. At the side 
is a small picking taken at random. 

Pre-Christmas thought. Do your shopping for gifts here now 
No goods charged. 

* Come in and look over the stock and the 
tickle your economy bump. You may buy as 
as you desire provided you can show you 


SPECIALS 
THIS WEEK 

Shirts — Now marked |il.50 to 
$10.00 to sell at $1.15 up. 

Neckwear — Now marked 50c 
to §3.50 to sell at 39c up. 

Gloves — Now marked SOc to 
$5 to sell at 39c up. 

Horery — Now marked tSc to 
S3. So to sell at 2 pair for 
2Sc up. 

Pajamas — Now marked $1.50 
to $6.50 to sell at $1.15 up. 

Waistcoats — Now marked $3.50 
to $15.00 to sell at $2.35 up. 

Sweaters — Now marked $5.00 
to $8.50 to sell at $3.50 up. 

Overcoats — Now marked 
$25.00 to $60.00 to sell at 
$17.50 up. 

Reefers — Now marked $3. So 
to $10.00 to sell at $2.75 up. 

Raincoats — Now marked $5.75 
to $25.00 to sell at $4.50 up. 


prices. They^ will 
big an assortment 
are not a dealer. 


HIPPODRC'ME 

sthA'f., 4U.44tti. IMlTMat. J. BoR «ttan.E«.t. 
1.000 PMplc. C»rnl»al of Bporu. !t Fire Thrtlla. 

A— M— E— R— 1- G— A 

•'vttmette Parade, riunglng Auto. C Jrt of Sonar, 
'^'rm StfAmer Through Pan." na Cana'. 


FAREWiii^L 

OP 

FORBES- 
ROBERTSON 

tPOsttivelv W« last enqan mtnt t 

oreaier Ifeuf Tork.' 
To-nlgbt at 8. raj.<<llis; of 3d 
Floor Back & Sacrament of 
Judaa (Forbes-Robertson In ri 
btpft). '"' 

Tuea Mice and Men ^' 

Wed. Mat. Merchant of Venice 

We.1. Ere.. Light That Failed , ,,,„___, 

Thuia Hamlet S lUBERT 

Fn Merchant of Venice 

Sat Mai Hamlet 'n'EA. 4<th 

Sa' ET..Pa.sinii 4 Sacrament < H'nav 


with 
DTRUOE 
LIOTT 

at the 


44 


^ Music He 11 l^lds 

Every Afternoon CfV, 

at 2:15. Best Seats-'»-'C 

Every Evening *1 (\(\ 

at 8:16. Best S au* ' 'WU 


Any Night 


The most sensational dramat.:: on earth 

ROZSIKA DOLLY, 

The most charming dancer Ir the world 

WALTER KELLY, s 
BERNARD & WESTCN. 
ARTHUR ALDRIDGE. 

E)A FULLER 
A^© OTHER BIG ACTS. 

l^X EVA TANGUAY^"?oggL^ 


THERE IS 
POSITIVELY 
NO TRUTH 
IN THE RUMOR 
THAT THE 


PL 


[ASUe[ SEEKERS 


W 


INTEND TO 
LEAVE THE 


NTERGARDEII 


iUd.iuai.d» Ere. 8. Mats. tved. 4 Sat.. 2. 
The Spectacular Musical Extraraeanza, 

HOP O' MY THUMB 

From the Driiry Lane Theatre. Lontlon. with 

DE WOLF HOPPER 


Winthrop Ames presents 


W. ot B'way. 
, , iiEvgs 8:15. Mats. Thurs 

Adventure I * sat., 2:15. 

By Arnold /THE BEST COMEDY OF 
Bennett ,/ THE SEASON 

LAST WEEK 



The Dellehtful Fantasy With Hasio 


<f 


rune 


lla 


>; 


with Mareruerlte Clarl: 

THIS WEEK 

at the 

LiniE THEATRE 

240 -W. 44th St. Tel. Bryl 6240. 

Eves. 8:45. Mats. 'Wed. A Sat. 2.30. 

B€T AS ACDIBNCE8 

'TAYE FOR SIX 

;EKS exceeded =S2:(n 

CAPACITY, IT ^Ci 


'iffel 


MOVES NEXT WEEK 

TO THE i:.ARGEB 

BOOTH THEATRE 

isth St.. W. of B'way. Tel. Bry. 6240. 

Svea. 8.45. Mats. Thurs & Sat. 2:30. 

PRTES Sl.OO, $1.50, J2.00. 

S9TH ST. THEAtBE. Near Broadway 

AT BAY 

Eve. 8:20. Mats. 'Wed. r nd Sat., 2:20. 


Cort 


4Sl,l St.. E. of B- va,. £t3. at 8:20 

w^l'T^ I Lfurelte Taylor 

!at.. U.OO l"PeF o- My lieurt.' 


R|l Mock I 
oyate 


TO PLAY AT 
ANOTHER THEATRE. 
HOW ABSURD 
IT WOULD BE 
TO CONSIDER 
SUCH A MOVE • 

When this beautiful theatre, with its 
tremendous seating capacity, has 
been tested to its utmost limits to 
accommodate the crowds that 
nightly proclaim this attraction to 
be one of the greatest of the famous 

Winter Garden Successes 

Every Night at 8:20. 
Mats. Tues., Thurs, & Sal. 

Orchestra Seats at Mats. $1 

Seats can be secured at Tyson's; 
McBride's, United and all hotel and 
ticket agencies for six week»^ in ad- 
vance at box office prices. 


I YRir 4-D. W. of B'vpay. Bvs. 8:15. 

u.ii\i\. Mats. Wed. and Sat., 2:16. 

OURSELVES 


48tll St. Thi 

SiiASON'.S 
JiiCKST 


TO-DAY 


Ets. .1:20. Mats. Thurs. & Sat. 2:20. 

Tliurs. 

Mat., 

S1.50 

.'. Ef. 8:30, 

$1.50 Mat. To-morrow, 2:50. 

T he Marriage Game 


.THE LURE |i:%, 

BEGlNTfENG MONDAy EVE., DEC. 8, 

carnt?""" The liings i hat Count 

SEATS OX SALE THURSDAY. 


PLAYHOUSE j,^'l>;.\^.»2-|ktf 


Mats. Wed. & Sat.. 2:20. 


I Familv Cupboard 


Passng Show ffj.Jl 


PA«;lNin B'way & 39th St Bvss. 8:30. 
V.-rt01i>VJ Matlnoea Wed. and Sat. 2:20. 

WHIRLWIND OF FUN! 
HURRICANE OF MIRTH! 
TORNADO OF LAUGHTER! 

Oh, I Say! 


PRINCESS 


THEATRE 
OF THRILLS 

SSth St .nr.B'way. Era.8:30. Mate Wed. & Sat. 2:30. 
On»->ct l"The Bride." "The Black MiMk." 
Plays I "En Deshabille". "Ee«r." 
kKGIXNING FRIDAY EVENING, 
T^vo I "HABI-KAKI." a tragedy of dlDlo- 
New matlc life, and "RUSSIA." From 
P'a\'P 1 the Grand GulimoK Parla. 


WEST END '^iif J^ wid' i's.!.'r-2?il=- 
HENBiETTACrosman ^ the Jongues 


NEW YORif' ■- LEADEVG-'rHEATBES AND SUCCESSES. 


EMPIRE "^^ ^J!'^.^: /?.t.'1^i5 
[I ETIIEL BAR^YMORE 

"* in the New Comedy, 

_!!tante,_ 
Mme.KALICH 

In a 4 Act RACHF" •^^S'"' 

Bomantlc Drama IV\»-nE, . of ,oo 

MATINEES WEDNESDAY & SATURDA Y. 

Madam F resident has 
just du3licate,d its 
New Yok (Garrick 
Theatre) success in 
London. — All the 


rid 


to la 



THIS IS 

"^ ^ang Lee" 

Keeper of 
"T e Hop Joinl." 

Re eaf of Crim- 
ina ! Where Be- 
gin the Plot of 

inside 

D.4.VID BELASCO'S • -oductlon of 
the thrilling dram: ot crime 
by KOLAND B. M )t,INETJX. 


C' . • B'fV ^Y 

iiterion u'i{:sr 


ow 

EVE. 8:1S. MATS. 'VVEI . & SAT., 2:15. 


N 


a^U^I Ann Swinburne 
'-'"' In Victor Ferbert'a OperetU. 

S?nVn,p*8:2o.-The Maccap Duc^-ess 

Sat. Mat. 2:20. I "A Musical Gem."— Alan Dale. 


LIBERTY' ^-^J^, YEAR'S BEST 


MACDONALD SWEETHEARTS 

Matt. Wed. & -Sat. Seats for Chrlatmas Now. 


In MoUon Pictures. All Seata 25c. A 50c 


TO-NIGHT 8;SS. FlBST TTME 

LOUIS MANNSf'tSS 



The 

Misleading 
Lady 

Disguised as a siren 
stole Love — and paid 
the Penalty. 
fjT In Heaven's name, 
jiwhat is the penalty? 
^^^t'-t^ FULTON THEATRE 

46lh St., JUBt West of Broadway. 
'•"■•• nine;- S:M. Matinees Wed. 4 Sat., S-M. 

"Funniest Play in Town." — Press. 


I4Tir»QnN 44tll St.. E. of B'way. En. 8:30 
n\JUJyji-t j,j,tj Wert 4 Sat., 2:30. 

"'WHAT BCNTY DID 
FOR THE SCOTCH 

Gen. John Regan 


y''~^ MOST Arovnn^Y/fiiv£A/fS 

Era. 8:20. ilata. Wed. (Pop.) & Sat., 2:20 


Madcim President at 
the Garrick leads in 
lots of things, but 
mostly laughs. 


B'y. 46 R'. Kv«. 8;S0. 


« ILif 


1^ | [GsUetVltat. Wed. 4 Sat. 2:30J«^ 

jNEARLY mmm 

(I ^r with BRUCE McEAe! |L/I 


Best Farce in Years. 


JlalB. Wed. (Pop.) & Sat. 

POiASH & PhRLMUTThR 


F.A.\NIE WARiy in m^^"' 
Mad£m President '''-^^Z2^^:. 


MR. CYRIL MAUDE 

M-"™'"r?es,. "GRUMPY" 
•* 'GrompT* \H detlffhtfal. To see it 
to enjoy one of the best tbloics of tl 
theatre." — X. Y. Htrald. 


MATINEE THIj-BSDAV. 
• There are ret toj ELSIE 


ot seen Ulent. beauty,| pipirjOf TC/^kM 
and technical aWUI \< ^ KLlU^^UN 
eomblned as they are * a_iii»»w«-rwi» 

in the case of MISS In Wm. Hi-r'ht.fa Comedy 
FEBOUSON, and made The 

rarer atmb, the pnc.-! Strange Woman 

lesa possession of| " 

youth."— N. T. Sun. A Piay Worth While 

RANOr 23 St.. 8 AiT THE 5 PRANKFORTEBS 
Next Man. Donaid Brjm. The Marriage Market. 


2 Wan St. 

49 Nassaa St. 

947 Broad St. Newark 


miiam 



Broadway & 2Sth St 

AUo controMna ttore* In ntjuir clOe$ 


25 0>rtlaBdt St 
345 Broadway 
3 We«t42dSt 


QPI A'Vn West 44th St. Evenings 8:15. 

Oi:J-n^:^y\J ., , Th.,™. g, aal. at 2:1.">. 


WARF IELD 

RpnilblJp W«'' 42d~Str~Even:r«rs at 8:30. 

iNCpuouc Matlness 'V^'ed. A Sat., 2:20 

Tr^Irtt— 100th P'-rformnnce. 

Tne 1 empemnertal Jo'urr.ev 

with LEO DlTBICnSTETN. 


JARDIN de DANSE 18:30 to 1 

Oaneiat 4 Him Class Cabaret I Teas S to 6:80 
Mlaa Sawyer, Mr. S' am^Ji. Mae Murray. 
The Marrellous Maie-> and 30 ottaera. 
Free Instruction at Matinee Teas 





ELTINGE IS'tin^L-Vfr?.,." V^ 
WITHIN THE LAW 

with J.A>"K rO WI. a * t'ARY TURNER. 
L.Ul^VjAV,t\C. i-.Tp int. ^^ 5^ ,„ „ 59 
BIGGEST UCSICAL A T~»-n>T t^ 

8CCCB88 IN TEARS. A. U C. i., Ji. 


RllOIi I'e>' *"^ Mad Geonta Klelne'i 

rwiVjVsT. TitE LAST DAYS 
?il.'h^^i=^ of.POMPHfl -^^^'^ 


'iut.D«ur s,«a-90.l mhc" 


B. F. KEITH'S New York Theatres 

COLONIAL 

dail; m at. 25c 

ALHAMBRA 


nAIL, MAT. 25 


UNION SO. 

D AIL - M AT. 25c 

HARIEMI" 


3(yth Anniversary 
of Keith Vaude- 
ville. All Star 
16 Act B.ll at Every 
Keith Theatre. 

Curtain Mata.l:45. Erga 7:45 


IStock Co. In "A Romance 
I of The Underworld." 
I Dally Mat li'-25. Ei. 15-50e 


XIN.^ BARBOUH 
ZELDA SEARS 4 CO. 

FRANK SHURIDAN 
14 CO., NAT. NAZAKBO 
A CO., ETHEL GS£EN It 
6 OTHEB BIO ACTS. 


S.f:;S^All DAVID BISPHAM 

^tU A\7C B'wajp Claude GQlinswater * Ca. 
Jla Ave 2)iili n. I Clayton Whlta & Co.. Joale 
Un. ate Br. Ife. (LlBeather and 8 other features 

2.V> Kt.. A daaajr potpourri of vtade- 

"^ nr. lyi At. j TlUa anil photonlm. 

5flTH sr. Ibigoest in VAromi.LK 

■'° « 8d if. AT LITTLEST PBICEg. 

^^u^xr. I 12 BIG ACTS. 


ADOUr PHILIFP Tbe*. ST 8L nr Id AT 

iLOTS tS BRONX "^ *"-' 


NEW AMSTERDAM IHEAIRE 


"THE HOTJSB BEAUTIFUL," W«M 42d 8l. 
Bres. al !:10. Katlneee Wed. A Bat.. 2:10. 

THE SIGN OF "THE LITTLE CAFE": 

"ABANDON CARE 
ALL YE WHO 
ENTER HERE!" 

KLAW & EBLANOER present' 

The Musical Gnnedy Par Excellence 



Book and 
Lyrics by 
C. H. S. HcLpUan. 


A SUGCESTION OF TH, DELICIOUS 

MtNU TO BE FOUND IN 

■THE LITTLE CAFE'— 


"Where good digestion waits 
on appetite 
And beauty upon both!" 

COCKTAIL L'AMOUR 

"I WONDER WHOM I'LL MAARXr* 

(Serred by Yvonne and a score ot 
bewitching attendants.) 

"relish 


ENTREE 

"SO I S.MrLE." 

(Serred Ijy Gaby Gaufrette.l 


GAME 

'TM A HUNTING JAGUAK." 

(Serral by Katatojlnka and Sll 
' HunKarlan Belles.) 

DESSERT 

"THIS G.\Y PABEE." 

(Served b> I'Tonne and 

Mardl Gras Berelleta.) 


CHAMPAGNE 

"THE BEST QCEEN OF AI.I..' 

CORDIAL 

"THT MOITH IS .4 ROSE." 

(Served by Gaby Gaufrette. I 


DEMI TASSE 

•'jrST BEC.4CSE IT'S YOC 

"NOW BRING ME' A BOCK, ALBERT!" 


METROPOLITAN °^?^^ 

To-nlBht, 7:45. tohpnirrln, Freinst^. Ober : 

Urlus. Braun. Weil, Schic-gei. CondtH^rtz. 

Wed. at S. Ballo In .Maschcra. uestlnn, 

Hempel, Matzenauer; Caruso, .\mato. Roth- 

ler. Se&urola, Eada, Cond., Toscanlnl. 

Thun, at 7:30. Slettrled. Frematad. Ober. 
Alten; Drius, GriFwold, Reiss, Gorltz, Rtiya- 
dael. Cond., Hertz. 

Fri. at 8. PaffUacci. Borl : Caruso, Amato ; 
preceded by Car. Raj»Ucana. I>estl£n: Crijitalll, 
(Ully Cond.. Pi^arco. 

Sat. at 2. Tales of Hoffmann. Hempel. 
Alda, Borl. Duchene, Maubourg; Jorn, Gllly, 
Rolhler, Didur. SegnnAa. Eelsa. Cond., Polacco. 

Sat. at'S:16. Special Perf'ce. ToBra. 
Parrar; Martlnelll. Scotti. Pinl-Corsl, Rossi, 
Bada, B«iWS. Conductor. Toscanlnl. 

Next Mon. at 8. Aida, Destlnn. Metzen- 
auer: Caruao, ^imalo. Dldur. Conductor, 
Toscanlnl. 


NEW \ORK-Manbsttan. 

The Berlitz School of Lan^aget, 

Madison Square, (1122 Broadway.) 
Harlem Branch. 343 Lenox Av.. near 127th St. 

Brook'.yn Branch, 218-220 Livingston St. 
The Best Slethod — Snperior Native Teachers. 

Private and class lessons. Day and evenlnx. 

W CUSSES CONSTAN ~ 

Free 


rxSTKrCTION-Daneln*. 


Tues. Eve,, Dec. 9, at S. 1st time In America. 
l)er RosenkavaUcr 

OPERA BY RICHARD STRAUSS. 

Prices: Orch. $10: Dre»s Circle. J5: Bale.. U * 

S3.60: Famny Oirck. $3 & $2. Scat Sale To-day. 

HARDMAN PIANO USED. 


SYMPHONY 



AEOjLIAJJ HALI,, Tnes. Aft.. Dec. e, at S. 

k3wnPARLOW 

C Oc/ to >2. Management Lo udon Char lton. 
/AKOI.IAN H.-tLL. To-night at 8:15, 

I FIPST ot THREj^ CONCERT? hv 

K LO-JVLZ A L BY 

\ -/^ (lUARTET 

EOc Njo IZT Series Sl..T^"to !!5. Charlto n M«t 

PniirXPY SRAND CENTRAL PALAOE. 
/-ivKVir 'f6ii. & Let. -'v.. Dec. M to Otb. 

CvnUW A" Day. Every Evenlcc POULTRY, 

MOEOX8, PET STOCK. SONG BIRDS. 'nUey's 
R^ and Ornamental Birds. Spetlal CAT SHOW, 
Tflurs., Fri.. & Sat. Largest. Best Show of year. 
.Admission 50c., Children 25c 


Carnegie Lyceum, Sunday Dec. 7, 3 P. M. 

MAX JACOBS Quartet 

Tickets J 2. 00 to 60c, at Box Office. 


pOLLMBIA k-i7t'h. Buriesq.e «?;„ 
L/NEwSTAR85 GARTER SHOW 


at Ttilfl AddreB Mesne Somethlof- 
■Phonen 4.5.^7-4684 Columbia 

REMEY'S 

0»en Dally 10 A.M. t* II P.M. 

MODERN DANCES 

Quickly taught by expert 
Instructors, always In at- 
tendarK:e. Lessons glTen 
Bny time, without appoint- 
ment. In 

TANGO, TROT, ITKSU 
_ TATION WALTZ, BOS- 

TON GLIDE, DIP, AND ONE-STEP. 
KAPID T-r.' ULTS GVAR.ANTEED, $5. 

All Bail Room Dances 

Gnaranteed In 5 private and 4 class Ie»- 

kons, $5. 4 class lessons, tl. 

«eD:>rnte Floor for Private Lessons. 

The Remey School for Dandng 



OPEB.'V A "i Choice eeats all operas and the- 
THEATRB I atres. Narmandle Hotel. B'way & 
TICKETS, i i'Stl] St. Phone. 3026 Greeley. 


MODERN 

DANCES 



The K. Y. Stin. Nov. 

23. 1913. says this of 

the \[isses Newman 

School : 

"The visitor to the ttndlo 
flu. is ertrj-thlnir thv refined 
persons c*,d tsk for-r-al- 
Trac::7e snd artistic fur- 
nishings, the cUcfiful ap- 
pearance, a bls^ly ixiliflhed 
That fairly Impeh) on« 


Insirticllon both for the 
teacher and tbe Instructed 
ft great pleasure Instead of. 
an enforced labor" 
Private tuition 10 A. M. 
to 9 P. M. 
.12 St. Tel. 1984 Morn. 


M^ 


BBOOBl.rN AMrSEaOENTS. 


r\p I^AT R Broadway and Dc Kalh Ave. 
L»c rkrtLJJ Telephono 4S0O Buahwlck. 

■" EXCUSE ME " 

Bargrain Matlne-es 'Vrtdnesday and Saturday 

25c.. IWc. Evening prices, 2.5c to $1. 
Next 'ffcefc— "The P««glng ghow of I91Z." 

M XlF'Vf fP ^^'- '^^^ ^loo- I 

IVIAJEOI H^ J53J Saturday. 

THE WHIP ''"'•"'° ^"m1-.s. at 2 ! 

K.ct Wk. — Hf-nrietta Croeman In The Tongties of Men 


•=:>IODERN DANCES=- 

Taught Privately by G. Hepburn Wilson, M. B. 
AEOLIAN HALL. 

£9-33 West 42d St. Telepiicne Bryant 4923-7078. 

A member of New Yort*s exclusire 
Boclal Eet says: " I have found in 
your lessons exactly what t loarU 
and which 1 did n^t find in other 
schools. Your si/stcm, is a revela- 
tion." 

The grace and "delicacv of action" 


of Mr. Wl!« 


npthod account for hla 


Tret. Tango, Hesitation. Dotten, Maxlx** 

Ovfn Day and Evcnintj. 


tr 


Gold and Food 

The gold on the ceiling does 
not add to the taste of the 
food. 

WhHe not neglecting the ceil- 
ing or the walls or, indeed, the 
entire surroundings, the Cafe 
Boulevard believes that it is 
the excellence of the food, the 
tastefulness of its preparation, 
and the attentiveness of the 
service that have made the 
Boulevard so popular. 


=^ 


<Mt 


Second Avenae and Tenth St 

V =^ 




7th Ave., 124th to 125th St. 
Absolutely Fireproof. 
All Outside Roonu. 

single rooms and \z:A, 51.50 per day. 

Double rooms and bath, £2.00 per day. 

Diolni! room ■•n twi'lfiii rio;>r, wiui beaulltul 

rurniunclin^. Breakfaat. 00c. : Luocb. 5ac.: 

Dinner. $1.00. 

Special Ratet b; tke Mostb and Seaioa. 

■-.riBle ri«iiK aiul bath s;4(l"l .,ini 

V ro-ims and hath »'=' f" puarJ 

3 rooms. 1 or 2 baths $1.2U0j 

HO.^KD S10..VJ PER WEEK. 

'We alpo cater for dinner parties. 

T. M. LENEHBN. MANAGER. 

•Fhone. 8'J;0— Morninicpide. 


Louise Nor^pSudioi 

150 W. STTH ST.. 

2 doors east of Carnegie Hall. 

Instruction in all tbe latest Parisian Danoti. 

Te5. MO Columbus. 

ONE-STEP TROT & TANGO 

GUARA.VTEED IN THRER LESSO.VS %'.. 
AT REMEMTS SCHOOL FOR DANCINO- 

162 East 86th Street. 


DANCING — MISS DURUNG 

."3 West -tid St. ; young. re''lned, expert profes- 
sional dancer: grives private Instruction; all 
modem society dSnces. Tel. Bryant 482EL 


NEW JERSKT -.\ti&ntie CItr. 

Slarlborctigb^filenbebn 

Atlantic CUT. S. J Jo^lah While 4 Sona Conjaar 


NEW JEKSET-LakewowL 

The Laurel House 

of LAkinrood 

I Golf— coinplete facilltlm fur th« antar. 
talnment of motor parties. Trap shooting; 
open handicTp events weekly. 

K. 3. MUBPHY, Hanaser. ° 
C. T. Mt'EPHV, Asalahmt Manaccr. 

Modem hotel with a bome- 
KHBta'A '""' atmosphere. 
»»iliivJ E E SPAXGEITBERQ. Manager. 


GEORGIA — Atjcnata. 



Tbe taoty, tempUne diahea that real 
Southern cooka— and only tbe REAL 
ones— can make. Concmlal, cheerful 
nuTOundlnsB and rood aerrlce are 
makinc " Tbe Dixie Boom " popaUur. 
Baainesa Men's Lnnchcon, 11 te S, eSe. 

Dinner 6:S0 to 8:80 o'clock 

An Exceptional Table d'Bote Dinner, SI 

AFTEB TUE-ITBE SCPPEBS. 


wh^TEK HOTEL McaaKr 

AUGUSTA, GEORGIA, 

In hi i^'If course : nutom«ibIle road». 

OPENS JANUARY 14. 

Fo^ reser^'ations address 

Georfiaii Terrace, Adanta, Georgia. 


WEST TIRGINLA — White Snlphnr Sprlnsa 


A EUROPEAN CtJRE 

Without Going to EJuropp 

WHITE sc;lphur springs w. va. 

"THE GREENBRIER" 

The World's Most Laxurioas 

Resort Hotel 

EUROPEAN PLAN 


■•OPEV ALL THK 7T.AK" 

Tbe new bath estab'ljihment excels 

anything In America, havlnE everr 

modem appliance. 

FRED STERRT, Managing Editor. 

J. H. SLOCUM, Manauer. 
BOOKING ! New Toik — The Piaaa. 
OFFICES 1 Boston — Copley Plasa. 


Hotel Endicott 

CclBmbua Ave. and Slat SL 
N«w York City 

Prettv Rooms, One Dollar 

with Bath, f 1.50 and >3. 




_ Aotel 
Brettof) AeJl 

BROADWAY SISI? 

UaittilbR AND MOST ATTiiACi^tJt 
OPTOWN .BOZSL. 

Subway S^Uon and Sortaca Can 
M door ; new ", Elevated " StAttoa. 
86th St. (within two Kocta.) ^^ 
Lars«, Quiet Rooms -jritb Batk 
(or tnLBSleot or penaaoeBt rMt. 
denca. 

Hotels at ea»-i]iMI kts jrtsa^ 




PiPsiiripp'iiPPiiPiiPw^''?^^ 


f 


.mwmw- 


"All the News That's 
Fit to Print." 



THE WEATHER 

Unsettled to-day; probably rain 

to-morrow; light to moderate 

eaat winds. 

CTToT full weather report •«• Page IT. 


■j0 ^'-^-'i:- 


*""%/'■[■': 


^■-■.^^■ 


VOL. LXin...NO. 20,401. 


NBW YORK, TUESDAY, DECEMBER- 2, 1913.— TWENT"' PAGES. 


r»MT? P'PMT In Greater New Xark> J Elwwhcrc 
UJNJi OJilNl Jersey City and Newark. {two CENTS. 


u 


FEDERALS DESERT 
CHIHUAHUA CITY 

Villa Hears Starvation Forced 

the Garrison to Evacuate. 

Important Centre. 


ARMY OF 3,000 IN FLIGHT 


Hundreds of Famished Civilians, 
Including Women and Chil- 
dren, Start for Border. 


OPENS WAY TO THE SOUTH 


'i^i 




I 


it 


M, 


•I 
I 


i 


Vtlla Confiscates $500,000 Worth 

of Provisions and $100,000 Cash 

for the Rebel Caust. 


JtJAFtE?, Mexico. Dec. 1.— Rather than 
etidure--.atarN'atlon, the Federal troops 
have evacuated Chihuahua City, accord- 
ing to advices received to-night by Gen. 
Francisco Villa, the rebel leader. The 
evacuation leaves -.he city open to pos- 
session by the rebels. The town was 
invested weeks ago. 

The report received by Villa says that 
Salvador Mercado, Millitary Governor 
of the State, with >2,000 Federal troops, 
has left the city on foot for Ojlnaga, on 
the United .States border, near Marfa. 
Texas : that Gens. JosS Ynez Salazar and 
I'ascual Orozco, with more than 1.000 
Federals have retreated to the mountains 
west of the city, and that hundreds of 
civilians, among them women and chil- 
dren who have been on the verge of 
starvation, have started out to walk 
to the United States border. 
^ot Cnptnred In Other Cainpai«rn«. 

Besides being the capital of the State, 
Chihuahua, with a popuLitl n normally 
of ia.OOO, is the metropolis of Northern 
JTexico. Neither 'n the Madero revolu- 
tion nor in the present uprising has 
Chihuahua been taken from the Fed- 
erals. Its garrison and the commanding 
positions for sharpshooters and machine 
puns afford 


CHURCHI LL AN AVIATOR. 

British Minister Guides a Biplane 
for Forty-five Minutes. 

Special Cable to The New York Times. 

LONDON, Dec. 1.— First Lord of 
the Admiralty Winston S. Churchill, 
whose aeroplane ascents as a pas- 
senger have been numerous, now has 
the distinction of being the first Cab- 
inet Minister in the world to act as 
an air pilot. During the greater part 
of a flight of an hour's duration at 
Eastchurch last Saturday he per- 
sonally took control of the machine. 

On Saturday morning Mr. Churchill 
had some final lessons to complete 
his experience, and after luncheon, 
donning a leather jacket and an air- 
man's cap, he took his seat in a dual 
control biplane with Capt. Wildman 
Lushlngton. When the machine 
reached a height of 500 feet Mr. 
Churchill took over the control. 

The wind was blowing steadily but 
strongly, an dthe biplane took nearly 
half an hour to cover ten miles. The 
First Lord remained at the controls 
for nearly three-uarters of an hour, 
flying to and fro and accomplishing 
a distance of from 35 to 40 miles. 
Then Capt. Lushlngton took charge 
again and brought the machine to 
earth. 

Witnesses of the flight say Mr. 
Churchill did splendidly. The ma- 
chine was kept at the right angle 
throughout. Mr. Churchill remained 
quite cool. 

Earlier in the day the First Lord 
went on two flights as a passenger 
and also Inspected all the naval ma- 
chines at the Royal Aero Club flying 
ground at Eastchurch. 

Mr. Churchill has now made four- 
teen aerial trips, 'eleven of them In 
aeroplanes. 


UNEARTHS TREASURE CHEST 


Silver Found on Long Island Dates 
from Revolutionary Days. 

Histories of Capt. Kidd, the notorious 
pirate, who buried chests of silver and 
gold in many romantic places, do not 
say that he ever traveled to Long Isl- 
and, but Charles Aldrich of Brooklyn, 
who has a cottage in which he spends 
much of his time, on East Rockaway 
Creek, at Oceanside, L. I., found a 
buried chest of silver yesterday, and, if 
it wasn't burled by Capt. Kidd it must 
have been interred by some one of his 
the cathedral and the . day. 


public buildings have heretofore made 
p formidable defense possible. Had the 
rebels reached the city and had the 
Federals lesisted. it is believed that the 
fighting would have resulted in great 
li3s of life and property. 

Conditions In the city are said to have 
be^ea suci: th.-it life there was no longer 
endurable. The Spajitsh viaduct which 
roiiveyed water is reported to have been 
ll^royed .uiil the food suppip exhaust- 
ed, 

Mill Kspedite Reliel Advance. 
G:ii. Villa ^to-night telegraphed details 
of the evacuation to Gen. Carranza at 
Herniosillo. saying the proposed ad- 
vance of (the rebels southward to 
^Mexico City would now be expedited. 
The possession of tlie city, it is said, 
will give the rebels a stretch of terri- 
tory Ktraight throueh to Zacatecas, and 
"intrations will soon begin about that 
city and Aguas Calientes. 

Gen. Villa said Foderico Moye, a 
prominent merchant, hi:d been named 
Civil Governor of Chihuahua State, his 
seloction hriving been based. upon the 
heliev that h.3 would be accepted by the 
rebels. 

" The report of the capitulation of 
Chihuahua." said Gen. Villa. " can»e to 
me in an official dispatch, which said 
the city WHS evacuated on .Sunday. A 
rebel courier at once set out and rode 
ino miios northward, where he met the 
rebel advance guard. This IS a point 
called "''ilia .Miumada, where we have 
c.slabiisbed telegraph communication. I 
have trsnsmiltPd the details to Gen. 
Carranza, tiie head of the revolution. 

" It is rny purpose now to send a force 
to intercept Mercado. who is fleeing to 
Ojinaga. and also to capture Orozco and 
Salazar. Our main body probably will 
concentrate at Chihuahua, preparatory 
to the advance southward. AVe shall 
be nearing Me-xico City within a month." 
ConCUcation of 9000,004). 
Five hundred thousand dollars worth 
of provisions and clothing and $100,000 
from the Banco Minero were confiscated 
in Juarez by Villa to support the rebeU. 
The property was taken through the re- 
fusal of merchants to accept paper 
money issued by the rebels. The store- 
keepers, moSt of -them Spanish, ap- 
pealed to United States Consul Edwards 
and later closed their shops and handed 
over the keys to the Consul. 

Consul Edwards later returned the 
keys to the owners and said he could 
not guarantee the safety of the prop- 
erty. Meantime the places 'were forced 
open and the goods and money taken. 
It was said the properties were Insured 
«ln an English company against looting. 


Aldrich found the chest while digging 
up a small cedar tree near his cottage. 
He had not dug more than a foot below 
the surface of the ground, in order to 
undermine the tree's main roots, when 
his spade struck a hard substance that 
gave forth a metallic clang. He soon 
unearthed a chest about two feet square. 
It was bound with iron bands, which 
were corroded. The outside of the chest 
bad rotted away in places, but the in- 
side. whiclT was of heavily . reinforced 
sheet metal, was in perfect ooiMUtten. A 
rusty lock, wttlcb Aldrich broke wHli 
a blow fcMn Ms ptak, f« 
the cheat m-tntm mitit* 
forks and m vitm. fiw 
graved ncatelMiaa, apipareBtlr 


English roy»i UMlr at !«■# •!»;- 
are Of curious slMiie, and 


spoons are Of curious saaiie, ana the 
knives »»» enfted. Aldrich has sent 
the contents of the chest to a Brooklyn 
Jeweler for a valuation. 

Some of those who heard of the Brook- 
lyn man's find remember that In the 
days of the Revolution East Rockaway 
was a port of entry, and smugglers 
thrived there. 


FRICK PLA NTS 13 O LD TREES 

Large Horse Chestnuts Set Out on 
Fifth Avenue Block. 

Henry C. Frick, who is building his 
new $3.000,(XIO house on the site of the 
old Lenox Library on upper Fifth Ave- 
nue, bas Just had thirteen horse chestnut 
trees planted in front of the residence 
on the block front between Seventieth 
and Seventy-first Streets. It is the 
largest operation in tree planting that 
has been done on Fifth Avenue In many 
years, and possesses another element of 
unusual interest in tnat all of the trees 
are more than thirty years old. The 
trees are set a few feet back from the 
curb line, and the spaces between them 
will be sodded with grass in the Spring. 

It took several months to find the 
proper number of trees of the correct 
size. Some of them came from an old 
country estate near Germantown, Penn.. 
and others were obtained from; Long 
Island and Connecticut. They Include 
both the single and double flowing horse 
chestnuts, and are from twelve to fif- 
teen Inches In diameter a few feet above 
the ground. 

In order to insure good soil for their 
permanent growth, Mr. Frick had the 
entire curb line excavated to a depth of 
six feet. To do this it was necessary to 
blast out solid rock throughout the en- 
tire block front. Special soil from old 
gardens in Long Island was brought, 
and several tons have been used. The 
trees present a sturdy, healthy appear- 
ance, but the success of the transplant- 
ing operation will not be known until 
Spring. 


WILD RUMORS ABOUT HUERTA. 


Story of Flight Stirred Capital — He 
Was Only in the Country. 

MEXICO CITY. Dec. 1.— President 
Huerta gave the people of the capital 
a thrill to-day by another of his period- 
ical dlsapoearances. For many hours Damages aTOregating $17,800,000 are 
no trace of him = could be found, butf^^'^g'' *" t^e fifteen suits filed to-day, 
he returned this afternoon to the Na- 

ional Palace, saying that he had been 

isitlng a farm near the city. 
Elarly in the day it was reported that 

he President had left the capital and 
was on his way to Vera Cruz. RaiN 
road officials asserted that they had 
knowledge of Gen. Huerta's departure 
on a special train. This gave rise to all 
sorts of rumors, which merely caused 
the President to reiterate his determina- 
tion to remain at the head of the admin- 
istration and continue his efforts toward 
the pacification of the country. 


Rear Admiral sir Cnristopher Cra- 
dock, commander of the British cruisers 
now In Mexican waters, who arrived 
in the Federal capital last night, ex- 
pects to return to Vera Cruz to-mor- 
row. With his Secretarj- and Flag 
Lieutenant, he was the guest to-day of 
Sir Lionel Garden, the British Minister. 

He said he expected to call on Qen. 
Huerta before returning to Vera Cruz, 
but Insisted that hiE visit to the National 
Palace would be merely one of courtesy. 

The City of Torreon. which has long 
been in the hands of the rebels, is about 
to t» retaken by a column of Federal 
troops commanded by Gen. Velasco, ac- 
ooroBK to disi}a:ches received by the 
■flfar Cepartment. Tne Federal troops 


.... ^ CoatfMUti ou F«s« ]|t 


ASK $29, 000,000 DAIVIAGES. 

More Anti-Trust Civil Suits Against 
"Sugar Trust" in Louisiana, 

NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 1.— With the 
filing of fifteen new suits to-day in the 
United States District Court, the Amer- 
ican Sugar Refining Corapatny is made 
defendant In civil anti-trust proceed- 
ings under the Sherman law for dam- 
ages approximating 129,000.000. The suits 
were filed by Louisiana cane growers, 
sugar dealers, and manufacturers, who 
allege that the American Sugar Refin- 
ing Company is a ihonopoly and has 
manipulated the sugar market to the 
detriment and financial loss of the petl- 


PROF, PARKER'S BABY 
SAVED BY HERMSE 


Woman Snatches Child Out of 

Baby Carriage Just Before 

Auto Demolishes it. 


NURSE PINNED UNDER CAR 


But She Thrusts Young Charge Out 

of Motor's Path as She Is 

Struck Down. 


CUSTOMS RECEIPT S SLUMP. 

November Under New Tariff Indi- 
cates $50,000,000 Decline for Year> 

WASHINGTON, Dec. l.-Customs re- 
ceipts for November fell off *4,300,OQO 
compared with November, 1912. No- 
vember was the first full month under 
the new tariff, and If the month was a 
fair test, the annual return from this 
source will decline more than S50,000,- 
000. Disbursements for November ex- 
ceeded receipts by $2,713,732, oompare^. 
with an excess of receipts for the same 
month -last year of *4,tl34,52n. 

For the fiscal year to date the dis- 
bursements have exceeded the receipts 
by $8,746,100, compared with an excess 
of, receipts last year of $1,817,3,37. The 
receipts for November were $50,515,132. 
The net balance In the general fund at 
the close of business Saturday was 
$119,460,111 and the grand total assets 
In the Treasury $2,04«.827,!»1. 


Ole M. Knutsen of 259 Eighty-ninth 
Street, Brooklyn, was driving his tour- 
ing car along De Kali) Avenue yester- 
day afternoon, when suddenly he lost 
control of his steering gear, and even 
before he could shout a warning, the 
machine turned sharply to the right 
and crossed the curb to the sidewalk. 
At that very point Mrs. Mary Johnson, 
nurse in the household of Prof. Her- 
schel Parker, just around the corner In 
Fort Greene Pl^ce, had halted her per- 
ambulator for i little chat with a pa- 
trolman, and In It, In the path of the 
automobile, was Cynthia, the two- 
months-old daughter of the noted phys- 
icist and explorer. 

The machine was on top of the group 
Ibefore either the bluecoat. Patrolman 
See of the Classon Avenue Station, or 
Mrs. Johnson saw it. It was the clat- 
ter of Its approach that caused the 
policeman first to glance and then to 
whirl around. Instinctively his hand 
went up in the air, but even as It did 
so, the automobile brushed him aside. 

Next it struck the perambulator and 
hurled it twenty feet, a wreck of wnat 
it had been. But in the instant of time 
she had to thi^k and act the nurse had 
caught the baby up into her arms. It 
was only the instant, the space that a 
breath is held, but it served. Cer- 
tainly, there was in ner mind the Im- 
pulse to run, but there was not time 
for that. She had not taken a step, 
she had no more than lifted her charge 
from the carriage, when she, too, was 
struck and felled by the automobile. 

It struck her down and the right front 
wheel passed over her waist, but, in 
falling, the nurse held Cynthia so far 
from her that the automobile did not 
so much as touch the baby. 

.A!nd then the car stopped. It had 
smashed Its way through the Iron fence 
in front of Mrs. Susan McNally's home 
at 127 De Kalg Avenue, and there come 
to a halt, with Mrs. Johnson lying faoe 
down between the front wheel and the 
redf. Still clutchea in her hands was 
the Parker baby, bruised and shaken, 
but not seriousiy hurt. 

It was in that position that AJUU 
Martin, another nurse In the. Parltfr 
Home, found them a moment' Tatar. 
Fron> tlie corner, whither she bad aaun- 
ered on with her o«ni .ii^M<««;^UtUe 
" elyA Parksr, «« ba4 tto f«Jfw*r* 
•ad tshlns CjurtWa from the half-con- 
JfclouB nurse's arms, had run with her 
to the Fort Green Place house. 

By this time, a cluster of people had 
gathered in a circle about the scene of 
the accident, some of them helping the 
battered See to his feet and then help- 
ing him lift the Injured wonian from be- 
neath the car, from which the startled 
driver had iust descended, himself un- 
hurt. It was this excited group that at- 
tracted the curiosity of Charles Naegle, 
Prof. Parker's brother-in-law, who was 
walking home In time for tea. He 
pushed his way through the group, saw 
in an instant what had happened and 
It was he who hailed a passing automo- 
bile and ;n it took Mrs. Johnson home. 

By the time she reached there surgeons 
were already on their way, for Prof. 
Parker had been at the telephone. 
Standing at the window, he had seen 
Nurse Martin running distracted along 
the street toward the house. He had 
seen the baby In her arms and had seen 
that she was bleeding from cuts on the 
face. How serious it was he did not 
wait to find out, but sent in calls for 
Dr. Edward A. Flslte of lo2 Lafayette 
Avenue and Dr. George F. Little of 413 
Washington Avenue. 

It was Dr. Flske wlio took charge or 
Mrs. Johnson, and he found her con- 
dition serious. She had received bad 
bruises, and there was danger, he 
feared, of a broken spine. Dr. Llttie 
said that Cynthia's injuries seeme not to 
be serious. This much had been estab- 
lished when Mrs. Parker, returning to 
her home, saw a knot of curious people 
gathere in front. Some of these had 
simply seen the injured child rtished 
through the street by th%. f rieghtened 
nurse and the story that fne baby haji 
been killed, was spreading through tne 
neighborhood. A sense of this reached 
Mrs. Parker as she hurried through the 
group Into her own home, and her con- 
dition last evening bordered on a col- 
lapse. .. . 

Prof. Parker wanted to be sure that 
whoever was at fault should be 'neld 
accountable, and accordingly he visited 
the Classon Avenue Station later with 
some very vigorous expressions of opin- 
ion on reckless driving. He learned 
there that Mr. Knutsen had not been 
arrested, and he wanted to know why. 
Lieut. McGlynn told him the police were 
satisfied that this had been an unavoid- 
able accident, in which tne driver of 
the car had been perfectly helpless. 
Mr. Knutsen is Treasurer of the Bergen 
Construction Company at 135 Fifty-first 
Street, Brooklya. „...., 

In praise of Mrs. Johnson, Prof. Par- 
ker could not say enough. It was of 
her heroism and her preseince of mind 
that they talked last evening as they 
waited for bulletins from the sick room. 

Prof. Parker Is Professor of Physics 
at Columbia University. He was one of 
the discoverers of " Hellon, ' and he 
was the man who nailed the Cook lie 
about the ascent of Mount McKlnley. 
In 1812 he himself clombed 20,100 feet 
up this mountain, but a bliziard halted 
his party a few hundred feet short of 
the top. It was on his return to Seattle 
that found Mrs. Parker waiting for 
him with Evelyn, his first chold, who 
tiad been bom while he was on the 
mountain. 

HIT BY STOLEN AUTO. 


Latest Shipping News. 

ARRIVEDSS Gtrmanla, Marseilles, Nov. 15. 
SS Yssuez, San Joan. -38 Hlnneapolii!, 
London, Nov. 20. . - 


GREAT BB^R SPRlAO WATBUL 

COc. f»T caM a< 6 clas*-«t«pvere4 Mttlss^ 


Owner Seeks to Trace Motor Which 
Runs Over a JMan. 

The police of the Gates Avenue Sta- 
tion in Brooklyn reported last night tnat 
while William Mayo, 60 years old, of| 7 
McDonough Street, was crossing Ful- 
ton Street at Marcy Avenue about 9 
o'clock he was struck by a motor car 
and run over. According to the police, 
those in the auto drove on without of- 
fering assistance to Mayo, Who suf- 
fered fractures of both legs and cuts 
about his face. The police said that, 
according to their records, the auto was 
owned by William P. Ahnelt of 331 Riv- 
erside Drive. At Mr. Ahnelt's nome It 
was said that his auto was out, and 
that he was trying to learn where It 
was. 

' James P. Perry, a carpenter, 70 years 
oli of 789 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn, was 
taken to the Bushwick Hospital last 
night. H^ was run down at Lewis and 
Gates Avenues by an auto owned by 
Lewis Scknlbb, Jr., whose address was 
not given. It was said that Ferry was 
n<>t Injured Seriously. 

'It nUsirts.— 


Sargent's "Prophets" for Times Readers 
One feature^of the Christinas Number of The New York 
Times, next Sunday, will be a reproduction in the original 
colors, of John S. Sargent's wonderful mural frieze from a 
Copley Print copyright by Curtis & Cameron of Boston. It 
will be suitable for framing. As the edition will be sold out 
far in advance, place your order at once for 
' THE TIMES CHRISTMAS NUMBERNEXT SUNDAY. 


GEORGE A. HEARN 
DIES OF PLEURISY 


Prominent Merchant and Art 
Collector Cave Much to the ■ 
Metropolitan Museum. 


George Arnold Hearn, one of the fore- 
most American art collectors and pro- 
prietor of one of the largest retail dry 
goods stores In New York City, died 
yesterday at his home, 46 East Sixty- 
ninth Street, of pleurisy. 

He became ill at a dinner held at the 
Chamber of Commerce on Nov. 21, and 
since thrt time he had been steadily 
failing until early yesterday when he 
sank Into a coma. He died without re- 
gaining consciousness. The members of 
his family were at his bedside when he 
died. 

Mr. Hearn wag 78 years old and for 
the greater part of his life he had been 
engaged In the building up of the store 
which bears his name. He was born on 
Dec. 7, 1835, on Broadway, near Canal 
Street. 

The funeral will be held on Thursday 
morning at 10:30 o'clock, and the serv- 
ices will be at St. James's Protestant 
Episcopal Church, Seventy-first Street 
and Madison Avenue. The interment 
will be In the family plot In Woodlawn 
Cemetery. 

Mr. Hearn Is survived by his widow, 
Mrs. Laura. Hoppock Hearn; three 
daughters, Mrs. Herbert Spencer Grelms 
of Richfield, Conn.; Mrs. Clarkson Cowl 
of Great Neck, L. I., and Mrs. George 
Edgar Schrank, and two grandsons, 
Donald and Arthur Cowl. 

His private collection of valuable 
paintings and carved Ivories, as well as 
his collection of Jades, are probably 
bequeathed to his wife, with provision 
that on her, demise they will go to the 
Hearn collection In the Metropolitan 
■Museum. ' 

Son of the Fonnder. 

Mr. Hearn was the son of James A. 
Hearn, founder of the firm of James 
A. Hearn & Son, previously known as 
Arnold & Hearn. Under the last firm 
nasne, the business was established in 
im^ior #4M» itiwfci «^ ^ ne^ew. 



GRAFT WITNESS 
TRIES TO END LIFE 


Rowland Blennerhasset Ma- 
hany, Once a National Fig- 
ure, Found in Harrisburg. 


Rowland Blennerhasset Ma lany of 
Buffalo, once a well-known r^emocrat 
and former Representative in Con- 
gress, who has been liunted fo- the last 
ten days by District Attorn' y Whit- 
man's process servers, was fcund in a 
hospital In Harrisburg Penn. yester- 
day, by friends. He was takin to the 
hospital last Saturday, acccrdlng to 
dispatches received here fror Harris- 
burg, stifferlng from strychnlr e poison- 
ing. After partially recover ng from 
the effects of the poison he s'lshed his 
throat with a razor. 

District Attorney Whltma; wanted 
to question Mahany In his nvestlga- 
tlon Into highway graft. Ylahany's 
name was found by Mr. Whl> Tian on a 
long list, which It Is underr tood was 
supplied by a man who is w rklng for 
Mr. Whitman In Erie Cou >ty. Mr. 
Whitman, It Is understood, vanted to 
ask Mahany about his rela' ons with 
Henry P. Burgard, new I emocratlc 
boss of Buffalo, and with 5eorge C 
Diehl, ex-member of the Highway 
Advisory Board. 

Process servers went to Mahany's 
home in Buffalo, where it wa.' said that 
he was out of the State. Tie process 
servers waited for Mahany a' d made a 
daily report to the District Attorney. 
They were told to wait until 1 ahany re- 
turned home. • 

Physicians who found Maha y in Har- 
risburg last Saturday said tl \t he had 
swallowed fifty grains of trychnlne. 
Mahany was able to talk, ad Insisted 
that he was Charles Brown c ' Coopera- 
vlUe, N. T. He had come to ' larrlsburg 
from HagerBtown, Md., he said. He 
had $165 in his pockets. He ' enied per- 
sistently that he was Rolar i B. Ma- 
hany. 

Mahany was born In Buffa o in 1864. 
He was graduated at Harvard in 1887. 
In 1890 he became Instructor JT the Buf- 
falo High School and taught until 1892, 
when, through his friendship with Blaine, 
he was sent to Ecuador as I minister by 
President Harrison. ' 


raw 
t^s ' ^fiMpow^^' fm iBH^^fliB'~flgBr-wft 6f 
Hearn Brothers, composed Of Georgef- 
A. Heem -and-., James Aj Hearn, was 
established at 426 Broadway. The 
brothers separated in 1858, and Jamea 
A. Hearn moved to 775 Broadway. Four 
years later George Arnold Hearn went 
Into partnership with his father under 
the name of James A. Hearn & Son. 

In 1879 the firm moVed to tne present 
store in West Fourteenth Street. Ar- 
thur Hoppock Hearn was admitted as a 
partner in 1884. He was a grandson of 
James A. Hearn and a son of George 
A. Hearn. James A. Hearn died m 
1886, but the firm name was continued. 
Later the sons-in-law of George A. 
Hearn were admitted to partnership in 
the business, George A. Schanck In 1890, 
Clarkson Cowl" in 1893, and Herbert S. 
Grelms in 1903. 

Artheur Hoppock Hearn, only son of 
the deceased merchant, died In 1910, and 
In his memory Mr. Hearn gave a fund 
of $100,000 to the Metropcjlltan Museum 
of Art, to which he had previously sub- 
scribed as a patron more than $150,000. 
Mr. Hearn was also a patron of the 
Brooklyn Museum of Arts affid Sciences 
and the Museum of Natural History, 
member of the Council of the Seaman's 
Genealogical and Biographical Societies, 
and of the Merchants , Lotos, and Aldine 
Clilbs. He was known for his many 
philanthropic and charitable Interests. 

In 1910 Mr. Hearn and his wife cele- 
brated their golden wedding anniver- 
sary. Mrs. Hearn, who survives her 
husband. Is the daughter of the late 
Howell Hoppock, formerly one of the 
leading wholesale grocers of this city. 
The couple were married in February, 
1860, in the old Dutch Reformed Church, 
then standing opposite Washington 
Square. 

Gifts to Metropolitan. 

Among the pictures presented to the 
Metropolitan Museum of Art by Mr. 
Hearn. and now on exhibition in Gal- 
lery 15 and in Gallery 13, are the fol- 
lowing: 

■Wlllaerts, Adam—" River Scene with Boats." 
Eckhout, Gerbrand van den — " Destruction of 

Sodom and Gomorah." 
Murat. Emanuel—" The Farm." 
Poussin. Gaapard, (re»l name Qaspard 

DoEhet)— " Landscape and Figures." 
Cuyp, Aelbert— " Landscape with Cattle." 
Reynolds. Sir Joshua, P. R. A.—" Portrait of 

a Lady." 
Vincent, George—" Landscape." 
Crome. John, (called Old Crome)— " The 

Landing." 
Cotman, John Sell—" English Village." 
Nasmyth. Peter, (called Patrick)—" Land- 
scape." 
Wilson. Richard, R. A.—" Italian Land- 
scape." 
Joogkind, Johan Barthold— " Sunset on the 

Scheldt." 
Reynolds, Sir Joshua, P. R. A.—" Portrait 

of Mrs. Angelo." 
Blanchard, Jacques — "Venus and Adonis." 
Huysm&ns, Cornells, (called Huysmans of 
Mechlin, also Horaseman)— " Landscape with 
Figures." 
Lawrence, Sir Thomas, P. R. A. — " Lady 

Enienborough." 
Gainsborough, Thomas, R. A.— " Englisb 

L&ndscftjMf." 
Phillip. John, R. A.—" Gossips at the Well." 
Mjftens, Daniel—" Portrait of Charles I." 
Blakelock. Ralph A.—" Indian Encampment." 
Martin. Homer D.-^" Sand Dunes, (Lake On- 
tario.)" 
Wyant. Alexander H. — "A Glimpse of the 

Sea." 
Wyant, Alexander H.— " Landscape In the 

Adlrondacks." 
Wyant, Aiexandsr H.— " Broad, Silent Val- 
ley." 
BoEUt. George H.— " Chale Church, Isle of 


Bogert. . George It— " October Moonlight." 
DaTngerfleld. Ellkstt- "Slumbering Fob." 
DeMar, Louis Paul—" Evening." 
Homer, Wlnslow— " Cannon Ro<!k." 
Rancer, Henry "W.—" Spring Woods." 
Thaysr. Abbott H.— " Young Woman." 
Tryon. >Dwl»ht W.— " Moonlight." 
Walker, Horatio—" Sheepfold." 
Weir, Julian Alden— " Green Bodice." 
Williams, Frederick Ballard—" Fassalc RlT- 


HetropoUtan Museum eighty-four paint- 
ings, thlrty-ntae of which are of the 
American school. He also founded an 
endowment fund of $151,0<X) for the pur- 
chase of works by American artlsta 

Mr. Jleam's last ^Ift. to the Metro- 
politan Museum was made on July 22 
fast, when he_preaented the large easel 
painting by Edwin A.- Abbey entitled 
'' Kinj[ Lear," which he had purchased 
last May as part of the fsmcu Mc- 
Cullough collection for $25,000. The 
canvas Is one of Abbey's best produo- 

CoDtlmned on Pace 4. 



liMffltnsJM.d 



ury. 


The^last important political fflce held 
by Manany was Harbor Cor missioner 
of Buffalo. DlQWtches fro: i Buffalo 
last night said that Mr. MahE iy was in 
ill health when he left Buffilo about 
ten days ago. 


CHICAGO BANKS TAKi TAX. 

Coupons Representing $20< ,000,000 
Issues to be Paid This lonth. 

Special to The Hew fork ', tmet. 

CHfCAGO, Dec. ].— Chicag bankers 
collected the new Income t. x to-day 
" at the source." As they w re better 
prepared to meet the sltua ion than 
they were a month agcf, ther' was less 
confusion reported, although the num- 
ber of coupons presented for collection 
was much larger. The Inert ised pay- 
ments were largely due to thf fact that 
several corporations in whicl local In- 
vestors are heavily Intere; ;ed have 
bonds outstanding bearing Int ^rest pay- 
able this month. 

Some of the larger issues on which in- 
terest fell due to-day *ere "30,000,000 
of Armour & Co. first mortgE je -Hi per 
cent bonds, $19,000,000 of Chi ago Tele- 
phone 68, and $17,000,000 o Chicago 
Railways consolidated mortgf ;e. Series 
" B." 

It Is estimated that Intere t will be 
paid on upward of $200,000,00 of bonds 
by Chicago bankers this mor h. 

OFFERS ALL FOR S GHT. 


Capotsi's Trip to Italy tc Consult 
Specialists in Vair . 

Danllo Capotsi, a prosperc is Italian 
of Rye, who more than a yef - ago lost 
his eyesight by a premature explosion 
of dynamite and who went ' i Italy in 
the hope that specialists in hat cotm- 
try could restore his vision returned 
yesterday on the Italian' B lyal Mall 
liner Verona. Capotsi had not been 
benefitted by the treatment and ad- 
mitted that he had about given up 
hope that he would evfer see igaln. 

1 have a nice home in Rye." he said, 
"and still have $2,600 In bar's and the 
house. All the money I will pladly give 
to any doctor who can bring back my 
sight. However, I have abou-. given up, 
and I realize that only (3od can help 
me now." 

Capotsi was the Superintendent of a 
construction company and was Inspect- 
ing the placing o fdynamite in bl&st 
holes when one of the sticks exploded 
and destroyed his eyesight. 

TO BE BR YAN'S O PERATOR. 

Telegrapher, 19 Years Old, Appoint- 
ed from Glen Cove, L. I. 


After serving several years as tele- 
graph operator at the small and unim- 
portant office of the Western Union 
Company in the railroad station at Glen 
Cove, L. L, Mark Ryan has just been 
appointed confidential telegraph opera- 
tor to Secretary of State WllUam J. 
Bryan. He is only 19 years old, and is 
said to.be one of the youngest operators 
In the (Jovenmient service. He ob- 
in all Mr. Hearn priesented to theltalned his appointment after passing a 


civil service examination. In which he 
stood third. 

For three years Ryan, who Is the son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ryan of Glen 
Ck>ve, has held tho^elegrapn key In the 
railroad station there. At 16 he passed, 
an operator's examlnsUon given by the 
railroad company. 

" Bm yon look too young for a lob," 
the officials told him. " Wait until you 
wear long trousers ; then come bsidk and 
we'll give you a position." 

Yoimg Ryan appeared at the railroad 
office thefollowlng day in long tronseis 
and was assigned to tils home station. 

, / Oennlne Seeif «M Vwm, ^taamst^ 
are never sold in - bom, but. -art Juwan 
wt«(ip»a.1ii pfa«MB«s\_p»per, t»iaftl» ^ 


LADY WALDSTEIN 
GLAIIIS $1,250,000 

i 

Names Herself Heir to Fund 

Trustees Say Was for Her 

Brother if He Left Wife. 


REVEAL SECRET AGREEMENT 


And Allege That Lewis Einstein, 
Who Married Helen Railji, Surren- 
dered Rights to His Sister. 


Lady Florence Waldsteln, daughter of 
the late David L. Einstein, took the wit- 
ness stand In Justice Glegerlch's. part of 
the Supreme Court yesterday afternoon 
In the suit to determine whether the 
trustees of the Einstein estate should 
unconditionally. surrender to her a share 
in the estate worth $1,250,000 wtdch was 
left to her in trust by her father, with 
the provision that she might have the 
free use of the income from It or might 
assign both the fncome and capital t" 
one " of his blood." Not until yesterday 
was it publicly known that the amount 
involved was so large. It had been 
previously stated as $125,000. 

Lady Waldsteln soon after her father's 
death, on May 8, 1909. acting under the 
clause which gave her power to name 
one of her father's blood to receive the 
share of $1,250,000, named herself and 
made an application to the trustees to 
deliver that part of her father's estate 
to her. The trustees refused, however, 
on the ground that Lady Waldsteln had 
no right to name herself. 

They asserted tnat David L. Einstein 
had left the Income of that share of his 
estate to Lady Waidstein with the se- 
cret agreement that she should name 
his son, Lewis Einstein, as the benefi- 
ciary of income and principal if he would 
leave his wile, Helen Railli. In case 
Liewls Einstein refused to leave his wife 
the secret agreement provided, the trust- 
ees alleged, that Lady Waldsteln should 
distribute the share among all of David 
L. Einstein's grandchildren. 

David Lewis Einstein, who was Presi- 
dent of the Rarltan Woolen Mills, pos- 
sessed an estate worth more than $4,000,- 
00. He left a son, Lewis, and two daugh 
ters. Amy and Florence, the latter now^ 
Lady Waidstein. 

Mr. Einstein was dissatisfied with the 
marriage of his son, Lewis, in 1904 to 
Helen Railli. a noted English beauty, 
who had been twice divorced and was a 
number of years older than young Ein- 
stein. Helen Railli is a sister of Mrs. 
Stonor, wife of the Hon. Edward Stonor, 
a brother of Lord Camoys. 

Though Mr. Einstein was not un- 
friendly to his son after the marriage, 
he never became wholly reconciled to 
his wife, and the secret trust, the ^ust- 
ees of the estate contend, was maae for 
the purpose of separating the couple. 
David Einstein, it is said, was especial- 
ly displeased with his son's marriage, 
because of the danger that it would 
injure his career in the diplomatic serv- 
ice, as divorced women are not received 
In some of the European courts. 
.Lewis Einstein was Thlrd,Secretary of 
the American Embassy at Paris when 
he married Helen Railli. He had grad- 
uated from Columbia University In 1898 
and taken a Master's Degree In 1889. 
After his marriage he became Third Sec- 
"ctary to the American Embassy at Lon- 
lon. He ^ms United States Coramlssion- 

• at . tJur.:ld5rocait> conference in-law. 

e b#oam*FTrst Secretary and caikCB» 
_ A/falretf at Constantinople and y^aa 
appointed .Secretary to the American 
l^basay. at Peking in 1909. Later he 
was appointed American Minister to 
Costa Rica, and held that position until 
he was relieved by President Wilson a 
few weeks ago. He is now living with 
his vrife In Florence, Italy. He is the 
author of several books, Including 
" Luigi Pulci and the Morgante Maggl- 
ore," " The Italian Renaissance in Eng- 
land," " The Relation of Literature to 
Historv," " Napoleon III. and American 
Diplomacy at the Outbreak of the Civil 
War," and "Leonardo da Vinci — Frag- 
ments." He was the editor of the Hu- 
manists' Library issued in 1906. 

The letter of Mr. Einstein's will did 
not entirely cut off his son. He left 
sums of $125,000 outright to each of his 
three children. The residue of the es- 
tate, said to be worth at least $3,750,000, 
he divided into three equal shares, leav- 
ing one share to his daughter Amy. one 
to his daughter Florence, now Lady 
Waldsteln, and the third in trust to his 
daughter Florence, subject, the trustees 
allege, to the secret agreement. 

During the proceedings before Justice 
Giegerich it nas been testified that Da- 
vid Einstein confided to at least one of 
the Trustees the fact that he had made 
an agreement with his daughter. Lady 
Waldsteln, bv which she was to t ans- 
fer the third share to her brother, 
s'nould he forsake h's wife. With the 
win a letter was found wh c i stated 
that Mr. Einstein meant to leave cer- 
tain legacies to relatives and e'mployes, 
but that he expected these sums 
distributed by Lady Waidstein from the 
third share of the estate left to her in 
trust. The letter also stated that he ex- 
pected that the third snare would 
eventually go to his grandchildren. 

This letter has been offered by the 
Trustees as evidence that there was a 
secret agreement regarding the third 
share, and that Lady Waldsteln was 
not at liberty to give it to herself. The 
Trustees offer as further proof of the 
secret agreement the fact that Lady 
Waidstein wrote to them asking tor 
the income from the third share to 'ic 
used for charitable and educational pur- 
poses and to be kept separate from her 
income. 

At the time of her father's death, the 
present Lady Waidstein was Mrs. Theo- 
dore Seligman. She was a widow, and 
in the year "following her father's death 
she married Charles Waldsteln, the 
noted archaeologist, who was knighted 
In 1912. She made an arrangement when 
her brother Lewis threatened to attack 
his father's will by which he was to 
receive $2(^000 a year from the third 
share of the estate. The total annual 
income from this share is between $50,000 
and $60,000. In return for the income 
of $20,000 a year, Lewis signed a re- 
lease of bis claim on the estate. 

A copy of this instrument was for- 
warded to the trustees by Lady Wald- 
steln with the document naming herself 
as the beneficiary of the share of $1,- 
250,000 and applying to have that share 
made over to her. 

It was upon the refusal of the trustees 
to surrender the third share to her that 
the suit for the construction of the will 
Was brought In the Supreme Court In 
this city. Lewis Einstein, who refused 
to separate from his wife in order to 
claim a share of the estate, is not a 
party in the present suit. 

Part of the testimony In this suit, 
whlcjt has been .going on for a week, 
was to the effect that Lady Waldsteln 
said to her brother, when the will was 
read In London: 

" Lewis, I will not touch a cent of 
your share." 

Lady Waldsteln admitted In court that 
she had said these words. She asked to 
be permitted to explain what she meant, 
but this was denied by the court. 

Lady Waidstein testified that in one 
conversation with her father he had 
said that she could " chuck the moo^ 
Into the sea " If she wished, but that 
he did not want^Lewis to have any of 
the third share of the estate while he 
was wedded to his present wife. 

She further testified that her father 
had told her to keep an eye on Lewis, 
and, if his conduct was "proper," to 
favor him with money In such amounts 
as she thought equitable. 

Lady Waldsteln also testified to a 
convfrsatloto with her father In which 
she told him that she would like. to use 
a oertatn part of the estate for char- 
itable and educational purposes, but 
that her father had dissented from the 
.suggestion. 

Lady Waldsteln is represented by ex- 
Justlce Alton B. Parker and ex-Justlce 
Mvrgan J.xO'Brten. The trustees ar« 
represented osF-ex -Justice David Leven- 
irftt and Arthur B.-Splngam. ' : 


FIRE AT D EPEW'S CHATEAU. 

starts During a Fancy Dress Bail— 
A Guest Badly Burned. 

Special Cable to The New YORK TIMES. 

PARIS, Dec. 1.— The women guests 
at a fancy dress ball given by ex- 
Senator Chauncey M. Depew at Ills 
residence, the Chateau Dannel at 
Coraplfigne, on Saturday, were great- 
ly alarmed by a fire which started 
among the decorations In the dining 
room. 

William Reed, one of the guests, 
was badly burned on the hands and 
face and was taken to a hospital. 

There were exciting scenes while 
other gutsts extinguished the fire 
with rugs. 


FILM SH OW FOR QUEEN. 

King George. Surprises Alexandra on 
Her 69th Birthday. 

Special Cable to THE New Tork Times. 

LONDON, Dec. 1,— Queen Alexan- 
dra celebrated her alxty-nlnth birth- 
day quietly at Sandrlngham to-day. 
This evening she, with King George, 
Queen Mary, and other members of 
the royal family, witnessed a display 
of cinematograph films showing the 
British Army at work. Twenty-five 
thousand officers and men were em- 
ployed In the scenes depicted on the 
films, which were taken under War 
Office authority. 

The show was the King's birthday 
surprise for his mother. 


FORGETS BOA CON STRICTOR. 

Passenger Leaves it In a Paris 
Traln^Generai Stampede. 

PARIS, Dec. 1.— On the arrival to- 
niglit of a subway train at the Opira 
station the employes found under the 
seat of a car a large boa constrictor, 
which had been forgotten by a pas- 
senger. 

There was a general stampede and 
traffic was suspended for a time. 

Finally a policeman killed the snake 
with a club. 


RETURNS WARTI ME GIFT. 

Potatoes and Ham Are Let at Vet- 
eran's Door with Note. 

RAHWAY, N. J., Dec. l.-Thompson 
Thorne of Hazelwood Avenue was sur- 
prised to find a bag- of potatoes at his 
back door this morning. In turning it 
over he found a fifteen-pound ham, and 
underneath the ham this note: 

This Is returned to you to-day In honor 
of the fifty-fourth anniversary since you 
gave to an old, hungry soldier at Valley 
Springs, Va., during the late rebellion. 

Mr. Thome said he was a Commissary 
Sergeant at Valley Springs and recalls 
the circumstances, but never knew who 
received the bag of potatoes and the 
ham. He is on the retired list of the 
Pennsylvania Railroad Company. He 
; -^ta B. inembSsr WtJfe Sixth I*«w York 
Independent Battery in the war.^ 


'dWftnia (JiTStal pebW 


iliuMs',' the 'cMl ItlDd 


ASTOR FIG HTS VOT E BUYING. 

Campaign to Purify Dutchess 
County Undertaken by Millionaire.. 

Special to The Hew York Times. 

POUGHLn;EPSIE, N. T-, Dec. l.-As 
a result of recent evidence obtained by 
the Citizens' League, supplementing the 
report that money sent to Dutchess 
County by Harry K. Thaw was used in 
buying votes at the late election, Vin- 
cent Astor is to- take a hand In abating 
the alleged practice in the future, in 
association with George Miller of Rhine- 
beck and Isaac Wheaton of Lithgow. 
A conference of representatives of the 
Democratc and Republican Parties and 
the Citizens' League will be held for 
the purpose "f placing 'the matter in 
the hands of Mr. Astor. 

It is the intention t^ raise a fund 
of $2,500 to hire detectives on election 
day, these detectives to be under the 
control of Messrs. Astor, Miller, and 
Wheaton, who are apart from any local 
political organization. 

STREET P RAYERS I N CHICAGO 

300 Ministers Promise Them for 
New Year's Eve — No "Ticklers." 

CHICAGO, Dec. l.-Three hundred 
clergj'men will pray at the most promi- 
nent places where New Year celebrants 
gather, according to an announcement 
at the weekly meeting of Baptist min- 
isters. 

No horns, confetti, or " ticklers " will 
be allowed on the streets here on New 
Year's Eve, according to an order Is- 
sued to-day by Mayor Harrison. The 
sale of such articles will be prohibited. 
The Mayor said that he had Issued the 
notice early so that dealers might not 
offer the plea that they had laid In a 
large stock of the nuisances. 


GAVE $1,500 AS 
BRIBE TO GET 
PAY FROM STATE 

Aldrich Swears Thomas Has- 

sett Held Him Up on 

Overdue $17,000. 


WAS CALLED TO ALBANY 


Testifies That Hassett Said 
"We've Got to Have Some- 
thing on That Job." 


QUOTES EX-DEPUTY FOLEY 


Says First Demand Was 10 

Per Cent — He Called That 

"Crowding the Mourners." 


SAYS MONEY PASSED HERE 


Got Two Bank Bills of $1,000 
$500 Each — Hassett In 
Santo Domingo. 


HAUL FOR OCEAN G AMBLERS. 

Passenger on the Victoria Said to 
Have Lost $7,000. 

When the Hamburg-American liner 
Kalserin Auguste Victoria, In late yes- 
terday afternoon from Hamburg, arrived 
at her pier several of the passengers 
said that among the cabin passengers 
were two professional gamblers who had 
succeeded in getting about flfiOO from 
one of the saloon passengers. 

Thn name of the man robbed was jjot I edged that he had introduced a number 
disclosed. It was Bald that the gam- of " new'"' contractors to Depirty Com- 
blera won about $600 on the ship's pool ! missioner Foley and 


Thomas Hassett, at one time assistant 
secreUry of George B. McClellan when 
he was Mayor, was accused openly yes- 
terday in the John Doe proceedings be- 
fore Chief Magistrate McAdoo of re- 
ceiving $1,500 for aiding a contractor to 
get money due him for the construction 
of a State road. According to the testi- 
mony, the money, which District At- 
torney Whitman called a " bribe," was 
given to Hassett at tlie instance of 
Charles R. Foley, then Deputy High- 
way Commissioner. Hassett, according 
to the testimony, took the money in the 
presence of two witnesses on March 31. 
1912. 

The alleged bribery was committed In 
New York County, and Hassett at the 
time was In the pay of the State as 
assistant in the office of State Engineer 
John A. BenseL 

A report reached District Attorney 
Whitman Immediately after the te(^;- 
mony implicating Hassett was given 
that Hassett had sailed for Santo Do- 
mingo, West Indies, a few days befora 
the beginning of the graft investigation. 

The accuser of Hassett is Madison 
Richards Aldrich, a contractor of 
Poughkeepsle, who was the Republic.! n 
candidate for the Assembly on two oc- 
casions, once against l^wls Stu^•vesant 
Chanler. Aldrich is one of the two con- 
tractors whom John A. Hennessy prom- 
ised to produce before Mr. Whitman a.s 
"sensational witnesses," Hennessy 
said after yesterday's hearing that be 
had " made good " on behalf of his 
promise and that it was likely that the 
other witness would appear to-day. 

The revelations were partlculariy 
pleasing to District Attorney WTiitmaii 
because the crime. If there was a crime, 
was committed In this county and the 
Jurisdiction, therefore, will lie in tliis 
county. Well-known persons who were 
mentioned in the testimony yesterday 
were State Engineer John A. BenseU 
Deputy Highway Commlasloner CharlcT 
R. Foley, who is in charge of the Bu- 
reau of Repairs ; John E. Consalus. a 
large contractor of Albany, and a man 
named Neville who, it was said, was 
employed In the Stcte Engineer's office. 

Aldrich, It was learned, appeared as 
a witness at the request of Mr. Hen- 
nessy, without being subpoenaed. He 
told his story to Magistrate McAdoo in 
a straightforward, unhesitating manner. 
Despite his willingness to tell every- 
thing, it was learned that he had signc-J 
a waiver of Immunity before taking tlio 
stand. 

'Wbttnum to Seek Indictment*., 

As a result of the testlmorw of 'X'- 
drlch. Indictments will be sought, it w:;3 
learned last night. The special St;- 
preme Court Grand Jury, which Wiis 
sworn in yesterday, it is expected, w,:i 
take up the Aldrich charges on Thurs- 
day. Two State officials are eoncerncd- 
In the money transaction, it was said. 

It also came out In the testimony tlvt 
Aldrich, although a candidate for tl-e 
Assembly on the Republican ticket, sup- 
ported the Democratic machine to the- 
extent of $300. This was paid to Jobn 
E. Consalus. 

Consalus, an unwilling witness, shook 
with fright when called before Ifagis- 
trate McAdoo just after Aldrich had 
finished his testimony. He acknowl- 
edged that he had played the part of a 
Democratic bagman, and also acknowl- 


blera won about ?600 on the ship's pool ' missioner Foley and to Everett P 
and that there was a strong suspicion i Fowter. Fowler, he said, had showed 
that a Woman passenger was thoir con- h,„ „ „^ ^, „„„^„Ir J snowou 
federate. "'™ * '"* °* contractors from whan 

: — _ he was collecting. This bit of informs- 

Mayor of Wlllimantic for Fifth Term ' tlon came as a complete surprise to Mr 

WILLIMANTIC, Conn., Dec. 1.— Mayor j Whitman. 
Daniel P. Dtmn, Democrat, who Is also j Mathew Van Alstyne, a contractor 
State Controller, was re-elected Mayor j of Albany, who folkiwed Consalus, 
for a fifth consecutive term at the blen-""! tesOfled that his company, a. coroora- 
nial city election here to-day. He de- tlon had sent a chB«-lr fnr «i nnn- * 
feated his Republican opponent by 746 "°r/ , !"\ ^°^ •^** *° 

to 647 votes. The Progressive and In-^"*"'' ■*- McLean. Treasurer 'irf the 
dependent Democratic candidates re- Democratic State Committee, In 191-' 
ceived small votM. Two other cities in wa m^ nnt ,-<.oii»o h^ »-ij ti. * 
the State, Rockvllle and Putnam, held ) ? "* °°^ realize, he said, that a mis- 


and Putnam, held J 
elections to-day. RepubllcRn Mayors be- 
ing chosen In each. Mayor Archibald 
McDonal was re-elected in Patmun and 
S. Tracy Noble was elected In Rockvllle. 

Democrats Win Portland, IMe. 
PORTLAND, Me., Dec. 1.— Unofficial 
retursfc indicated to-night that Oaklet 
C. Curtis, Democrat, was re-elected 
Mayor over Wllford G. Chapman, Re- 
publican, to-day, by a plurality of 6 In 
a. total vote of 5,1'79. The Republicans 
will have a maloTlty of four on joint 
baUot In the Clty.Cpuocil. 

Svery Alltar- 'ber tMeh^^id on^tludu: 

sua** itT \njtBt (batt tad lima mnit n-tU. 

I WUl-«l»*'<«M >aMeR», it MtSjUt. 


demeanor had been committed. 
Held-I7p Confrsctor Teatltfea. 

Aldrich, who was the first witness of 
the day, testified that he was Presi- 
dent -of the Bridgeport Constructlcm 
Com^ny of Poughkeepsle, a corpora- 
tion, which succeeded the General Con- 
struction Company. These companies, 
he said, had State road coBtmlt^ k\ 
19(1 and 1912 amounting to $ua.0a>. 
One of the roads built by his' com^Snv, 
he said, extendod between t^rtn^iton 
ana itjudsoii, N. T; ' . " ^- - 

•This LivinssVw-Baasop Toitriit. Jul, 
d^clch ;«^d,. ««• ogAsMiad. tats- 


he '■•'^JW'Sffsipror,^ 


S- 


THE NEW YORK TIMES. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1913. 


PP9Wi*ff 


mmm 


II 


I 


there was Sli.fKX) dlie tne construction 
company from the State Highway De- 
partment. 

" Did you get your $17,000 shortiy 
after the road was finished? " asked 
District Atturnoy Whitman. 

■' No, Sir," replied the witness. " 1 
made my demand early In December, 
after I had waited several weeks for the 
money, but I was not paid in December, 
nor in January, nor in February. It 
was not iintll nearly four months after 
the road was finished that I got the last 
payment." 

Mr. Whitman wanted to know to what 
person Mr. Aldrich had carried his com- 
plaints about the delayed payment. 
Aldrich said that ho had talked to every 
one in the Highway Department who 
had anythins to do with the paying of 
contractors. He mentioned C "Gordon 
Reel, who was Commissioner of High- 
ways in 1011 and I',"!:;, and Deputy Com- 
missioner Foley. 

■' What was your conversation with 
Reel and Foley? " asked Jlr. Whit- 
man, 

" Reel said the matter would be ex- 
pedited." replied Aldrich. " and Foley 
said that he would see what he coiild 
do. He said he would send an engi- 
neer to look over the road to see why 
the O. K. was being held up. But noth- 
ing came of 't, and after repeated visits 
to Albany 1 finall.v went back home to 
Po ugh keepsie di.sappointed." 

" Will you explain how vou finally got 
your money?" Mr. Whltmnn asked. 

" Well." said the witness, latmching 
easily Into the main part of his story, 
" when I got l^ack to Poughkeepsie on 
what I thought would be my la.st trip. 
rp.v stenographer. Miss Hiilse, said that 
.Albany, was just eailirig nie on th.» long- 
distance telephone. I an.=weri d tlie call 
:ind John E. I'oiisalns. the .Albany con- 
tractor, was on the wire. I recognized 
liis voice. He asked me to come to Al- 
bany that same nifjht. 

" I did go bilck lo Albany th.it night. 
and by agreement I went to Keeiey's 
Hotel, at JIaiden Lane and Broadway, 
reaching there at aliout !i P. M. At 
Keeiey's I mrt fons.diis. Thomas Has- 
sett, and a man niirnini Neville. The.v 
were sitting at a table and we all had 
-something to eat and drink." 

Aldricb Telia of •< Uold-op." 

1-!*: h:id nev'^r met ITassott before. tiTe 
witness said at this point, but he hai 
understood that Hafselt had been as- 
sociated wiih the State Knginocr in a 
private f.-ip:ieity for several years. 
' .\fter talking on cneral topics for an 
hour or so. h<* said, the group broke 
up, Has^ett going to his club and Ne- 
ville to his home. 

"Consalus invited me to .=pend the 
night at his hoiis"^. and I did," cointin- 
ued Aldrich. " It was the first nn.l 
only time I spent a night there. I to'd 
Consalus my troubles that evening, and 
he told me it would be well to go and 
see Hassett in the State Engineer's of- 
fice the next morning. 

" I did go to see Hassett the next 
morning— March :;.>. 1!i]-j— rend told him 
that Consalus had sent me. There were 
others in the room, and Hassett .tsked 
me to step out into the hall. There he 
told me that they'd have to have some- 
thing on that job of mine." 

'What's that?" sliouted Mr. Whit- 
man. 

"Why, he snid: 'We've got to have 
something on that job,' " repeated Al- 
drich. 

"I asked him iiow much thev wanted." 

" What did he say? " asked Mr. Whit- 
man. 

" He said: ' Foley said they ought to 
have 1') per cent, of wh.at's due you." 
I .«aid: ' Do vou mean 10 per cent, on 
.MT.OOO, or 51,700?' He said: 'Yes, 
.■<1.7(10.' " 

"What did you ray to th.it?" asked 
Mr. Whitman. 

" T told him that was crpwding the 
mourners a little too mucii." said Ald- 
r-ch. " 1 finaliv aske<l wlirther $l.,"i<JO 
wouldn't do ar.d- h>^ .^aid that wouid be 
all rig^ht. Then 1 said I'd give him 
:5i.rifin." 

" Wasn't the money passed the next 
d»y?" askc'l Mr. Whitrn.iil. 

'■ I don't rememhir exactly," replied 
tin- witness, " but the mtinev w,as pas.^ed 
and right after that I got my .?I7.0"K>." 

Got Money in Two Bills. 

Mr. Whitman wanted to know all 
about the transaction, and Aldrich told 
how he had gone to Poughkeepsie for 
the money. He sent Mi.cs Hulse, his 
stenographer t.i his own bank, he said, 
and she returned with i?1..-hhi in small 
bills. Tliat maile a big p.ackagi,, he 
said, and wa.'-- too big to earrv around. 

" I took the small bills." testified 
.\Idrlch, " and went to the Merchants' 
P,ank In Poughkt' psii- and asked for 
larger bills. Tb-v ili.'ri'; li:ive nnv, and 
I went to the Fiist Xaiiiuial. where I got 
the money changed into a sl,0<X) bill 
and a ioOU bill. " ^ 

" Why did you want bills? " askedMr. 
'■'^'hitman. 

" I thought thcv would he better to do 
that kind of business with." replied the 
witness frankly. 

" What kind of business? " 

■ Pa>ing to get my money .released." 

" For bribing a public official, you 
liiean? " asked .Mr. Whitman. 

■" Yes. if you want to call it that," 
I e, died .\Idrich. ' 

According to arrangements. .Aldrich 
continued, he went to New York and 
registered at the Hotel Knickerbocker. 
From the Knickerhorker he put in a call 
for Thomas Has.sott'.s apartment.«. he 
.■■■aid, and was advised to call .iUd see 
l'as.=-tt. That was on March :;i, IPIJ. 
iic tl-oilglit. 

" Where were Ha.ssett's apartments?" 
a.ked .Mr. Whitman 

"T can't remember the address." 
said the vvitne.s.x. •• i„it T could go to the 
.ibnse and show you. I went to see Has- 
:f tt and I had the bills with me." 

"Did he take them?" askcil Mr 


ijany at the last election. His company. Commissioner Waldo asserting that a 
he said, had received abiout S2,000,000 Captaincy had been offered to him while 


-an. 


Whit- 


■" Yes he did," replied Aldrich. 
■ Did tie ever return them?" 
• No .*^ir.'" 

" Was there any ojie flse there at the 
!ime? "' Mr. Whitman asKed. 

" There were two other men there. 1 
I on t remember their names, hut I 
wonld know them if I saw them." 

One of these men, it was learned later 
"■expected to appear before Mr. Whit- 
lime. .Mr. Whitman 
m indictment 


man in a shoi . 
^op«s lo use thi.' 
1-; secured against Hassett 

Mr. .-Mdrich. in closing, testified that 
»■'■ received the _S17.r«po due him from 
lie had given 


the .State a few 

'ho Sl,500 to Hassett. 


ConsaluM " .Sorry " for Aldrich. 

.Tohn K. Consalus. it was learned, hesi- 
lared a long time before he agreed to 
.-^.en an immunity waiver. He was very 
nervous when he appeared on the wit- 
iieKa stand. He had heard none of 
.Airirioh's. testiiniiny. 

''onsalus said that he was Treasurer 
r:.„V. t,f Ai'l; """'"'r CoillractiUg Com- 
li^^ "f -^'bany. and that this rompanv 
had obtained about jann.ouo i,, road 
rortraets m tne last few year.s. -He 
;^iJin<jw!edged that he had collected 
campaign contributions for the Uemo- 
crutic ( ommittce, but refused to com- 
mit himself as to rollei:tions from cor- 
porations. He might have taken $:P10 
in cash, he finaliv .^aid, from Aldrich, 
but added tliat he could not remember 
positively. Ho collected in 1911. he said, 
and not in 191? and mi,'!. 

Consalus could not vememher anv 
conference at Keelev's Hotel in Albnn.v', 
but revallcd that .Aldrich had siient "a 
right at his home and that the topic of 
■iielayed payments had come up. This 
was his explanation : 

" I was .sorry for .Alilricli," lie said, 
" and I told him that Id do what I could 
for him to get his p.ayments." 

He did not speak to .'Jtate F.ngineer 
r.cn.sel. he said, but might have talked 
to Foley and Hassett. He had never 
heard that .Aldrich had received his 
final payment, he told the District At- 
torney, untH he was informed by the 
District Attorney. After manv ques- 
tione were asked along that line Con- 
salus said that he could remember tak- 
ing Aldrich to the Highway Depart- 
ment. 

Consalus said that he had seen B\'er- 
ett P. Fowler a number of times and 
had introduced him to contractors of 
his .acciuatntance. Fowler he said had 
shown iiim a list of contractors and had 
added that he was going to collect from 
them. This is the Fowler who is under 
Indictment for extortion. Consalus also 
acknowledged knowing Josfph Murphy, 
the Democratic leader of Troy, but de- 
nied that Murphy was his financi.al 
backer or his business partner. Most 
of lilg contract work, he said, had 
'.'aSBcd through Foley's hands in the 
Uureau of Repair.-^. 

Consalus acknowledged sending a 
'heck for $i500 to Norman E. Mack as 
a campaign contribution in litll and 
another for ?l..iO!) to George R. Palmer 
In 191i. He did not know, he replied in 
answer to Mr. Wliitman's question, that 
no statement was on file containing a 
record of these contributions. Mack was 
Chairman of the Democratic State 
Committee In 1911 and Palmer in 1012. 
Consalus was directed to appear again 
on Thursday afternoon. 

Contrlbnted for a Corporation. 

Matthew Van Alstyne, President of 
the T. F. Shaunnessy Company, testi- 
fied "Without- reserve. Van Alstyne ac- 
knowIedKed. modestly that he was the 
Democratlo OBfidlda,to for Mayor of Al* 


said, iiad received alfout $2, 
in road contracts during the last few 
years. His company, he said, was a 
corporation. 

W'hcn he was asked by Assistant DlS' 
trlct Attorney Clark to tell about his 
contribution in 1012 Van Alstyn« said: 

" I drew a check in behalf of the T. 
F. Shaunnesav Construction Company 
for $1,000. The check was drawn on tlte 
National Commercial Bank of Albany. 
I mailed the check (to Treasurer Mc- 
Lean by registered mail and I kept the 
Post Office receipt. We got a number 
of letters from William H. Kelley of 
SjTacuse, who asked us to meet Everett 
P. Fowler in his office. I didn't know 
Fowler. We didn't pay any attention 
to the first two letters, but finally Mr 
.'^haunnessy of our firm went to S^yra- 
cuse, and ■when he came back we 
agreed to send the $1,000 to McLean." 

" Didn't you realize that you were vio- 
lating a law regarding the giving of 
campaign contributions? " 

" No. I didn't Mr. Whitman," re- 
plied the witness demurely. " But I 
decided to come here and tell you the 
truth." 

\'an Alstyne, like ConealiK and Aid- 
rich, had signed a-waiver of Immunity. 

When Van Alstj-ne left the fetand Mr. 
Clark called for Dike Dollard, another 
-Albany contractor- Mr. Dollard, an eld 
frly.-Than, took the stand ahd was sworn 
in-' Mr. Clark wanted to know If he 
had waived immunity, 

" No, I haven"t," replied DoHard. " My 
lawyer told me not to- Judge D-Cady 
Herrick is my lawyer, and he told me 
not to-'" 

"'AH right," said Mr. Clark, "then 
you .are excused-" 

It was said that Dollard's story was 
not important, and that Mr. Whitman 
could do without it in his graft investi- 
gation- The excusing of Dollard goes 
to show, it was explained, that Mr- 
Whitman win not offer immunity to any 
one until indictments have been ob- 
tnineo. 

There will be a hearing in the John 
Doe proceedings this afternoon, but 
George H- McGuire will not be present- 
Word reached Mr. Whitman from Henry 
-A. Wise. McGuire's attorney, that Mc- 
Guire was in bad health. Several up- 
State contractors are expected to ap- 
pear. Mr. Whitman had to subpoena 
the witness found by John A. Hennessy. 

SELECTS SPECIAL JURY. 

District Attorney Personally Ques- 
tions Talesmen. 

For the second ume in the history of 
New York County a District Attorney 
has taken pei-sonal part In the selection 
of a Grand Jury. This occurred yes- 
terday, when Mr. Whitman selected 
twenty-three men from 250 talesmen 
who were questioned before Justice Da- 
^is in the Criminal Branch of the Su- 
preme Court. This special Grand Jury 
will take up the campaign road, and 
barge canal graft investigation which 
was started by the John A. Hennessv 
campaign revelations. Justice Davis will 
sit in the Criminal Branch for the next 
three months, if necessarj'. to expedite 
the trials growing out of this investiga- 
tion. 

Mr. 'Whitman once before selected a 
special Grand Jury. This was the Grand 
Jury which indicted the four Police In- 
spectors who are now in the peniten- 
tiary. 

It required an hour ano a half to se- 
lect the Grand Jury yesterday. Mr 
\\ hitman went about his work just as If 
he were filling the jury box in a crim- 
inal trial. He barred from the Grand 
Jury all those who acknowledged having 
.■iny business or social relations with 
contractors on State work. He was also 
careful to select no one who had rela- 
tives among contractors or State offi- 
cials. 

These men were selected for the special 
Grand Jury: 

1. -AlbiTt L. Stern. 110 Fifth Avenue. 

2. Lharlea F. Paddock, clerk. 340 Broad- 
\>ay- 

;!- Frederick M. Johnson, insurance, 346 
Eroarjway. 

4. William L. J. Duffy, trucking con- 
tractor. 533 ■West Twenty-fourth Street. 

u. John P. Leo, architect, 720 Madison 
.Avenue. 

Walter 8. Sullivan, insurance, 45 Cedar 


Strep 


Samuel H. Robert. Importer, 20 Beaver 

H. Cabot, merchant, 69 Worth 

banker. 13 William 


Street. 

S. Francis 
Street. 

n. Peter Snyder, 
Street. 

10. David M. Frank, manufacturer, 216 
Ea.st Fifty-second Street. 

n. Edward P. Patch, manager of the Ho- 
tel -Manhattan. 

12. Henry M. Rau, President, 130 Pearl 
Street. 

1.1— Samuel Brill, merchant, 279 Broad- 
■way. 

14— Philip Lehman, banker, 23 William 
Street. 
15— Edward 
)r,-Joseph 
cey .Itreet. 

17— Emii Frankel. Insurance. 80 Maiden 
Lane. 

IN— Hugo Blumenthal, banker, 5 Nassau 
Stroet. 
T.1— David Fr^ed, wholesale paint dealer, 
. 4."i'; Pearl Street. 

20- Herbert H. Bean, manager, 27 Plrie 
Street. 

21-Herbert H- Hackett, clothier,- 841 
Broadway. 

22— Herman Levy, retired. 56 East Sev- 
cntv-flfth Street. 

2;i— William Schaffner, retired, 467 Fort 
Washington Avenue. 

Mr. Freed, the nineteenth man accept- 
ed., was foreman of the Grand .Tury 
which indicted Charles H. Hyde, ex-City 
Chamberlain. Mr. Hackett was formerly 
.a tennis champion. One man whom Mr. 
Whitman was loath to let go was W. 
W. Appleton. the publisher. 

'" I'd like to have you." said Mr. "Whit- 
man. Mr. Appleton was excused by Jus- 
tice Davis. 


BENSEL DISCUSSES HOLD-UP. 

Neither He Nor Hassett Had Any 
Power to Withhold Payments. 

Sperial.to The Xew York Timat. 

ALB.ANY. Dec. 1.— John A. Bensel, 
State Engineer and Surveyor, said to- 
night that when he assumed office he 
appointed Thomas Hassett his secre- 
tary with no power whatever. Hassett 
had had charge of bonds and warrants 
in Mayor McClellan's office, and he 
considered him a good man. 

" It was never in my power, nor in 
Mr. Hassett's power to hold up any 
highway moneys," said Mr. Bensel in 
discussing the testimony of M. R. Aid- 
rich at the John Doe Inquiry. 

" All payments rested solely in the 
hands of the Superintendent of High- 
ways. I never saw any road contract 
or contractor in relation to the high- 
way work. The law at the time in 
question gave the Superintendent of 
Highways supervision over all con- 
tracts. 

" Besides this, the entire office staff 
was under the direct supervision of 
the Superintendent of Highways, and I 
cannot see how any one had any power 
to hold up any payment except the 
Superintendent." 

Mr. Bensel was considerably annoyed 
because his name had been brought 
into the proceedings. It was said that 
he had not been on friendly terms with 
C. Gordon Reel, former head of the 
Highway Dspartraent. 

HASSETT LONG IN POLITICS. 


Once Assembly Stenographer'— In- 
curred Enmity of Murphy. 

Thomas Hassett was born In BalS, 
Steuben County, forty-eight years ago, 
and began his career as a stenographer. 
He got employment in the offices of 
David B. Hill when he was Lieutenant 
Governor. In 1801 he was made s.e- 
nographer of the Assembly. He cam* 
to this city m 1803 and immediately en. 
tered politics. 

Hassett was one of the active work- 
ers for George B. McClellan in his first 
campaign for the Mayoralty. He be- 
came chief clerk in the executive of- 
fices, and six months later became aa- 
sis ant secretary to tne Mayor. 

When Mayor McClellan was re-elected 
Hassett became Secretary of the Board 
of Water Supply. This office paid him 
^6.000 a year. He aroused the enmity 
of Charles F. Murphy and found it con- 
venient to resign: 

The enmity of Tammany Hall toward 
Hassett came to light in the Gaffney- 
Murphy correspondence better known 
as " Letters of a Boss. James Gaff- 
ney. the Murphy lieutenant and business 
associate, wrote thus abdut Hassett: 

" While talking with Hyde I Informed 
him about Tom Hassett. I said it waa 
an outrage for fne city to pay him 
$6,000 a year as Secretary of the Water 
Board, and McClellan having him go- 
ing through the State as an advance 
agent Hyde made a memorandum and 
said that he would take It up with the 
Judge, and that as soon as the Judge 
assumed office he would go afer Has- 
sett."" (Charle H. Hyde was then Judge 
Gaynor"3 closest friend.) 

Hassett resigned in January, 1910, 
shortly after Mayor Gaynor took office. 

When the Curran Aldermanic Police 
Investigation was at Its height Has- 
■< ]»> >*» jgt- Police " 




vlt witb 


FoUoe , 


Captaincy had been offered 
he was a Lieutenant and that the price 
■was ?10.000. He asserted that another 
man took him to Hassett's Wall Street 
office to put through the deal, but that 
he refused to put up the money. 

When Jdlin A. Bensel became State 
Engineer on Jan. 1, 1911, he took Mr. 
Hassett to Albany with him as his con- 
fidential secretary. Mr. Hassett re- 
signed this place tast January to be- 
come a member of the Hamilton En- 
gineering and Construction Company 
and of the New York State Highway 
Construction Company, with offices in 
the Woolworth Building. 

It is understood that the Hamilton 
Company has a contract in San Do- 
mingo, where Mr. Hassett is at present 


SEIZE HENNESSY PAPERS. 


Osborne's Forces Make a Spectacu- 
lar Raid on an Albany Hotel. 

special to Tht Neic Tork Times. 

ALBANY, Dec. 1.— All of the papers, 
samples of road material, and other 
evidence of graft on State highways In 
twenty-two counties collected by John 
A. Hennessy were carried to-night from 
Garrett J. Benson's Hotel, known as 
"' The Tub," to the Highway Depafl- 
ment. This was done in obedience to t 
court order seri'ed on Benson by Arthm- 
T. Warner, assistant to James W, Os- 
borne, who has been commissioned by 
Gov. Glynn to make a State-wide search 
for graft 

Benson had locked the material in a 
large room on the ground floor, refusing 
to surrender it until the rent for five 
rooms used had been paid by the State. 
His bill is $1,020. Passersby on State 
Street had the impression to-night that 
thepollce had made a raid on "The Tub." 
A wagon backed up to the hotel about 
10 O'clock, and bags of cement, boxes of 
rock, and trunks full of documents were 
piled on it. 

Attorney General Carmody regarded 
the event important enough personally 
to superintend the raid. With him were 
Deputies James A. Parsons and Merrill 
and Harry P. Condon, representing the 
Highway Department. 

Mr. Benson asked for leg-jl advice be- 
fore he surrendered the property to the 
State. When he refused to open the 
dooi-s to t'ne room where the material 
was stored, he was threater.ed with ar- 
rest. Mr. Warner said to-night that the 
Osborne investigation was hindered by 
detention of the documents and material. 
Mr. Hennessy had never refused to give 
up the property. Deputy .'^arsons said 
that he had no doubt B6nson"s bill 
would be paid in due time. 

John A. Hennessy, when informed last 
night of the raid, had this to say about 
James W. Osborne: 

" Osborne could have had those papers 
by asking me for them, but he never 
stopped to ask me. Osborne is draw- 
ing a red herring across the trail. He 
Is making a lot of noise." 

Mr. Hennessy explained that the pa- 
pers in the room at the Tub included 
300 " so-called repair contracts '" which 
he had taken from the files of the Bu- 
reau of Repairs of the Highway De- 
partment while he was acting as special 
Commissioner under the Moreland act. 

" Those records belong to the State, 
of course," he said, "" and Mr, Osborne 
has a right to them. I got some good 
results out of them, and maybe he can 
get some more if he tries. 

" We call those records ' contracts,' 
but all of those that I had time to ex- 
amine were not contracts at all. Every 
one that I examined proved to be 
fraudulent. I got five Indictments In 
various parts of the State on those I 
examined, and I had seven or eight 
other cases in preparation. Mr. Os- 
borne can finish those cases if he wants 
to. _ 

" T haj'e found that those so-called 
contracts had never been adS'ertised. 
No one had a chance to bid on them. 
They were just handed out over the 
telephone or over the bar of the Hamp- 
ton. Extra allowances for repairs were 
allowed on ail of them, and In each case 
I found that those extra charges paid 
for nothing. In other words, the money 
went to some one. The State paid for 
work which was never done. Oh, yes, 
'Mr. Osborne is quite welcome to those 
records."" , 

Much ■ inteirest was attached yesterday 
to a prospective meeting between Dis- 
trict Attorney Whitman and James W. 
Osborne. It was reported that Mr. Os- 
borne would visit Mr. Whitman"s office 
and that he would lay before him Gov. 
Glynn"s plans for co-operation and har- 
mony. 

Mr. Osborne did not appear and Mr. 
Whitman heard nothing from him. 
Those familiar with the situation said 
that a break between Mr. Whitman's 
forces and Gov. Glynn's forces was im- 
minent ; that Mr. Osborne was not like- 
ly to aid Mr. Whitman, and that Mr. 
"Whitman no longer expected aid from 
Gov. Glynn, or Mr. Osborne. 


TRY BART DUNN ON DEC. 15. 

Justice Tompkins Orders Trial of 
Highway Cases. 

NYACK. Dec. 1.— Justice Tompkins, In 
the Supreme Court to-day, fixed Dec. 
15 as the date for the trial of Bart 
Dunn, a Tammany leader, and others 
under indictment for alleged graft in 
the construction of State highways in 
Rockland County. 

The indictments were found by the 
Grand Jury several months ago as the 
result of a long Inquiry under the direc- 
tion of Justice Kapper. 

PUSH INQUIRY IN PUTNAM. 

Giand Jury Takes Testimony of a 
Contractor and Two Engineers. 

Special to The Hew 7ork Times. 

CARMEL. N. Y., Dec. 1.— The special 
Grand Jury which is investigating al- 
leged highway graft in Putnam County 
examined three witnesses to-day. Har- 
vey B. Sproul of the Sproul Contracting 
Company of Peeksklll, which built many 
of the roads in this county, was one of 
lhos4 examined. 

Testimony also was given by two civil 
engineers, Davies and Knlffen. Thp 
Grand Jury will meet again to-morrow. 

Hennessy to Talk in Rochester. 

Jolin A. Hennessy, State investlgalor 
of highways and exposer of graft, will 
deliver a lecture in a Presbyterian 
church In Rochester next Sunday night. 
The reform element in the Monroe 
County Democracy is handling the af- 
fair. 


BLOOD GI FT FAILS TO SAVE. 

Cornell Student Dies Notwithstand- 
ing His Brother's Sacrifice. 

Paul Knight, a Cornell University law 
student, died in Bellevue Hospital last 
night after his nineteen-year-old brother 
William had submitted to a blood trans- 
fusion operation in an effort to save his 
life. 

Knight, who was the son of Edwin H. 
Knight a retired iron merchant of Spo- 
kane, Wash., came here from Ithaca on 
Nov. 17 and was admitted to Bellevue 
suffering from a grave blood disease, 
described by the hospital authorities as 
acute lymphatic leukemia. His father 
and mother were with him when he 
died. 


President to Renominate PIndell.' 

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.— President 
Wilson will renominate Henry M. PinV 
dell, the Peoria publisher, for Ambas- 
sador to Russia. Mr. PIndell failed 
of confirmation in the extra session 
of Congress. The President will also 
renominate all other appointees who 
failed. 


f<3R^€LLJUXmt' 


FIFTH AVE. BUILDING. 

Entrance on 24 Ih St. 
SITE OF FIFTH AVENUE HOTKK., 

P. 9, THE Onhestn 

"DolurDikner". 


JVUCtAIXX- 


NEAR INTERVENTION 
m MEXICO IM JUNE 


Rebel Insults to Piedras Negras 
Consul Caused Bryan to Ask 
That Troops Be Made Ready. 


PLANNED TO CROSS BORDER 


But Carranza Apologized, and the 

Crisis Passed-"— Story Comes Out 

In Gen. Bliss's Report. 


Special to Tfte J?eu> tork Timet. 
WASHINGTON, Dec, 1,-How nearly 
the United States came to armed In- 
ter'wentlon In Mexico last June, with 
war as an almost certain result, is set 
forth In a dispatch which Secretary 
Bryan then aent to the Secretary of 
War in regard to the attack upon the 
United States Consulate at Piedras 
Negras, formerly called Cludad Porfirio 
Diaz. The dispatch, with other highly 
Interesting information regarding the 
delicate state of affairs on the Mexican 
frontier, appears in the annual report 
of Brig. Gen. Tasker H. Bliss, com- 
manding the Southern Military Depart 
ment, with headquarters at San An- 
tonio, Texas. .This dispatch, which cre- 
ated a good deal of speculation at the 
time, was never made public by' Mr. 
Bryan, and it now appears froTi Gen. 
Bliss's statements about It that there 
waa good reason for silence. 

" For several days the question of pos- 
sible peace or war rested entirely in the 
discretion of this Consul,"' says Gen. 
Bliss in concluding his comment. 
American Consnl "Was Seized. 
In the latter part of last May Consul 
L. T. Ellsworth at Piedras Negras in- 
formed the State Department that Amer- 
icans in that city were being abused 
and threatened by bands of troops af- 
filiated with the Constitutionalists. In 
a few days he again reported disturb- 
ances from the same force of troops 
and the fact that when he went to the 
commanding officer to protest he was 
seized and threatened ■with violence. 

Later came a threat to attack the 
Consulate and tear down the American 
flag. In consequence of these outbreaks 
Secretary Bryan on June 5 sent the fol- 
lowing dispatch to the Secretary of War. 
asking that it be transmitted to Gen. 
Bliss : 

While it is not desired to send a military 
force across the line, except as a last re- 
sort, there would appear to be ample au- 
thority and precedent for doing so to pre- 
vent kllllnr of or Injury to the Consular 
representative of this nation, whom proper 
Mexican authorities are unable to protect. 
I. therefore, have the honor to request 
that you will at once lasue the necessary 
Instructions to the officers at Eagle Pass 
to keep closely In communication with the 
Consul and to hold a force In readiness to 
go to his aid if the necessity arises. 
The request of the Secretary of 
State reached Gen. Bliss the same day 
it was received by the Secretary of 
War, with a dispatch from Secretary 
Garrison to " take necessary steps to 
comply promptly with the request of 
the State Department In case necessity 
should arise." Gen. Bliss, in telling of 
the circumstances, says:- 

"' It was almost a foregone conclusion 
that should the necessity for this action 
arise our troops would have to fight 
their way into Mexico. The strength 
of neither our force at Eagle Pass nor 
at anv other point on the border had 
been fixed with this possible object in 
view, and it became necessary to rein- 
force the troops at Eagle Pass, which 
I immediately did and in view of the 
delicacy of the situation placed Col 
Fred W. Sibley, Fourteenth Cavalry, 
in direct command." 

Gea. Cttrraiua Apolosrized. 
Col. Sibley, an old Indian fighter and 
a man of long experience on the Mexican 
border, at once sent a messenger to Gen. 
Carranza and asked him to meet him for 
a conference in regard to the grievance 
of this Government, Gen. Carranza re- 
plied, arranging to meet Col. Sibley on 
the international bridge at Eagle Pass. 

As a result of the exchange of views 
Gen. Carranza gave the most positive 
assurances that his men and all bands 
of troops affiliated "with his cause should 
abstain from molesting Americans and 
should pay due respect to American of- 
ficials and the American Consulatts. He 
at once sent a military guard of trusted 
officers and men to protect the Amer- 
ican Consulate at Cludad Porfirio Diaz, 
and sent a message to Consul Ellsworth 
apologizing for what had occurred and 
promising him every possible protection 
he could afford. 

The publication of this correspond- 
ence, with Gen. BIi8s"3 comments on 
the situation. ieSthought likely to pro- 
duce a sensation,f Already to-night there 
was a tendency in certain quarters to 
suggest that its pi'blicatlon at this time 
was an attempt to answer the charge 
that the United States was playing a 
spineless game of diplomacy, and that 
none of the demands of this country 
would be made good. 

There is reason to believe that the In- 
formation has come to light purely in 
the course of departmental routine, 
though regret may be felt in high places 
to-morrow as a result of the publication. 
This will be particularly true in regard 
to G^. Bliss's frank statement that 

fun-r^ning has flourished on the bor- 
er because the patrol has been Inad- 
equate. 

The ease with which the rebels have 
smuggled arms and munitions across the 
Rio Grande has been one of the strongest 
charges of the Mexican Government 
against the United States. While Gen. 
Bliss praises the vigilance of his men. 
and to that extent denies the insinuation 
that this Government has winked at 
violations of the neutrality laws, his 
report is an admission that the laws 
have not been enforced. On this subject 
he says: 

" Even In the exercise of power under 

fiosslbie extreme interpretations of the 
aw the prevention of the Illegal export 
of arms and ammunition has been most 
difficult and the results not altogether 
satisfactory. Practically the whole 
border population on the American side 
Is in sympathy with the cause of the 
rebels, this either through interest or 
because the predominating population is 
Mexican. As a consequence every hard- 
ware store alorig the border Is In con- 
stant receipt of large consignments of 
arms and ammunition, obvlottsiy In 
excess of any legitimate demand. It Is 
no offense for a merchant to have arms 
and ammunition In his possession, nor 
for the railroads and express companies 
to transport It. As a rule sufficient evi- 
dence to support a case in court can be 
had only when the arms and ammu- 
nition are seized while practically in the 
act of transit across the border. 
Admit* Anna Hn^re Been Smnarsled. 
" As a conseqneace hardware llrma in 
El t>aB0, Douglas, Del Rio, and border 
towns handle munitions of war ■with 
impunity. In the agirregate large quan- 
tities of these have been lawfully seized 
and held, but It is reasonable to assume 
that large quantities have been "success- 
fully Smuggled out either by stealth and 
In evafllon of the guards, or more or less 
openly in the guise of peaceable mer- 
cfiandise. As a" rule, what the troops 
have oaptured have been In small lots 
as they, were about to cross the border. 
" The largest capture was In El Paso, 
where a carload of ammunition was 
seized in the railway yard as the boxes 
were being covered with coal. The 



troops have done all that was possible, 
and are entitled to the utmost credit 
for the patience and forbearance with 
which they have performed a locally 
unpopular &nd thankless task. But for 
the many hundreds of ml'.es of torder 
to guard, where crossings can be made 
at will by day or night, a force much 
larger than that now available would be 
necessary to stop the unlawful traffic 
In arms." 
Wnnts More Detailed Inatroctlona 

This phase of Gen. Bliss's report throws 
interesting light upon Secretary Bryan's 
attitude toward what he angrily calls 
■ hypothetical questions." Under this 
head he includes, and refuses to answer, 
any question relating to the interna- 
tional law that might apply in a partic- 
ular case; any question as to what 
might be done, 01 any question as to 
whether instructions have been issued 
against a particular contingency. Ac 
cording to Gen. EUss, no contingent in- 
structions have been received. He says: 

" The vagueness of the law — or, rather, 
the vaguely defined powers that may be 
properly exercised by those charged 
with the enforcement of it— has been 
the cause of ntuch embarrassment and 
anxiety. Practically the only instruc- 
tions that ever have been received at 
these headquarters touching this most 
delicate and complicated subject are 
these: First, to enforce the law so far 
as the army may properly enforce it 
ahd, second, to use only that amount of 
force which Is absolutely' necessary to 
accomplish the lawful object. 

" But the troops actually engaged in 
this work need not general, but definite, 
detailed, inbtructlons as to the specific 
things which they may or may not do. 
They are scattered in small detach- 
ments. Often without ahy means of 
prompt communications ydth even the 
next higher authority, and 'yet are re- 
quired to act promptly on the spur of 
the moment. 

" "V-'ere they available for the duty, 
the situation along the border ik)w and 
for an unknown time to come demands 
the presence of two of the best equipped 
officers of the L.aw Department of the 
Government, whose sole duty should 
be to travel along the line, to observe 
the work being done and to counsel, ad- 
vise, and promptly decide questions of 
doubtful rishts and powers. Only the 
knowledge that they are not available 
has prevented an urgent request for the 
assignment of such officers." 

Insnri^ent Victories Please 'Wilsoii 

The President to-day let it be known 
that he was gratified at the recent re- 
ports of insurgent victories in Mexico. 
But there Is no indication that the wait- 
ing policy of this Government will 
change even enough to premit of assist- 
ance to the rebels at this time, either 
by lifting the embargo on arnre or by 
recognizing their de facto Government. 

Dr. William Bayard Hale returned to- 
day from his mission to Nogales. He 
had an interview with Secretary Bryan 
this afternoon, and will give full infor- 
mation in person to the President. 

REFUGEES FOR INTERVENTION. 


Special to The New York Timet. 

BALTIMORE, Dec. 1. — Refugee Amer- 
icans who arrived here from Tuxpam 
on the steamer Borgestad last night 
say that peace will never be restored in 
Mexico, and that conditions will con- 
tinue to go from bad to worse, until the 
United States steps In. In the party of 
refugees were Frederick Savage of Phil- 
adelphia, a civil engineer ; Clyde Ruth- 
erford of Sllgo. Penn. : J. M. Rcardon 
of Bradford, Penn. ; J. McLean, and 
Louis McCreary. 

Mr. McCreary, who has been a railroad 
contractor for the Mexican Government 
for nearlv eight vears, said that he had 
completed $8,000,000 worth of work, for 
which the Government still owed him 
ii!2,000,000. He will go to Washington In 
an effort to see President Wilson, hoping 
to enlist his aid in forcing the Mexican 
Government to pay the debt. 

The refugees left in such a hurry that 
several wore their working clothes. Mr. 
Savage, who has spent twenty years in 
Mexico, said : 

" It is difficult to say whether the 
Federals or the rebels are in control of 
Victoria and Monterey, and these sec 
tions generally. The ' Greasers " are too 
ignorant to know what is going on 
among the leaders of the contending 
forces. They fight for whatever side 
happens to force them into the "ranks. 

" If an American or any other for 
eigner had a factory employing u(X) 
men, the proprietor was ordered to close 
his factory to allow his men to join the 
array which was passing through the 
town. 

" It was becoming very expensive to 
live. Cigars made in Mexico, which had 
been selling for 5 cents were retailing 
at L'o cents. Americans in the interior 
were having a hard time to survive, al 
though life on the coast was not so 
bad. The Mexicans got along easily 
because they were contenL to eat a 
bowl of rice once or twice a day. 

" Men who were employed demanded 
pa,5'ment in gold: the Mexican dollar 
had become practically valueless. 

" The feeling among Americans is 
that President Wilson should take steps 
to stop the fighting. Americans are 
not insulted, and when they happen to 
be drafted into either army they are 
told when discovered to leave the coun- 
try. Most American fir-ns have or- 
dered their employes to leave if they 
value their lives. 

" If the Uniet.d States should declare 
war on Mexico, however, it would not 
be a short fight. There are a number of 
guerrilla leaders who wou.d have to be 
killed or captured in the mountain fast- 
nesses before the trouble could be 
ended." 

Mr. McLean said : 

" People In the United States cannot 
appreciate how densely ignorant the 
great mass of Mexicans are. They firmly 
believe that Texas constitutes all of this 
country and that they could whip us In 
thirty days. However, I no not think a 
war between the United Stales and Mex- 
ico would last very long. With the .first 
real show of strength by this country I 
think the Mexicans wovld lay down 
their arms and go back tc work." 

Antl-Carranza PIbt Discovered. 

•HERMOSILLO, Sonora, Oec. 1.— A plot 
to cause an anti-Constitutionalist upris- 
ing was exposed when Antonio Cabal- 
lero, a wealthy resident of Culiacan, 
waa found to have pape-s relating to 
plans for uprisings in tqwns held by the 
Mexican Insurgents. Afer his arrest 
in Culiacan he was placet: in the Sonora 
State Penitentiary here tr -day. He will 
be tried here probably 'oy a military 
court. 



FEDERALS DESERT 
CHIHUAHOA GITY 


Continued from Page 1. 


are said to have encountered little op- 
position in their advance on the city. 

Oen. VelaSco has been instructed to 
move at once upon Durango after tak- 
ing Torreon. 


HUERTA IN FINANCIAL PLIGHT. 

National Lines Qive Lien to Meet 
December Interest Payments. 

Special Cable to The New York Times. 

MEXICO CITY, Dec. 1.— The seri- 
ousness of the financial situation be- 
came evident to-day ■when the Na- 
tional Lines were forced to give a 
prior lien on their first mortgage 
treasury bonds to obtain an advance 
from Speyer Brothers of $801,900, the 
interest on their Indebtedness, whicli 
is due to-day. This pajinent is guar- 
anteed by the Federal Government, 
which was unable or unwilling to 
meet it. A heavy Installment of the 
obligations of the National Lines 's 
payable at the first of the year, and 
officials here say that they do not s-3e 
how It is to be met. 

It is generally believed that unle.ss 
the financial situation is eased con- 
siderably in the near future, Presldeiit 
Huerta ■will be forced to resort to dra.s- 
tlc means to obtain money, which ■wli; 
probably take the form of an advance 
collection of taxes or a forced loan, 
which ■will be levied upon commercl.al 
houses, principally affecting for- 
eigners. 

Gen, Blanquet, the Minister of "War, 
to-day signed a provisional contract 
with a Vienna-Berlin firm for 50,000 
stand of rifles of the regulation Mex- 
ican Mauser model. 

One hundred million rounds of am- 
munition a re to be included in the 
shipment, which, it Is expected, ■will 
be started in the immediate future. 
The final contract is to be signed by 
the London financial agent of the 
Mexican Government. 

In view of this contract, persons 
well acquainted with his affairs said 
to-day that President Huerta would 
not meet any payments aside from 
those which were absolutely necessary 
to his maintenance in office. 

It is pointed . out that even it the 
National Line's contrpl is lost to the 
Government this will not materially 
effect Gen. Huerta and- his officials. 

LOOKING TO EUROPE FOR HELP 


Americans in Monterey Blame Wil- 
son, a London Times Letter Says. 

Special Cable to THE New York Times- 
LONDON, Tuesday, Dec. 2. — T'le 
Times features a. letter from a special 
correspondent dated Monterey, Mex- 
ico, Oct. 25, as " a striking portrait of 
troubled Mexico, making prominent 
the fact, hitherto obscured by other 
considerations, tha;t civil "var in Mex- 
ico has become almost endemic, and 
large numbers of the Mexicans. ..en- 
gaged in it neither expect nor desire 
It to cease. Meantime the country -s 
being bled, while its resources are 
wasted and its fnttfre' coinproinlsed, 
perhaps irremediably." 

The Times recommends a close study 
of the letter by readers who desire 'o 
understand the Mexican situation in 
itself or in its bearings upon the pol- 
icy of the United States and European 
interests. 
The correspondent begins thus: 
" ' "What I want to know Is how long 
Europe means to let this go on? ' The 
question was put to me by an Amer- 
ican as we stood in a stone doorway, 
taking shelter froni the bullets which 
whizzed along the street. He did not 
say: ' How long does the United States 
mean to let it go on?' He has given 
up the Monroe Doctrine and all hope 
of action by his own Government. He 
holds, as doei almost every American 
in Mexico, that Washington is largely 
responsible for the disastrous state of 
the northern part of the country to- 
day. He maintains that the recogni- 
tion of President Huerta by the United 
States might have averted the worst 
troubles of the past half year. The 
refusal of recognition weakened him 


both morally and financially; it en- 
couraged the party of revolution and 
It deprived him' of the loans he needed. 

" At the same time the revolutionists 
have been receiving active Aiherlcan 
assistance in the shape of smuggled 
arms and ammunition. One of the 
American officers In command of the 
troops along the border told me that 
he could stop this smuggling In his 
district if he were allowed to act vig- 
orously, but he was not allowed. The 
consequence is that Mexico — the 
northern half, at any rate — la more 
troubled now that it has been at any' 
other time during its three years of 
civil warfare, since Madero raised the 
revolt agspnst the old President, Por- 
firio Diaz, in October, 1010." 

After three columns of description 
of the fighting in Monterey and the 
resultant conditions of desolation, the 
correspondent concludes: 

" All this is happening in one of the 
wealthiest and most progressive cities 
of the republic; in a place ■nhich, 
owing to its large foreign colony, was 
supposed to be immune from attack. 
Is it surprising that my American 
friend should ask,' as thousands of 
others are asking: " How long will 
this be allowed to go on'/ "' 

CARRANZA CALLS TUPPER. 


WOOL ON FREE LIST. 


Rush to Withdraw Mrillons of 
Pounds from Custom Houses. 

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.— Raw wool 
went on the free list to-day under tho 
provisions of the new Tariff act. 


Wires Peace Forum Representative 
to Return to Nogales. 

HOUSTON, Texas, Dee. 1.— Dr. Henry 
Allen Tupper, representing the Inter- 
national Peace Forum, received to-day 
a telegram from Nogales, Sonora, signed 
■' V. Carranza," requesting him to re- 
turn there " as soon as possible." 

Dr. Tupper recently had lengthy con- 
ferences with Gen. Venustiano Car- 
ranza, leader of the Constitutionalists 
movement, and this telegram was be- 
lieved to have to do with a possible 
reopenins of negotiations between Gen. 
Carranza and .the United States Gov- 
ernment. 

Dr. Tupper will await further advices 
from Gen. Carranza before leaving for 
Mexico. 


Spcrial to The .Vcie York Times. . 

BOSTON, Dec. 1.— There was a rusS 
at the Custom House to-day to remove 
wool from the bonded warehouses. More 
than 600 permits were issued to mill 
men, importers, and otliers during the 
first two hours after the Custom House 
opened, and the rush to taKe advantage 
of raw wool going on the free list con- 
tinued until the closing hour. 

According tc the latest figures at 
hand at the Custom House, the amount 
of raw wool on hand and its value were: 

Class 1. formerly taxed at 11 centa ft 
pound, 32,605,706 pounds, valued at fT,966,- 
744. 

Class 2, formerly taxed at 12 cents a pound 
and mostly Enffll?h wool, 2,2S6,JS5 pounds, 
valued at SfiM.OCj. 

Class 3, carpet -ftoals, formerly taxed at 4 
cents when worth less than 12 cents, and at 
7 cents a pound when worth more than 12 
cents a pound, 9.1(16.326 pounds, wortt ?1,- 
510.675 

A large proportion of the wools being 
withdrawn in a hurry are from Aus- 
tralia, although there is some from 
England. s6m«-fTom the Turkish prov- 
inces, and some from South America. 

John L. Farrell, a dealer in carpet 
wools, said: 

" The carpet users have been "wiaitinK 
for this date and buying what wool they 
could in the market to keep them going 
meantime. Business on the local mar- 
ket will "oe dull for a time, but there is 
a healthy demand in sight for next 
Spring." 

Mr. Farrell figures that the Boston 
Custom House will lose more tbazi 
;.v")OO,0OO in duties on the carpet wools 
now on hand. 


SAYS EURO PE BACK S WILSON. 

ExoQov. Warfield's Trip Convinced 
Him of Foreign Friendship. 

Ex-Gov. Edwin "Warfield of Maryland, 
who arrived from Europe on the Hani- 
burg-American liner Kaise'rin Auguste 
Victoria last night.said that President 
"Wilson's policy iri the handling of the 
Mexican question was meeting the 
whole-hearted approval of every think- 
ing and right-minded person in Europe. 
Gov. "Warfield in the course of his Jour- 
neys visited every American Embassy 
in Europe. 

Speaking of the Ambassadors, Gov. 
"Warfield said: 

" President Wilson could not have se- 
lected better men for the European 
posts than Ambassadors Page in Lon- 
don; Page in Rome. Penfield in Austria, 
and Gerard in Berlin. They have all 
made splendid impressions, particularly 
ex-Justice Gerard, who is already one 
of. the most highly respected and popu- 
lar Ambassadors who has ever repre- 
sented this Government in Berlin." 

Gov. ■'i\'arfield. accompanied by Mrs. 
■U'arfield. left New York for Baltimore 
last night. 

FEDERAL FORCE FOR TUXPAM. 

Only 400 Men Sent from 'Vera Cruz, 
as Transports Are Lacking. 

VERA CRUZ, Dec. 1.— Four hundred 
Federal infantrymen embarked to-night 
on the Mexican gunboat Zaragoza. The 
destination of the soldiers was not re- 
vealed, but it is probable that they are 
bound for Tuxpam. in the neighborhood 
of which rebels have recently appeared 
in increasing numbers. - 

The remainder of the Federkl force 
recently concentrated here will' have to 
wait for transiiorts. as the Zaragoza Is 
the only vessel at present available for 
tfris purpose. 

John I^ind. President 'Wilson"s repre- 
sentative, who recently went to Tampico 
on the battle!=hip Rhode Island, sent a 
wireless message here to-night announc- 
ing that he would arrive in Vera Cruz 
to-morrow morning. 


French Grateful for Protection. 

P-A.RIS, Dec. 1.— The French Govern- 
ment to-day expressed its warmest ap- 
preciation of the prompt action of the 
United States Government in sending 
warships recently to points on the 
western coast of Mexico, where French 
lives and interests were reported to be 
in danger. 

"Naval Holiday" Resolution Up. 

"WASHINGTON. Dec. 1.— Representa- 
tive Hensley of Missouri will ask the 
House to-morrow to take immediate 
action on his resolution proposing that 
the United States join in a year's sus- 
pension of naval construction activity in 
accord with 'VS'lnston Churchill's sug- 
gestion to the British Parliament. The 
Speaker, Representative Mann of Illi- 
nois, the Republican leader, and other 
leaders of all the parties in the House 
have expressed sympathy with the reso- 
lution. 


There was a rush yesterday by own- 
ers of foreism wool that had been en- 
tered in bond Jo take advantage of the 
provisions of the new tariff which ad- 
mitted wool free on and after Dec.^'l. 
Fully 50 per jent. of the days with- 
drawals from bonded warehouses, which 
were registered al the local Custom 
House, was made up of this commodity. 
While officials of the third division, 
which had lurisdiction over withdrawals 
of bonded goods, were unable to giv'e the 
value of the wool withdrawn during the 
day, it was believed that more than half 
of the wool warehoused, or about 10,- 
000,000 pounds, was removed. Tho 
warehouses in which the wool was 
stored were besieged all day by truck- 
men with delivery orders, but, in many 
instances, the importers were unable to 
obtain deliveries. It is expected that the 
wool still remaiijing in bond will be 
withdrawn to-day. 



Edited by Beaunash 

yJS an old soldier clings 
/\ to his medals or a 
Xa. child hugs its doll, 
some men hug the hallucin- 
ation that Evenitig Clothes 
must be "made-to-measure." 
A Siein-Bloch "Swallowtail" 
or Tuxedo Suit has more 
waist-pin Jh and hip-hug — ' 
more flowing, glowing grace 
— ^more bubble-and-hiss of 
effervescent fashion than all 
but the steepest-tariff Fifth 
Avenue tailor gives you. 

Tailored by Stein-BlocH 
$40 and S50 

For the Sunday saunter or the 
week-day call Cutaway Coats and 
"Watsfcoafs of i)Jiant Dark-Gray 
Oxford stuffs— "'chic" braid-bor- 
dered edges— figure-nestling and 
curve-snuggling— 

$S5 and $40 

Some trousers hang right and 
some have a right to "be hanged" 
—ours are finest Striped. Worsted, 
gradually and" gracefully tapering 
from knee to hem— patterns ex- 
clusive as a President"s interview. 
$S to $12 

JOHN DAVID 

Sthn-BlochSmartClothes 

Broadway at 32 — S'b-eet 


How Is Your Business? 


raethode. Let me show you how I can 
Increase your sales. My modem sale* 
methods have made fortunes for other 
firms to whom I will refer you. 
I will call upon request. 
*D.-H.-r.." Box A 32 New Toric 'nmes. 


m^^^^^^^^^^m^m 


SAM/VFOGEM is a 
true food tonic 

— 'JVr Cilb&rt Parker 


, Pfof .nonu B. BtiUmnn. 
MjS.,PU>..aew<U«B<mii . 

research chemist, New Vockt 1 

writes: 

"ThechemlcaltmloB ofSia. * 

* stocejj !■ a true o&e, rezxeses. 

' Utive of the highest slUH lathe m 

* formation ol a product contain. 


■ dizesrion and afSimUatioa ol * 
sSanato£en am renderot com. , 
'plete with the fxcatestteie." 


Mom. Sarah Graad 

Anthor of the Huroitr * 

Twins."* writes: 
W0 **X beem to tafca Santtofen « 
P^ after neailr ftxir yean' enf oicad 
~* idleness from extreme dehllitr. 

* and felt the benefit dmost Jm* 

* mediately. And now, after tnic> 
Sfnff ttsteadll/threA tlmesaday 

* for twelve waelcs, 1 find^mrself 
*at)lQ -to enjoy both worlcjsnd 

wi playasainandalsoamah]«todo 
if u much oiboth H I no dM," 


David BcluoD _ 

the emfoensdraiiijUlcapAaii 
wrlies: 

"It efrcs ma ptcaanr* to 1st «a 
' you Icnbw the wonderfully brae- ^ 


t tecomnend tt to aU who, lite* ' 
■ myseil,arcdblfgedto o > «i w w k* 
' Aries lay pcrsoaal M p a ffanrg 1 
caa ntiinr Toadlte (■ nov 
|anttn«iaattk(.'' 


THESE words of the eminent statesman- 
novelist strike the keynote of the charac- 
ter of Sanatogen. Because Sanatogen 
is a true food-tonic, it is able to produce natu- 
ral and lasting results, not false stimulation. 
The benefits it confers upon people who are 
run-down, nervous or aneemic are truly re- 
markable. Arnold Bennett, the great novelist, 
frankly confesses: "The effect of Sanatogen 
upon my nerves is simply wonderful." Every 
day, in every land, thousands upon thousands 
of men and women thus find in Sanatogen a 
splendid source of new strength and vitality. 
Sooner or later ^ou will be persuaded to try 
Sanatogen by friends who have experienced its 
remarkable beneficent action. And remember 
that Sanatogen is no secret remedy, but a 
natural, healthful food-tonic about which over 
18,000 practicing physicians have writtea in 
terms of praise and enthusiasm. i 

WMr* for a Frmm copy of " Nnom HiAh "rjiinHf If 

If you wiih ta learn more about Sanatogen before you oM it. 
wnte for a copy of this booklet, beautifully tlluitrated u* 
CMipriainK facta aad informatioo of the greatest ioltfM^ 

'Sanalog*n U told by good druggitta 
evmrywhere, in three aUea, from ti.OO. 

THE BAUER CHEMICAL CO., 26 Irvine PL, 


f 


THE NEW YOBK ITMES, TUESDAY, DEe^MBBR 2, 1913. 


IU!U!|Jlipp.JL,.li,„ . ._ 


^m 


/ 

n 


i 


,1 


II 


t 






1*, ^ 


■HOST OF AUTOISTS 
FINED AND JAILED 


War on Speeders and Reckless 
Drivers Goes On — To be Car- 
ried Into All Districts. 


432 ARRAIGNED YESTERDAY 


T. R. Pell Accepts a Day In Prison 
and Gives a Dinner — Kr^tel Dis- 
misses Only 2 of 310 Before Him. 


More than 600 drivers of motor ve- 
hicles, charged with speeding and reck- 
less driving, have been rounded up by 
members of the Traffic Squad within 
the last seventy-two hours as a befein- 
nins of a vigorous crusade against fast 
and careless driving of automobiles 
through the crowded s^treets of New 
Tork, Of the number served with s\im- 
monses, some 4,*1J were arraigned in 
Magistrates' courts yesterday. With the 
exception of those who obtained an nd- 
Journment of their ca.'ics. the drivers 
were fined fro".i $25 to $50. with the 
alternative of serving from one to five 
days in jail. A large number chose to 
pay the latter penalty. The fines ag- 
gregated nearly Jj.tiOO 'at the close of 
the day. 

The round-up of automobile speeders 
was begun on Saturday on the instruc- 
tion of Police Commissioner Waldo. At 
the end of the forty-eight hours, ending 
on Sunday midnight, Mr. Waldo said 
that his motor cycle police and traffic 
nten had Issued summon.ses to 40i> 
drivers. More than 2IH> additional sum- 
inoni-'ea were .served vestorJay and last 
night.- 

" \\'e are gu.n?; to make a more vigor- 
ous effori to Ktcp speeding in New York 
City, " said Commissioner Waldo. " and 
the success of our latest activities 
against this class of offenders seems to 
assure the permanency of our move- 
ment against them. The majority of 
accidents do not result from speeding, 
but from careless driving. Bearing 
this fact in mind, the Police Depart- 
ment is going to see that the automo- 
bile regulations are not \"iolated In the 
by-streets any more than in the main 
Ihoruughtares of the city. The motor 
cycl- squad is going to ck-an up the city 
by districts, ;ind no one is going to 
know in just what distflcts they are at 
work until he is surprised with a sum- 
mon?, > 

Inspector O'Brren. in charge of the 
Traffic Squad, is directing the work. 
He .<-ald last night that he had mapped 
out his complete plan. He was sure 
that drivers of automobiles could no 
longer speed and ■ set away with it. " 

Eighty-three cases were disposed of 
by Magistrate Nolan in the Yorkville 
Police Court. A fine of ?L>r) was im- 
pose<Vln each case, with the alternative 
of serving one day In jail. Twenty- 
iwo offenders paid their fines and slxty- 
ttaree went to jail. 

Pell Accepts Jail Sentence. 

Theodore R. Pell of tiO East Seventy- 
•uvcnth Street the real estate man, 
Identified with S. H. P. Pell and S. Os- 
good Pell, who was killed In an automo- 
bile accident at Long Beach last August, 
was one of those who preferred to go to 
prison ratf".er than pay the fine imposed 
by Masistralt Nolan. He was served 
v.nth a .summons by Patrolnftui Ochsen- 
harl, ■-'■•■• charged that Mr. PeU main- 
tain£d a, speed of tweuty-elght miles an. 
hour between Seventy-fourth and Sev- 
enty-fifth Streets in Fifth Avenue. 
When 'Mr. Pell was informed that he 
would have to pay the fine or stay a 
day in jail he said: 

• Then I will go to jail. I know I will 
have some companions there.'' 

Each violator who refused to pay his 
fine was greeted with cheers when he 
was led Into jail. When all of the six- 
ty-three were in prison. Mr. Pell an- 
nounced that he was going to have all 
his fellow-prisoners as guests for din- 
ner. Walters were summoned from 
restaurants near by, and in a short 
while the jail appeared very much like, 
a banquet hall. The jail term of the' 
one-day prisoners was ended at * 
o'clock In the- afternoon. There -was- 
soir.e delay in giving freedom to all, 
and those who were kept over time 
threatened to consult their attorneys 
about the possibility of a suit against 
the city. Mr. Pell, however, said that, 
he had spent a very pleasant afternoon. 
When Armen Schmoll, 21 years old, a 
clerk, who gave his address as 173 West 
Seventy-second Street, was arraigned 
on a charge of speeding before -Magis- 
tate Corrigan in the Morrlsiania Court, 
Motor Cycle Policeman James Hagger- 
ty. who served the young man with a 
summons Sunday evening, said; 

^" Your Honor, when I stopped him, h'! 
said he didn't care how fast he was 
Sroln5, because he was busy kissing a 
girl.' 

Schmoll acknowledge the truth of the 
policeman's statement, and he was fined 
l2o. He went from the Morrisania 
Court to the Y'orkville Court to answer 
another charge of violating the automo- 
bile regulations. 

Record Day- for Conrt. 

Slagistrate Krotel, sitting in the West 
Side Court, disposed of more cases 
than all the other Magistrates together. 
Three hunared and ten violators were 
arraigned before him during the day, 
and this Is supposed to have been the 
largest number of persons ever ar- 
raigned before one Magistrate in a sin- 
gle day in this city. Of the entire 
number, 141 were charged with speed- 
ing, while the others were charged with 
violations of the automobile and ti-af- 
fic regulations such as ;' muffler cut 
out," " lamps not lighted." and " failure 
to drive close to the curb. " The amount 
of fines collected in the West Side Court 
r.loiie reached a total of .^-..j^K). 

It soon became apparent to Magistrate 
Krotel that he could not take care of 
the automobile law offenders In addition 




Bent 
Bonest „s-„ 

vs. the 

Fducatoii 

\j 

NO ber.t bones in Rice & 
HutcKiss Educator Shoes 1 
Hence no corns, busi(»is, in- 
grown nails, etc. 

Why, then, wear cairow, iin- 
nattrral, bone-bending, misery- 
roaking shoes? 

For men, women, children, 

$lJ5to$5.50. Next time you 

buy shoes, try on the Educator. 

It'i not an ortbopaetiically 

conect Educator, ur.icu Eia- 

cator is branded od the sole. 

■afc It UCS ft BUTCHINS. Bohn. Mia. 

M.igiT* men's AIUAmencas, Siipieis; 

womea's Majriaus 


to his regular work, so he was com- 
pelled to call in the assistance of Mag- 
istrate Levy. Out of the 310 offenders 
who -were arraigned before him, Magis- 
trate Krotel dismissed only two cases. 
One man from Chicago insisted that he 
was not familiar with the speed regula- 
tions in this city, and another violator 
Pleaded with Magistrate Krotel for len- 
iency on the ground that he was hurry- 
ing home to his three children, ill with 
the measles. 

Among those who were arraigned be- 
fore Magistrate Krotel were three wo- 
men. They described themselves as 
Mrs. Francis Goate of Port Greene 
Place, Brooklyn, Miss Edna M. Parks, 
DH'J West ll'Jth Street and Miss Jean E. 
Mohle, of 29 Claremont Avenue. 

Most of the summonses so far have 
been served on speeders along Broad- 
way and Fifth Avenue above Four- 
teenth Street. and along Central 
Park West and Riverside Drive to 
llMh Street. The motor cycle police 
are provided with stop watches, and 
they ascertain the speed of any 
driver to the fraction of a sec- 
ond.\ If any driver is found to be ex- 
ceeding the speed limit. 1.5 miles, the 
motorcycle policemen, stationed at In- 
tervals of a block, simply signal by 
handkerchief to uniform policemen sta- 
tioned further up or down the street to 
stop the driver, who Is then served 
with a summons. 

Magistrate Krotel said after the ad- 
journment of court that he was con- 
vinced that great good had been done 
by the crusade. He said he was dis- 
posed to make the fines heavier from 
time to time until the $100 maximum 
fine was reached. He also advocated 
the finger printing of every person ar- 
rested for a violation of the automobile 
or traffic regulations, so that second 
offenders might be identified. 


AUTOS KILLED 38 IN MONTH. 

115 Also Injured by Them in No- 
vember <fe New York Streets. 

Thirty-eight persons were killed in the 
streets of New York by automobiles In 
November, according to the report of the 
National Highways Protective Society, 
made yesterday. The number is three 
more than the highest previous month of 
which there is a record, and 17 more 
than for Novo-nber, 1912. Of the 3S per- 
sons killed, 15 were children under 18 
vears. Nine persons were killed by trol- 
eys, as against K for the same month 
last year, and 11 by wagons, as com- 
pared with 22 for November, 1912. 

The number injured bv automobiles 
was 115. as compared to .^O by trolleys 
and 34 by wagons. The total number 
of persons killed in New York by all 
kinds of vehicular traffic was SO in No- 
vember. 


AUTO KILLS W. R. GREGORY. 

Publisher Run Down on the Way to 
His Home in Montclair. 

Uprrial lo The yew Tork Times. 
MONTCLAIR. N. J., Dec. l.-William 
R. Gregory, ub years old. of 183 South 
Mountain Avenue, was injured mortally 
this evening by an automobile at Har- 
rison Avenue and Orange Road. He 
was on the way from the railroad sta- 
tion to his nonte after returning from 
R^r^ iork. and was crossing Orange 

^~ ..m"'^" ''^ "^^^ ■■"" flown by the au- 
lomoDi ie, 

,IJ^\^''^'''S'' °.^ ^^^ a"*" d'i3 not stop, 
and his Identity has not been ascer- 
Moun^'t^.m^^^- Gregory was removed to 
Mountainside Hospital suffering from a 

vo'hon'l«^''f<"- JS" ^'^'^ 'here wlVAin 
two hours after the accident occurred. 
He was a memoer of the firm of Will- 
Mf??,.o^- 1.?'".!"'"'^' '^ '^°- publisher, with 
offices in the Produce Exchange Bulld- 

llli,-^f^7jf?''^- "^ ^^^ lived in Mont- 
clalr for fifteen years. 


W* mD 

lice & HatcIuBt Edacator ShoM 

Sigset Shoe Co., 

112 West, 125th St. 

and 

14tdl St., Cor. of Third A'raw 

Naw York, N. V. 


MAIL DRIVER^INED $25. * 

Magistrate Holds Reckless Driving 
Violates Ordinance. 

In sentencing the chauffeur of a 
United States mail truck to pay $25 for 
reckless driving. Magistrate Deuel In 
i^^i^ii°" Mfket Court handed down an 
opinion yesterday that to operate any 
vehicle in the streets of this city at a 
speed likely to endanger the life or limb 
or property of any perspn was an of- 
fence under the speed regulating ordi- 
nance from which provision no one was 
exempt. »= "<« 

The driver in this case was Charles 
X^i'*«2^^^- .5^"'' Street, arrested on 
Oct. 28 by Traffic Policeman Sllber- 
bauer, who accused him of having taken 
the corner of Hath Street and Third 
Avenue at 18 miles an hour and with 
having sped along the straight courses 
at 24 miles an hour. Said the Mag- 
istrate: 

■' Time, place, circumstances, and con- 
ditions play no part where the speed 
rate exceeds 20 miles: they are only 
material In the Imposition of Judg- 
ment." 

The opinion further says: 

" Section 4. as I read it, was not in- 
tended to be, nor should it be so con- 
strued, an unlimited license to use the 
public streets with reckless disregard of 
personal .ind property safety of others. 
In all cases, the spirit of the ordinance, 
as disclosed in the opening sentence, 
should control. 

" As to turning comers • » • the 
language of Section 4 Is quite unfortu- 
nate, if the Aldermen intended that oper- 
ators in the exempt class are also to be 
answerable for gross negligence, falling 
short of some fatality. Turning such a 
corner was regarded so extremely dan- 
gerous as to make a rate of speed of 
over four miles an hour, on the part of 
an ordinary automobile, conclusive evi- 
dence of recklessness. Realizing that 
such a point was so fruitful of public 
peril, did the law-making powers of the 
city intend that ouerators of exempt ve- 
hicles may proceed at any rate of speed 
satisfactory to themselves, or, as testi- 
fied to in this case, more than four 
times as fast as is permitted to ordi- 
nary vehicles, including those drawn by 
horses? If they did so Intend, the pro- 
vision IS so repugnant to the general 
'aw as to raise a question of its validltv 
Did the Aldermen Intend that It 
should be optional with the operator of 
any vehicle, under such circumstances, 
to go as he pleases and be answerable 
to no one If good luck carries him 
through withobt a fatality? Why should 
a straightaway course, involving many 
less dangers, make all operators liable 
under the ordinance, and turning cor- 
ners free some of them from re- 
sponsibility? These questions, In con- 
nection with the spirit of the act and 
of ail -sections, ralise a doubt in my mind 
that the literal construction of Section 
4 was intended. 

" Reaching this result, and in render- 
inir judgment, I take the street comer 
turning Incident into consideration in 
connection with all the other facts and 
circumstances established at the trial. 
I take also into consideration the fact, 
within common knowledge, that 149th 
Str.'Pt and Third Avenue is an Inter- 
tr:.i ier point between the subwav and 
the elevated road, which, of Itself, 
tends to swell the number of persons 
having occasion to use the crossings, 
and calls for extra prudence on the 
part of those who control moving ve- 
hicles. " 

John Monahan of 194 Park Row was 
seriously injured yesterday morning 
when "ne was knocked down bv an auto- 
mobile mail truck in East Broadway, 
near the Bowery. The truck, according 
to witnesses, was not goins at any ex- 
cessive speed, and no arrest was made. 
Mor.alHui's left leg was broken." 

CAMPAIGN NETS $100,000. 

Brooklyn Raises a Hospital Fund 
in Ten Days. 

A fund of $100,000 to be used in the 
construction of a hospital In connection 
with the House of St. Giles, the Crip- 
ple, at Garden City, L. I., has been 
raised by a tea-day campaign by the 
friends and supporters of that institu- 
tion. Announcement to that affect was 
made last night at a meeting held by 
the campaign workers at Historical 
Hall, Clinton and Plerrepont Streets, 
Brooklyn. 3 

When the meeting of workers was 
called to order it was announced that 
about $8,00(1 was still needed to complete 
the fund of Jino,00O, on the raising ■?t 
which many contributors made their do- 
nations conditional. A contribution was 
taken up. straightway, and more than 
the needed $8,000 was raise-!. The Cam- 
paign Committee consisted of seventy- 
five workers, all under the direction of 
A. F. Hoffsommer. The Woman's Com- 
mittee raised the highest amount, which 
-was $25,000. The total amount was 
contributed by 3,292 persons. 

$85,000 Everard Transfer Tax. 

Special to The Setc 7ork Times. 
ALBANY. Dec. 1.— The Farmers' oan 
»Dd Trust Company, as executor of the 
■will of James Evararfl, tfie Harlem 
brewer, who died May 31, has sent a 
check for SS.'j.-OOO is advance p&jinefit 
on the transfer -tax on ihe estate. 


MISSING BURNS MSS. 
A GIFT TO SCOTLAND 


John Gribbel Buys Glen riddel! 

Relics to Deed Them to 

Land of Poet's Birth. 


LONG SOUGHT BY SCOTS 


Vanished After Secret Sale by Liv- 
erpool Library Until Offered 
to Philadelphia Collector. 


Special to Tilt Veie Tork Times. 
PHILADELPHIA, Bee. 1.— The mys- 
tery of the famed Glenriddell manu- 
scripts of the poet Robert Burns, which 
were sold secretly by the Athenaeum 
Library of Liverpool last Summer, and 
forwhlrh a committee of Indignant Scots 
in both Scotland and England has since 
been searching, was cleared up in an 
unexpected manner at the dinner of the 
St. Andrew's Society at the Bellevue- 
Stratford to-night, when It was an- 
nounced that the manuscripts were In 
this city. 

John Gribbel, the present owner of the 
priceless volumes, which comprise the 
largest collection of Burns manuscripts 
in the world, in a brief address an- 
nounced that he had bought the missing 
volumes and would restore them to 
Scotland, the land of the poet's birth, 
and in his opinion the rightful owner 
to-day. 

When Mr. Gribbel, who was one of 
the guests at the dinner, made this an- 
nouncement he took the immense gath- 
ering completely by surprise. For a 
moment the general astonishment held 
every one hushed. Then, with the real- 
ization of the announcement's full sig- 
nificance, came a scene of the greatest 
enthusiasm. It was some minutes be- 
fore quiet could be restored and the pre- 
siding officer add a few word* to what 
Mr. Gribbel had said in his remarks. 
yot on the Rcsnlar ProKramme. 
Mr. Gribbel was not assigned to a 
toast on the programme, but was called 
upon to give an account of the romance 
of some Burns manuscripts, upon which 
it was understood he could throw some 
light. 

When Burns had received from 
Creech the publisher in Edinburgh his 
share of the proceeds of the 1787 edition 
of his poems," said Mr. Gribbel, " you 
will recall that he gave his brother, 
Gilbert Burns, one-half of the £500 re- 
ceived to pay the debts of the family 
and help Gilbert on with the farm at 
Mossgiel, and with the remainder Burns 
leased and furnished the farm Elils- 
land in Dumfriesshire. Here Burns 
made one of the best friends he ever 
had, in Riddell of Glenriddell, who was 
a man of culture, education, and of lo- 
cal position. Burns stayed at EIlls- 
land from 1788 to 1791, when he gave 
up farming and lived in Dumfries. 

Before leaving Elllsland he pre- 
pared a manuscript volume containing 
his selected poems, finished as he want- 
ed them known by posterity, also an- 
other volume containing his manuscript 
letters, and presented them to Riddell 
as a mark of esteem. Riddell died in 
17iM, whereupon his widow gave back 
to Burns these two volumes. 
" That we may know what Ridden 
as to Burns, let me read this unpub- 
lished letter of Burns which came Into 
my possession some years ago: 
John Clark. Esq., Ijocherwood: 

Dear Sir: This mornlns's lo«» 1 hava 
severely felt. I Inclose a small but heart- 
felt tribute to the memory of the man I 
loved. I shall send It to some newspaper 
with my name. 

Mr. Clark will accept this MSS. copy as 
a te.stlmony how sincerely I am his de- 
voted, humble servant, 

EOBT. BURNS. 
Monday noon. 

" And accomponying this letter Is the 
sonnet on the death of Riddell of Glen- 
riddell with which you are familiar. 

■ 1'wo years later, worn out with toll 
and disease, Bums died In poverty, but 
not in debt. A belated wave of ap- 
preciation of his genius swept over 
England and Scotland, in which Dr. 
Currle was moved to prepare an edition 
of Burns's poems for the benefit of the 
widow and children left In want. Among 
other materials which Mrs. Burns put 
Irto Dr. Currie's hands for use in his 
work were these two volumes of manu- 
scripts, which have now been known for 
more than a century as tiie ' Glenriddell 
Manuscripts.' 

" The years passed on. Dr. Currle 
died, Mrs. Burns died and Dr. Currie's 
son, into whose possession the manu- 
scripts passed, also died. In 1853, fifty- 
seven years after Burns's death, the 
widow of Dr. Currie's son put the manu- 
scripts into the keeping of the Liver- 
pool Athenaeum Llfirary, where they re- 
mained for sixty years. During the 
Summer just passed the English-reading 
world was shocked to read in the public 
press that the authorities of the Liver- 
pool Athenaeum had sold for money 
these priceless trusteed treasures. An- 
other inheritance sold for a mess of 
pottage. Another Easau confessing his 
unfitness for nobility and honor. 

Their 'Whereabonls ITnlcnQ-mi. 

"Hurried efforts were made to stop the 
transfer of the volumes, but the de- 
livery had been made, and In the ex- 
citement they disappeared with the un- 
known buyer unhindered. 

" Two weeks ago 1 was astonished 
beyond measure by having a dealer come 
to Philadelphia and submit to me for 
sale the missing manuscripts. Having 
an aversion to the possession of prop- 
erty of a certain class, I refused to 
consider ..them as any possible possession 
of my own, priceless though they are; 
but. gentlemien, here they are, sold as 
merchandise in the market place and in 
my,possesslon, but with a purpose which 
I am sure you will approve. 

" These manuscripts, after the death 
of Burns, were the property of ' Bonnie 
Jean." She only lent tnem to Dr. Cur- 
rle, and those who came after him had 
no jtronger title to ihem. To whom, 
then, do they now belong by*- right but 
to Scotland, whose chief possession now 
Is the glory of her Immortal son? Let 
common justice control. 

" Members of the Society of St. An- 
drew, here for fifteen years and more, if 
the grace of your generous hospitality 
have I, who have no drop of Scotch 
blood In my veins— which I regret--sat 
at your board, privileged to Join In fonr 
annual hallowing of the memory of 
Burns — he who in all British literature 
is the only one to be ranked with 
Shakespeare, the one In any and all lit- 
erature loved above all others. I loved 
Burns before I was honored In knowing 
you : but here at this annual fountain I 


Glenriddell Manuscript of the Poet 5urns 



Sold Secretly in Liverpool Last Summer and Recently Ace jired by 
John Qribbei of Philadelphia, Who Will Present the Relics to Scotland. 


have drunk Inspiration until love of 
Burns has become enthusiasm. Very 
largely influenced by my association 
with you, these precious writings go to 
Scotland, to stay therein forever, pro- 
tected by a deed of trust as a gift to 
the people who gave to the world Robert 
Bums." 

To the gaze of the delighted and en- 
thusiastic diners the wonderful collec- 
tion, which consists of two quarto 
volumes, bound In old polished calf, 
was exhibited. The volumes were re- 
moved from the steel and fireproof box 
in which they are Kept, and laid be- 
fore them. It was, of course. Impossible 
for so many persons to obtain any more 
than a casual view, for there was no 
time for wandering through the pages 
of that remarkable chlrography of the 
poet, who wrote a hand that betrayed 
essentially his Gaelic origin. 

The diners were, however, permitted 
to see the preface to the book of poems, 
which is one of the most beautiful 
pieces of prose he ever penned, and 
not very distant from the finest thing 
of its kind In English. 

Letter in Bnrna'B Handvrrltlngr. 
Burns, who was almost as great a 
letter-writer as he was a poet, gives. 
In a beautiful letter of presentation on 
the first page of the book in which he 
has copied many of his choicest poeti- 
cal pieces, the key to the collection. 
This quarto page contains, in the poet's 
handwriting, the following: 

As this collection almost wholly consists 
of pieces local or unfinished, fragments the 
effusion of a poetical moment & bagatelles 
strung in rhyme simply pour passer le 
temps, the Author trusts that nobody ^nto 
whose hands it may come will without his 
permission give or allow to be taken, 
copies of any tMng here contained; much 
less to give to the world at large, what he 
never meant should see the light.— At the 
Gentleman's request, whose from this time 
it shall be. the' Collection was made: and 
to him. & I wlU add, to his amiable Lady. 
it is presented, as a sincere though small 
tribute of gratitude for the many many hap- 
py hours the Author has spent under their 
roof. There, what Poverty even thouKh ac- 
companied with Genius must seldom expect 
to meet with at the tables & in the circles 
of Fashionable Life, his welcome has ever 
been. The cordiality of Kindness. & the 
warmth of Friendship.— As fro'm the situa- 
tion In which It L-s now placed, this M.S.S. 
mav be preser\-ed. & this preface read, when 
the hand that now writes & the heart that 
now dictates It may be mouldering in the 
dust; let these be regarded as the genuine 
sentiments of a man who seldom flattered 
anv, & never those he loved. 
27th April. 1791. KOBT. BURNS. 

Other Interestlngr Relics. 
Mr. Gribbel also exhibited the tear- 
stained letter which Burns wrote on 
the death of his friend and patron, 
Rol)ert Riddell of Glenriddell, which 
he had read and referred to in his ad- 
dress, which also found a responsive 
and Interested gathering. 

The two volumes of Glenriddell man' 
uscrlpts consist of a collection of let- 
ters and a collection of selected poems 
bv Burns. On the flyleaf of the volume 
of letters has been pasted the original 
letter of presentation to the Liverpool 
Athenaeum, written by Mrs. S. Currle, 
the wfdow of the son of Dr. Currle. 
This letter runs: 

Ellcrslle, Dec. 6. ISS."!. 
Sir— Will you allow me to make you the 
medium of presenting to the Athenaeum 
Library, two manuscript books In his own 
writing of Poems and letters of Burns. 

I believe they came Into possession of 
Dr. Currle when he was engaged in writing 
the Lite of the Poet, and I shall feel grati- 
fied by their finding a place In the library 
of the Institution in which he took so great 
an Interest- 
I am. Sir, 

Tour obd. servt., 

S. CORRIE. 
This letter, as Is seen by the envelope 
In which It was forwarded, was ad- 
dressed to the President of the Athe- 
naeum, Liverpool. 

Mr. Gribbel explained afterward that 
he was not yet decided as to which Insti- 
tution in Scotland the Glenriddell manu- 
scripts should be presented, but that ne 
had communicated with Lord Rosebery, 
who had been most active last Summer 
on the committee of Scots who were at- 
tempting to prevent the sale of the vol- 
umes. He said he would be guided by 
the answer he received from Lord Rose- 
bery. He said also that the manu- 
scripts were going back across the At- 
lantic as a gift to the people of Scot- 
land and to save them for the world. A 
deed of gift will accompany them, 
which. It Is believed, will protect them 
from a repetition of the fate which they 
met last Summer at the hands of the 
Liverpool Athenaeum. 

Mr. Gribbel already owns one of the 
most important colleotiona of Burns 
manuscripts in existence. This is com- 
prised in the four volumes of Johnson's 
" Scots Musical Miscellany," published 
between 1787 and 1790. The four vol- 
umes are . interleaved, and on 1-40-odd 
pages of these interleaves Burps has 
written notes explanatory of the songs 
In the Miscellany. 

Mr. Gribbel Is Vice President of the 
Public Ledger Company and of the Cur- 
tis Publishing Company. He is a l^xge 
owner of Mexican forest grants and one 
of the leading stockholders of the I^ 
Guano Lumber Company, which holds 
a reserve In the Province of Campeche. 
He is head of the American Metre Com- 
pany of this city and also is prominent 
in 'banking circles. 

Secret Sale Ronaed IndlRnatlon. 

During July and August of this year 
the special cable dispatches from Lon- 
don to The New Yobk Times contained 
many references to protests made by 
friends and admirers of Burns against 
the sale of the Glenriddell manuscripts. 

On July 25 the Scottish Burns Society 


E.M.GATTLE&CO. 

Jewelers 

Plithmmsiaitlu Goldsmitiu 


Gattle designs are-marvels of elaborate- 
ness or models of simplicity — ^just as 
your taste dictates. Always abreast of 
— more often ahead of— fashion's trend. 

Comparisons of Valties Invited.' 
FIFTH AVENUE A'^38th STREET 


{•i#.. 


and the Glasgow Rosebery 
joined in a public statement 
Liverpool Athenaeum in 
charged that the manusc 
wou'd have been lodged wit 
iiaeum If it had been sus 
they would not be held by 
permanently lor the benefit 
ish people. 

J. C. Ewing, Curator of 
Library .it Glasgow, one c 
noted of the Scotch aut 
Burns, gave out a stateme 
that the Athenaeum had no 
Glenriddell manuscripts, as 
only loaned by the widow 
Dr. Currie when he undertoc 
aratlon of toe -poet's blogra 

Mr. Ewing charged that t 
been conducted in secret 
Athenaeum had learned in 
effort to sell the manuscript 
J. P. Morgan that such a r 
licly known, would surely b 
and killed." He insisted tl 
title to the manuscripts v 
Annie Burns, a descendan 
Burns. He advised Miss E 
for possession and to have 
validated. 

At a .'ne.eting of all the J 
ties in Scotland resolutions 
concerning the sale as " an c 
the responsibilities of pub 
and an insult to Scotland 
tl-ousands of admirers and 
Burns." 

On Nov. 2f) the Lord Prov 
gow approached Mr. Hoi 
agent through whom the 
were sold, with a proposit 
T\ithdraw from the bargain, 
stein cabled his American a? 
find that the manuscripts ht 
by a special messenger tc 
chaser. An agent was the 
Ijondon to see what could bf 
having the sale canceled, 
chaser, it was state«t. <?a.s a ' 
who mi.^ht not be overtaken 
don ageni until some tim 
messenger with the mant 
reached him. 

A story from Atlanta, Ga 
feet that the purchaser of 
scripts had been located 
created a sensation for a t 
Etory was soon found to be 


Burns Club 
against the 
•hlch they 
ipts never 
the Athe- 
ected that 
the library 
f the Brit- 

the Baillle 
the most 
orities on 
t charging 
title to the 
they were 
t Burns to 
c the prep- 
>hy. 

e sale had 
ecause the 
a previous 
to the late 
an, if pub- 
" scotched 
It the real 
is held by 
of Robert 
irns to sue 
he sale in- 

urns socie- 
ere passed 

itrage upon 
c trustees 

md to the 

students of 

St of Glas- 
isteln, the 
nanusoripts 
m that he 
Mr. Horn 
5nt, only to 
3 been sent 
their pur- 
sent from 
done about 
The pur- 
wanderer," 
:>y the Lon- 
after the 
cripts had 

to the ef- 

the manu- 

1 that city 

ne, but the 

hoax. 


SCOTCH EDITORS J' BIL^NT. 

Loss of Burns MSS. .Ha Been Re- 
garded as a National disaster. 

Special Cable to The New T irk Times. 

LONDON, Tuesday, I 2c. 2.— Mr. 
Grlbbel's announcement ■ lat he will 
return the Burns Glenri dell manu- 
scripts tu Scotland assure ly will send 
a pleasant thrill of gratit de through 
the hearts of the poet's ;ountrymen 
iind of his British adm -ers. Tele- 
phonic inquiries to the va ious Scotch 
papers show that the ri' vs was re- 
ceived too late for editor il comment 
this morning, but gener 1 jubilation 
was expressed. 

The New York Time dispatches 
have given details as th< 7 developed 
of the manner in which the manu- 
scripts left the Liverpoo: Athenaeum 
and of the efforts made tc retain them 
in this country, but the c ibled record 
of these facts perhaps f. iled to give 
an idea of the constern? ion created 
throughout Scotland by t e news that 
the treasure was being iken so far 
away as America. 

The papers north of the Tweed 
spoke of the loss of the nanuscrlpts 
as something akin to a ational dis- 
aster. Burns clubs by tl i score held 
special meetings to deplo 3 the action 
of the' Liverpool Athen; ium. Lord 
Rosebery and other S' jtchmen of 
note joined in the univc sal protest. 
It was said that the At! enaeum au- 
thorities parted with the treasure for 
what was termed the p.- Itry sum of 
£500. and Scotchmen h !d up their 
hands In horror and dec ired that If 
it cost ten times .that imount the 
manuscripts should hav been pre- 
served to Caledonia as a national 
heirloom. 

Under the circumstanc s, the news 
that, after all, the Gienr 3dell manu- 
scripts will be returned to Scotland 
through the generosity o: their Amer- 
ican purchaser- comes Ike manna 
from heaven. 


BI.OOMIVGD.-\I-T S.' 



HER GHAUIFEUR') Lffi 

must be correct, and s' she selects 

BIbomingdales' Motor V ;ar Shop as 

the best place to secure t. You will 

find there: 

CHAU*'PEURS' SUITS, military or 
Norfolk models, gray r tan whip- 
cords; best of workr anship; up- 
ward from V24JM 

CHkuFFElTRS' OVERCt ITS, kersey, 
whipcords and Irish rleze, heavy 
wbol lined; upward fn 31 f24JS9 

AtJTO GLOVBS AND APJfrLETS, 
lined with lamb's -woe ; best qual- 
'tJ- W.T6 

CHArFFETTRS' CAPS) t aok, blue or 
whipcords . ; 93.23 

MOHAIR . PLTfSB ROBB I4 moat any 
color «1. JSO to JtZSMO 

WrUe Deft. T2 tor "Deoe Utot Z4nen»." 

tRLOQMlNGI Alls' 


CDMBHCir FIGHT ON 
AS CONGRESS MEETS 

I 

New Session Starts with the 
easure in Senate — Meet at 
Night to Hear It Read. 


JVIINOmTY OPPOSE HURRY 


But While Objecting to Convening 

Early, Tiiey Won't Obstruct — 

Wilson' Reads Message To-day. 


Special to The New Tork Timet. 

■WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.— Within five 
minutes of the opemng of the first reg- 
ular session of the Sixty-third Congress 
at noon to-day the fight for currency 
reform, which Is expected to last for 
several weeks, was precipitated in the 
Senate. After wrangles with the Re- 
publicans over lengthening the legis- 
lative day tvy convening early and per- 
functory motions, a short night session 
was held, when the first reading of the 
Currency bill, as adopted by the Dem- 
ocratic caucus, was completed. 

Debate was deferred until to-morrow. 
The Senate will then meet at 11 o'clock, 
but the greater part of the session will 
be taken up with discussion of the 
Hetch Hetchy bill, which Is the special 
order of business. 

Earlier in the day Senators Kern and 
Gallinger joined Representatives Un- 
derwood, Fitzgerald and Mann in call- 
ing on the President, informing him of 
the meeting of the new session, and in- 
viting his communications. He replied 
that ne would read his message to Con- 
gress In person at 1 o'clock to-morrow 
In the House. 

The Senate was still sitting in the ex- 
tra session in the morning when the 
Vice President by two consecutive raps 
with his Ivory gavel announced the 
termination of one session and the be- 
ginning of the other. 

The first skirmish In the currency 
fight began with the presentation of an 
order by Mr. Kern of Indiana, the 
majority leader of the Senate, fixing 
10 o'clock in the morning as the hour 
for convening the dally sessions. Re- 
publican opposition to the forced pro- 
gramme immediately broke out. 

Mr. Gallinger of New Hampshire, the 
minority leader, said that no additional 
speed would result from an attempt to 
force so early a meeting of the Senate. 
Mr. Smoot of Utah, Mr. Brandegee of 
Connecticut, and Mr. Root of New Tork 
took the same ground. As a result of 
their protest Mr. Kern- consented to let 
his order -wait until to-morrow to permit 
the Republicans to decide upon the po- 
sition they would take. 

The Republicans did not threaten a 
filibuster, though Mr. Gronna of North 
Dakota announced that they would in- 
sist upon the constant and continuous 
attendance of a quorum. But they took 
the ground that the ordinary work of 
the Senate would be Impossible by the 
programme of the ^ Democrats. The 
standing committers, they said, would 
have no time to do their necessary work 
if the dally sessions were extended. 

The Democratic leaders were undoubt- 
edly encouraged by the mild statements 
of the Republicans. They felt that the 
Republicans would merely make the 
necessary efforts for amendments to the 
bill. But the optimism of the Democratic 
leaders as to the speed with which the 
Senate will handle the measure was not 
generally felt. 

Mr. Burton of Ohio presented a new 
currency bill, largely embodying the 
Vanderiip plan, and explained it in a 
brief statement. 

All efforts to clear up the executive 
calendar of unconfirmed nominations In 
the morning failed, though a short exec- 
utive session was held. The Uhconfirmed 
nominations are of one Ambassador, one 
Minister, six Secretaries of Embassy, 
twelve Secretaries of Legation, and fif- 
ty-five Postmasters. 

H. L. Pindell of Illinois, nominated to 
be Ambassador to Russia, will probablv 
be renamed to that post by President 
Wilson in spite of the fight made on him 
in various quarters. 

UNIONTe AGUE ST ILL OPEN. 

Brooklyn Club In Trouble, but Will 
Retain Its Home. 

Robert J. McFarland, President of the 
Union League Club of Brooklyn, denied 
yesterday that the doors of the cluU- 
liouse, Bedford Avenue and Dean Street, 
would be closed, as was reported yes- 
terday morning. He admitted that the 
club had been forced to go into bank- 
ruptcy and place Its affairs In the hands 
of a receiver, John E. Ruston, but, he 
said, a committee of fifty had been ap- 
pointed to keep the doors of the club- 
house open for thirty days. The mem- 
bers of the club have personally guar- 
anteed the receiver against losses dur- 
ing that time, so the arangement has 
met with his approval. 

Before the expiration of the thirty- 
day lease of life, Mr. McFarland said, 
a new club to succeed the old Union 
League of Brooklyn would be organ- 
ized. This organization might take the 
same name, he added, and In any event 
would occupy the same quarters. When 
it Is formed the old club will be for- 
mally dissolved; 

The Union League Club of Brooklyn 
Is twenty-five years old, and during this 
time has been prominent In the social 
and political life of Brooklyn. 



'^V EGYEHAN CIGARBTJB of C^MIT^ 


The final selection by men 
who demand the best. 

Cork Tips Flain EiuH 


Price — 25 cents for 25 years 



RAILWAY AND TRUST 
BILLS FLOOD HOUSE 


One by Henry Would Substitute 

Jail Terms for Fines in 
•V Sherman Law Ca|es. 


THREE BILLS BY ADAMSON 


Regulation of aRilroad Stocks and 

Bonds Proposed by IHim and 

by Sims and Esch. 


Special to The Xew Tork Times. 

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. — Radical ten- 
dencies predominate in all bills intro- 
duced in the House to-day for the regu- 
lation of trusts, combinations, corpora- 
tions, and interstate carriers. Repre- 
sentative Henry of Texas was first -with 
a bill to Lke guilt personal and throw 
violators .^ the Sherman law into pail. 

Representative Adamson of Georgia 
introduced three measures, all dealing 
with the railroad and trust questions. 
The Adamson bills, especially, attracted 
attention. Mr. Adamson is Chairman of 
the Commltte on Interstate Commerce, 
to which his measures were referred by 
the Speaker. 

Represen' itlve Esch of Wisconsin, a 
Republican member of the Adamson 
Committee and one of the Joint authors 
of the Esch-Townsend Railroad bill of 
1909, introduced a bill proposing a meth- 
od of Federal control of railway securi- 
ties. One of the Adamson bills dealt 
with railway securities. It proposes to 
place them under Federal control. 

Representath-e Sims of Tennessee, a' 
member of the Interstate Commerce 
Committee, also introduced a railroad 
securities measure. 

Mr. Adamson explained that his 
measures were in line with the idea of 
defining rights and duties and pre- 
scribing remedies and penalties to pre- 
vent discrimination and unfair dealing, 
rather than with the theorj' that to 
regulate commerce, the Government 
must take charge of and operate it. 

The first of his bills -ivould require 
railroads to publish their schedules in 
every county fnrough which they run 
and authorize them, after contracting 
at regular rates for advertising, to ac- 
cept the receipts for freight and pas- 
senger fares. 

Another would authorize more com- 
pletely the regulation and supervision 
by the Interstate Commerce Commis- 
sion of issues of stocks and bonds, the 
disposition of the money obtained from 
them, and the prevention of interlocking 
directorates. 

The third would provide for a com- 
mercial directory, to be published by the 
Secretary of Commerce, by which an 
individual, partnership, or corporation 
qualified to do business in any State, 
'Territory, or District, might do so 
everywhere without additional license 
or registration or restriction, except in 
compliance with police regulations. 

Jail sentences only and no fines for 
violations of the Sherman law are pro- 
posed in the bill introduced by Repre- 
sentative Henry, which also would de- 
clare illegal any device to restrain trade, 
manipulate prices, prevent competition, 
or fix standards for controlling prices. 
Organizations not conducted for profit 
and agricultural products in the hands 
of producers would be exempt. 


ZELAYA TO GO T O SPAIN. 

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.— The interna- 
tional tangle over the presence ir\ the 
United States of Jose Santos Zelaya. 
e»-Presideni of Nicaragua, was solved 
to-night apparently by Zelaya's agree- 
ment to return to Barcelona, Spain. He 
came from there to New York a month 
ago. This agreement followed confer- 
ences at the State Department between 
Solicitor Folk and counsel for Zelaya 
and the Nicaraguan Government. 

In promising to quit this country 
Zelaya stipulated that he should have 
time to transact some important busi- 
ness here. In talking with his counsel, 
C'orry M. Stadden, over the long-dis- 
tance telephone from New York, Zelaya 
said the next boat from New York to 
Barcelona did not sail until Dec. n. 
and he said he thought he could finish 
his business by that time. 

State Department officials insisted 
that when the deposed dictator departed 
he must go direct to Barcelona, and 
that in the meanwhile he must not enter 
into political intrigues involving, Nica- 
ragua. This was Rati.'»factor>- tb Charle'-i 
A. Douglas, counsel for the Nicaraguan 
Government. Acting upon Mr. Doug- 
las's advice. Gen. Chamorro, Nicaraguan 
Minister here, cabled the Nicaraguan 
Foreign Office to-night suggestins the 
cancellation of that Gov^ernment's re- 
quest, now in the mails, for the extradi- 
tion of the ex-President on the charge 
of murder. 

Zelaya has maintained that the of- 
fenses alleged against him were polit- 
ical and that upon a hearing he could 
prove that the two murders alleged 
against hirh were committed at differ- 
ent times and dates in Nicaragua and 
without his knowledge. 

Although' it had been expected that 
Gen. Zelaya v.'ould bo brought from the 
Tombs before United States District 
Judge Holt in habeas corpus proceed- 
ings yesterday, an announcement was 
made an hour before the time set for 
the hearing that the case would go 
over until Friday. 

The adjournment, it was announced, 
was granted jt the request of Zelaya'^ 
lawyers in Washington, who asked for 
it on the ground that they wished to 
i^ve Solicitor Folk of the State De- 
"partment an opportunity to pass upon 
alle.gations that the extradition of 
Zelaya was based on political grounds. 


WARNING. 
The Christmas Number of The New 
Tork limea, to be Issued NEXT SUN- 
DAT, will be sold out In advance. The 
only way to j;et the Sargent paintings, 
reproduced in the original colors, and the 
Girl of To-day pictures, printed by the 
new rotogravure process. Is to place your 
order at once. — Adv. 


Why New Yorkers Don't 
Take Stage Fright 


AN ordinary New 
Yorker d o e s n't 
take stage fright at a 
millionaire. 

We of this city are 
all unusually, familiar 
with the sources of 
things. 

* r 

We meet on the 
street men who con- 
trol finances and men 
who, by their example, 
control style. 

* * 

Some of us nod to 
them. Some of us are 
employed by them. We 
are all so familiar with 
them that we uncon- 
sciously fall into their 
way of looking at 
things. 

Which means tiiat 
in New York we DO 
have a style of our 
own with which we are 
ALL familiar. Weber 
and Heilbroner have 
fptmded their clothing 
business on this idea. 

They a^pt it to the 
$ao and $35 suit just as 



readily as to the $40 
and $45 suit. 
-* -* 

They give jrou your 
full measure of sturdy 
wear, too. But a thing 
can WEAR well and 
LOOK well both at thcj 
same time. ^ 

* * 

Overcoats in abund- 
ance from the snow- 
storm ulster to the sat- 
in-lined dress over- 
coat. 

Evening clothes, 
haberdashery and hats. 


Weber c^ Heflfcroner 

Elevm Storeg 

Ml fc o «Jw » y 30 Bmdvar 10 Brewhrnr 11&5 Bnm&wtr 44tk aad Bra*ilwar 
UCanMdirar SSNHMal»NaM*u 2BCi»dM<h :7New 4Zwlad nUAvS. 
OoAa trtHww. ISONanaB. W. Fwor. UK B'wiy, Uth & B'way, 42d ASlk Av«. 


9sm 


Chauffeurs' 

Suits and 

Overcoats 

at $19.50 


f It has long been a prob- 
lem to some people how 
we can continue to main- 
tain the conceded superi- 
ority of Saks Motor Ap- 
parel without charging a 
great deal more for it. 

^ But it has never been 
quite so much of a prob- 
lem for us to do it as it 
has for some people to 
figure out how it can be 
done at all. 


f The fact is, the chauf- 
feur can get more for his 
money at Saks' than he 
can anywhere else, in 
suits, overcoats, or any 
other item of motor wear. 


^ Suits at $19.50. Nor- 
folk and Pleated models, 
with either trousei-s or 
breeches; made of high 
grade whipcord cloth, and 
made in that effective 
manner which is peculiar 
to Saks tailoring alone. 


f Overcoats $19.50. 

Single and double breast- 
ed, convertible collar 
models, with side pleats; 
made of Irish frieze or 
worsted whipcord in Ox- 
ford gray mixtiffes. Styl- 
ish garments, cut on 
roomy, comfortable lines. 

"Everything for the ,■ 
Autoiat but the Auto!" 


Broadway at 34th Street 


DUTTON'S 

C hristmas Caries 

Ask to see 

The Renai^ance Series 
Cecil Aldin's Sporting Cards 
Dr. J. H. Jowett's Letters 
The Mary C. Low Cards 
in the latye card room at 


681 Fifth Avtt.Mr 53d S^ 

A complete stock is also at ;. 

EverynMn's BookfiiiM^ 


Ji ~t 


i^M^ 


I|p«^yjyj|,l:.|iip!pp|^ Ml ■ 


^i|!^?!P^?9!Pnp<Piil 



I J. 


\ 


,» 


V 


WHAT IS DELAY? 

Delay is inefficiency, unpre- 
paredness, procrastination, a 
sort of putting into the Port of 
Bide a Wee. 

Half the Waterloos of war 
and of commerce are trace- 
able to delay in sorhe one of 
its myriad phases. 

It is imperative that your 
building should be completed 
without the loss of a day — 
and we are the people to do it. 

THOMPSON-STARRETT 
COMPANY 

Building Construction 


DRGES 25 REASONS 
FOR SAVING BECKER 


CoMnsel Argues in the Court of 

Appeals for New Trial for 

Convicted Officer. 


MRS. BECKER SITS IN COURT 


Polico Lieutenant Alleged to be Vic- 
tim of Perjury Plot — Goff and 
Whitman Criticised. 


Special 10 The A'ew York Timet. 
ALBANY. Dec. 1.— Contending that 
Charles Becker was convicted of the 
murder of Herman Rosenthal on per- 
jured testimony as the result of a con- 
spiracy, counsel for the convicted Polico 
Lieutenant argued for a new trial be- 
fore the Court of Appeals to-day. No 
decision is expected within three 
months. 

Becker's wife, who came to Albany for 
the purpose at the request of her hus- 
band, sat in the courtroom while the 
case was beini? argued. 

Judge William Werner presided. Chief 
Jud^e Cullen and Judge Gray, both of 
whom will retire from the court this 
month, did not sit m the case. 

Twenty-five reasons why the judg- 
ment of the lower court should be ar- 
rested were ^iven by Attorney Joseph 
A. Shay. Chief among them were: 
The trial was unfair. 
Krror was committed In excluding 
evidence. 

Sam Schepps plainly was an accom- 
plice. 

The verdict was opposed to the 
•weipht of the evidence. 

•• Innumerable incidents and circum- 
Siances which occurred during the 
trial were prejudicial to the defend- 
ant, includinir the argumentative 
charge. " 

The date nf the alleged Harlem 
meeting between Becker and the gun- 
men never was set po.sltively. and in- 
asmuch as it would bo impossible to 
fix this date on a new trial, the in- 
dictment ought to be dismissed. 

The testimony of Lubin and Vallon 
should not be accepted. 
In their briefs, as well as In their oral 
arguments, Becker's attorneys sought to 
■how that the ex-PoIlce Lieutenant was 
not concerned in any way in the crime. 
Their appeal embraced two major points 
• — an appeal from the judgment of con- 
viction of murder in the first degree and 
the consequent sentence of death, and 
an appeal from the order of Justice Goff 
denying a motion for a new trial. 

In the arguments Justice Goff and Dis- 
trict .\ttorney Whitman were criticised 
severely. 

Arthur T, Palmer, who opened, laid 
Sttess upon the alleged irritability of 
Justice Goff at the trial. Mr, Palmer 
declared that Justice Goft's manner was 
brusque and intimidating. 

Counsel asserted that Becker had not 
received a fair trial, and that by rea- 
son of the alleged harmful errors in the 
exclusion of evidence their client was 
Injured. The finding that Schepps was 
not an accomplice was asserted to be 
incredible as a matter of fact, by rea- 
son of the judgment being palpably 
against the weight of evidence on the 
merits. 

In his argument Mr. Shay said : " By 
reason of the fact that the actual date 
of this crime, so far as the accused is 
concerned, was the Harlem meeting, and 
by reason of a refusal to set the date of 
this meeting within a week's time, and 
,a further statement that they were un- 
'able to fix the date positively, even 
"Within two weeks, after a thorough ex- 
amination on the subject, when such 
daie could not have been forgotten, and 
when attention was especially called to 
it as soon as the confession was made 
in July, and since it would be uncon- 
scionable to accede to any attempt to 
supply a date on a new trial, the indict- 
ment should be dismissed, especially 
since the theory of Schepps not being 
an accomplice is inacceptable as a mat- 
ter of law, and especially since it would 
be unconscionable to take human life 
on the testimony of Lubln and Vallon, 
and especially since the evidence on the 
merits plainly points to innocence." 

Robert C. Taylor, Assistant District 
Attorney, argued for affirn»ance of the 
conviction. He said: 

•' Becker has had his day in court, and 
the facts have been found against him. 
Life in New York City would be no 
more secure than in a traditional mining 
camp if such acts as are disclosed by 
this record- were permitted to go unpun- 
ished." 

Mr. Taylor a.=serted that there were 
no errors in the trial, and that to the 
prisoner was accorded the utmost fair- 
ness. He emphasized the fact that the 
testimony of Rose and the others impli- 
catlne Becker was) wholly uncontra- 
■ dieted, and said Becker forced the court 
to recognize the fact that he did not 
take the stand. 

The arguments will be concluded to- 
morrow. The ca.se of the four gunmen 
will probably not be argued until Dec. 
16. Their attorney objects to a.sk the 
court to set their case for that day. 

SCHEPPS DEFERRED TRIP. 

Put Off Sailing for South America 
After Cabling Mrs. Becker. 

Bernard H. Sandler of 2G1 Broadway, 
who. as a lawyer, represented Sam 
Schepps after his arrest following the 
murder of Herman Rosenthal, has re- 
ceived two letters from Schepps, writ- 
ten in Paris, which show the deep In- 
terest he is taking in the Becker appeal, 
but throw no light on his intentions. On 
Nov. in Mrs. Becker received a cable- 
gram from Schepps saying that he had 
Important information which might re- 
sult in saving the life of the convicted 
«x-Pollce Lieutenant. 

The first letter from Schepps to Mr. 
Aandler, which was mailed on Nov, 19, 
^ Sllows: 

My dear Mr. .Sandler: Just a few lines to 
^t you know that I am stlU alive. Have 
Wteu thruugrh Engrland, Ireland, France, 
ind Italy. I sail on Nov. 21 for South 
America via Cherbourg. Write me there 
Kd let ma know about Becker's appeal. 
^tet wishes. SAM. 

mie second letter, which waa post- 
■Brked Nov. 21, follows: 

JCy dear Mr. Sandler; 1 am not gotQct to 
■toith America as yet. Weil remain in 
Faiis. SAM. 

Schepps's sudden change of mind 
■b»ut hlB trip to South America occurred 
' during hla correspondence by cable with 
Mrs. Becker. Becker's lawyers have 
bean unable to make any use of 
Schepps's alleged change of position in 
resard to Becker in their appeal, but 
beiSeve that his testimony will be of lit- 
tle value to the prosecution if a new 
trial be granted. 

ICr. Sandler refused to comment on his 
cult's letters, and said that he was 
iuMrlUIns to -discuss what Schepps 
iillKht be likely to do, 

Jebepps was a fantastic figure during 
13i« excitement following the Rosenthal 
murder, but his testimony was consid- 
ered to be of essential importance In 
tha con'vlctioij of the Police Lieutenant 
taul the four pinmen. After his release 
frotai priaon, where he was held as a 
loaterw iritness, Schepps posed for the 
lanMOs pictures' In ''The Wacee of 
Bln/*«nd toolc a trip abroad on the 
^HvalUes. 


BY WIRELESS AND CABLE TO THE TIMES 


ALSACE INCIDENT 
ANGERS GERMANS 


Chancellor in the Reichstag 
Promises Early Full State- 
ment After the Inquiry. 


KAISER'S HINT TO TROOPS 


Belief That the Officers' "Zeal" Has 

Not Found Favor with Him — 

Zabern Quiet Yesterday. 


BERLIN, Dec. 1.— So intense and gen- 
eral Is the indignation among the Ger- 
man people over the conduct of the mili- 
tary authorities of the garrison town of 
Zabern. Alsace, that Dr. von Bethmann- 
HoUweg. the Imperial Chancellor, ap- 
peared in the imperial Parliament to- 
day to make a preliminary announce- 
ment of the Government's intention to 
go to the full extremity of its power in 
putting an end to the lamentable con- 
ditions prevailing there. 

A full statement, he said, would he 
made as soon as the official inquiry had 
ended. This would probably be on Dec. 
3, and the Chancellor said the report 
would remove any doubt as to the 
maintenance of the authority of the 
law, as well as public order and power 
of the police. 

The Chancellor's reference to the au- 
thority of the law and Emperor's Will- 
iam's choice o£ Sunday to admonish the 
troops of theDonaueschingen garrison to 
cultivate good relations with the civil- 
ian population are interpreted as indi- 
cations that the zeal of the army offi- 
cers at Zahern has not found favor in 
the highest quarters. 

Major Gen. Erich von Falkenhayen, 
the Minister of War, and Lieut. Gen. 
Baron Moritz von Lyncker, chief of the 
Military Cabinet, were received in audi- 
ence by the Emperor at Donaueschin- 
gen this morning, and reported to him 
the details of the occurrences at Za- 
bern, with what result has not been 
announced. 


ZABERN, Dec. 1.— This town was 
quiet to-day, but patrols of troops were 
occasionally seen in the streets. 

Three persons arrested yesterday were 
promptly released and turned over to 
the civil court. 

PRINCE'S DARING FLIGHT. 

Cousin of King Alfonso Reconnoitres 
Moors' Camp Near Tetuan. 

TETUAN, Dec. 1.— A daring aeroplane 
reconnaissance was carried out to-da.y 
by Prince Alfonso, a cousin of the King 
of Spain, who, accompanied by Col, 
Viven, flew from Tetuan to Araila over 
a route infested by Moors. 

The two aviators hovered for some 
time over the enemy's position, their 
aeroplane meanwhile being a target for 
the Moorish sharpshooters. 

The aviators, who several times had 
narrow escapes, replied to the fusillade 
by dropping bombs into the Moors' en- 
campment. 

HAVANA, Dec. 1.— A consignment of 
150 tons of Christmas presents was dis- 
patched to-day to the Spanish soldiers 
in the field in Morocco. The gifts, con- 
sisting of rum, brandy, beer, cigars, 
cigarettes, guava jelly, sugar, coffee, 
chocolate, and other articles, are Being 
sent to Spain on board the Spanish 
steamship Montevideo, which also takes 
$8,0<X) in cash, all consigned to Gen. 
Jos§ Marina. Military Governor of Te- 
tuan. with the compliments of the Span- 
ish colony in Ciiba. 


Perfect 
biscuit 
perfectly 
delivered 


At the grocery store 
you will find many 
varieties bf biscuit 
baked by National 
Biscuit Company. 
Each variety of 
biscuit — sweetened 
or unsweetened — 
whether known as 
crackers or cookies 
, . wafers or snaps 
, . cakes or jumbles 
— is the best of its 
kind. 

The extensive dis- 
tributing service of 
the National Biscuit 
Company extends 
from Coast to Coast 

This ensures a con- 
stant supply of all 
the perfect biscuit of 
the National Biscuit 
Company being de- 
livered to every part 
of the United States. 


Buy biscuit 
baked by 

NATIONAL 

BISCUIT 
COMPANY 

Alwayt look for that nam» 


MRS. FREN CH GET S DIVORCE 

Daughter of Robert J. Wynne Obi- 

tains Decree in England. 

By Marconi Transatlantic Wireless Tele- 

sraph to The New Tork Tlaiea. 

LONDON, Dec. 1.— Mrs. Ida Mar- 
cella French, daughter of the ex- 
tTnited States Postmaster General 
and ex-Consul General in London, 
Robert J. WyTine, to-day obtained a 
divorce decree against her husband. 
Capt. Hugh Ronald French, formerly 
of the Seventh Dragoons, on statutory 
grounds. 

Mrs. French, who bas recently re- 
sided with her parents In America, 
came to London for the hearing. Shfe 
made an attractive appearance in 
court, wearing a hat with waving 
plumes and handsome furs. She gave 
her evidence in a sprightly manner. 

Detailed stories of the husband's 
cruelty were corroborated by Mrs. 
French's sister, Mrs. Ruth Austin 
Smith. 

The Court granted a decree with 
the custody of the couple's child, 
which the mother will take to Amer- 
ica, Mr. W^ynne having given an un- 
dertaking that the child will be 
brought back within the jurisdiction 
of the court if. it so orders. 


LONDON, Dec, 1. — On the witness 
stand to-day Mrs. French testified that 
her' husband had beaten her on several 
occasions and had dragged her about 
the room because she refused to get up 
at 4 or 5 o'clock in the morning to en- 
tertain his lx)on companions. She said 
he had also kicked her while she was 
lying on a rug in front of the fire. 

Testimony as to the charge of Infidelity 
was then given. The name of Marie 
Celeste Beach, a Canadian chorus girl, 
was mentioned. 

No defense was offfered. Capt. French 
neither appeared nor was represented by 
counsel. 

Mrs. Robert J. Wynne accompanied 
her daughter. Richard Westacott, Amer- 
ican 'Vice Consul General in London, 
and a nuraljer of other Americans were 
in court. 

The marriage took place in London on 
June 17, 1900. 


CALLS HIS FAMILY SATANIC. 

Welsh Revivalist Roberts Repeats 
Refusal to See Them. 

By HarcoDl Transatlantic Wireless Tele- 
graph to The New ¥ork TimM. 

LONDON, Dec. 1. — Evan Roberts, 
the Welsh revivalist, who is living at 
Leicester, and who on Saturday re- 
fused to see his father and other rela- 
tives, has written a letter to them. In 
which he says: 

*' Tour unbelief in me is so great 
that I cannot peaceably converse 
with you. Your interference with me 
I look upon as wicked. You are un- 
doubtedly subjects of such satanie 
possession that you cannot perceive 
or believe the truth. 

" I have no desire or will to see any 
of you so long as you persist in per- 
secuting me. neither will I have any 
communication from you whilst your 
opposition exists." 


FRENCH MINISTRY 
HAS NARROW ESCAPE 


Wins on Rret Vote Regarding 

the $260,000,000 Loan by 

Majority of 21. 


A SECOND BATTLE TO-DAY 


Vote to ba Taken on the Question 

Whether the New leeue Shall 

Be Subject to Taxation. 


PARIS. Dec. 1. — The Government was 
victorious by a narrow margin to-day In 
Its first great trial of strength with the 
Opposition in the Chamber of Deputies 
on the Question of the new loan of $280,- 
000,000 to cover the budget deficit. 

The -loan was approved by 291 votes 
to 270. On Nov. 2S Premier Bar- 
thou, in refusing to accept the procedure 
suggested by the Opposition, made the 
loan a question of a vote of confidence. 

Lieaders of the Opposition, after the 
vote to-day, expressed themselves as 
greatly encouraged by the smallnesa of 
the Government majority and declared 
that they would return to the attack 
with redoubled energy to-morrow on the 
question whether the new issue should 
be subject to taxation, or immune like 
the existing rentes. 

The general opinion, however, is that 
the Ministry will again win by a small 
majority. 

MUCH DIS ORDER IN CHINA. 

Rebels and Outlaws Join Hands — 
Summary Executions Frequent. 

PEKING, Dec. 1.— Official telegrams 
received at the capital v to-day from 
various provinces in South China report 
that the rebels are intriguing with nu- 
merous outlaw bands to form the nu- 
cleus of another rebellion against the 
Government of President Yuan Shih- 
Itai. 

The Peking officials believe that the 
rebel party will not be able to organize 
or finance another revolution, but in 
other quarters fear Is expressed that it 
may succeed in perpetuating the law- 
less conditions which now prevail in 
almost every province of the republic. 

The Chinese Government is developing 
an extensive secret service, and sum- 
mary executions without the semblance 
of a court trial frequently take place. 


COLOMBIA CONGRESS QUITS. 


ANOTHER CHEAPRE MBRANDT 

But Other Old Masters Bring Qood 
Prices at the Aynard Sale. 

Special Cable to Thb New Yoek Timbs. 

PARIS, Dec. 1.— Rembrandt's pic- 
ture of Christ scourging the money 
changers in the temple, entitled 
" Ecce Homo," was sold by auction 
to-day for $8,800, the lowest price 
paid for a Rembrandt here in some 
years. 

The picture was valued by experts 
before the sale at $14,000. It was In 
the collection of the late Edouard 
Aynard and was bought by tha 
French deal-er Feral. 

The total for 86 pictures was over 
$250,000. A small picture of the 
" Virgin and Child " by Jean Malone 
brought $25,100. The highest price 
was $32,000 for six panels by Paolo 
Veronese, depicting scenes in the life 
of John the Baptist. A " Virgin and 
Child " by Fra Angelico was sold for 
$21,800. 

Among the modern pictures the tt)p 
price was brought by a work by Puvis 
de Chavannes, which realised $8,000. 

A small panel, representing the head 
of an old man, catalogued as a Rem- 
brandt, was sold at Silo's auction rooms 
in this city lost Saturday for J630. 

CRUISE MOST SUCCESSFUL 


Admiral Badger Says Our Sailors 
Were Treated Kindly Everywhere. 

VILLEFRANCHB„ Dec, 1.— Rear Ad- 
miral Badger, before the sailing yester- 
day on the return voyage to the United 
States of the American squadron, said: 

" This cruise of a portion of the At- 
lantic Fleet of the United States Navy 
to Medlterrane»n ports has been a most 
pleasant and successful one. Every- 
where the greatest cordiality and cour- 
tesy were shown to the officers and 
men by the authorities and residents of 
the portij visited, 

" 'The object of the cruise was to 
afford an opportunity to the officers and 
enlisted men to see foreign countries 
and to broaden their experience. This 
opportunity has been fully utilized, and 
the officers and men of the American 
fleet carry home with them the highest 
appreciation of the kindness they have 
received everywhere." 

NICE, Dec. 1.— The Prefect of the Al- 
pes-Maritimes Department to-dav re- 
ceived a wireless message from Rear- 
Admiral Badger, thanking hlra and other 
officials at Nice and Vlllefranche for 
their kindness and hearty hospitality 
during the sojourn of the Araerioan 
ships. 


Sayres to Visit Ambassador Page. 

By Marconi Tran«atlcntir Wireless Tele- 
sraph to The New Tork Times. 

LONDON, Dec. 1.— Mr. and Mrs. 
Francis B. Sayre, the latter the 
daughter of President Wilson, will be 
the guests of Ambassador and Mrs. 
Page at their house in Grosvenor 
Square on arriving in London. 

New Post for IVI. Grouitch. 
By Marconi Traasatlantte Wireless Teie- 
Srapb to The New Tork Times. 
LONDON. Dec. 1.— S. Y. Grouitch, 
the Servian Minister In London, 
whose wife is an American, formerly 
Miss Mabel Dunlop of Clarksburg, W. 
Va.. has been appointed Permanent 
Under Secretary of State for Foreign 
Affairs and will go to Belgrade next 
month. 


Sentenced for $4S,000 Shortage. 

CADILLAC, Mich., Dee. 1.— C. J. Mc- 
Hugh, defaulting cashier o( the Cadil- 
lac State Bank, was sentenced to-day 
to serve from seven to twenty years in 
Jackson prison. McHugh's shortage' 
was estimated at |45,000. 

To Limit German Diamond Output. 

BERLIN, Dec. l.i-The Imperial Chan- 
cellor, Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg, has 
Issued' an order that the marketing of 
Qennan diamonds in ■ 1914 shall be re- 
stricted to 1,000,000 carats. The produc- 
tion In 191S has been api>roxlmately 1,- 
440,000 carats. 


Crool<ee Royal Society President 
LONDON, Deo. X— 'The Royal Society 
to-day elected Sir WlUlam Crookes Pres- 
ident for the enaning year. 


Ends Session Wlthout^Ratifylng Oil 
or Bank Concessions. 
BOGC^A. Dec. 1.— The Colombian Con- 
gress ended its session yesterday with- 
out passing the new tariff or the oil 
and bank concessions recently granted 
by the Government. 


CONNAUG HT NOT RO JBED. 

Jewelry Stolen Wat the Pre lerty of 
a Former Aid of Hh 


By Mareoni Traniatlaatie Wb« 
craph to The New York T 

LONDON, Dec. l.-^t was 
Duke of Connaught, but 8 
aide de camp of his, Capt. Or 
owned the Jewelry the loss ■ 
was reported yesterday. 

The Jewels disappeared frc 
Grant's flat during his absei 
London. They included seve 
.from the Duke. 


■M Tele- 
mes. 

not the 
former 
nt, who 
'. which 

n Capt. 
36 from 
al gifts 


WHY TANGO WAS BA! NED. 


Kalter, It Is Said, Heard 
Prlncest Wat Learning the 

Special Cable to Thi Nbw Tobi 
BERLIN, Dec. 1.— It is f 
the immediate cause of the 
anti-Tango decree was his < 
that the Crown Princess ht 
to take lessons in that d£ 
other ultra-modern steps 
young American wpman v 
ducts a fashionable dancing 
the West End of Berlin. 

As there was strong reasc 
lleve that the Crown Prlnc« 
an ardent dancer, was ali 
ested in the Tango, his fathe 
to put his Imperial, foot dow 
dance by tabooing it for al' 
of the army. 


Crown 
Dance. 

TlHES. 

Id that 
Kaiser's 
iscovery 
i begun 
ice and 
!rom a 
10 con- 
chool in 

1 to be- 
who is 

> inter- 
decided 

; on the 
officers 


■WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.— 'White House 
officials declared to-day that the United 
States Government neither directly nor 
indirectly influenced the termination of 
the Pearson negotiations for concessions 
in Colombia. 


"VOODOO" TRUST IN CUBA. 


Murder of a White- Child Is Laid 
to Negro " Healers." 

HAVANA, Dec. 1.— The discovery of 
an extensive organisation among the 
negroes of Cuba for the practice of 
witchcraft or " voodooism " has caused 
a sensation here. It is said the negro 
wizards constitute a powerful trust. The 
revelations resulted from the murder of 
a white girl fl years old and the use of 
the blood for healing a negro woman. 

It is generally reported that the " voo- 
doeists " have relations With politicians 
who control their votes and protect them 
against the Infliction of punishment. 


A GERMAN HUNGER STRIKER. 

BankerSentenced for Embe zlement 
Has Starved for 14 D ys. 

Special Cable to The New Yor: Times. 

BERLIN, Dec. 1.— The e -Banker 
Karger, who Is undergoing eighteen 
months' imprisonment for mbezzle 
ment, has gone on a hunger strike at 
the Moabit Jail. He has no' refused 
food for fourteen days. 

■The prison authorities a ked the 
Home Office whether forclb! feeding 
was permissible and were informed 
that it was, but they will r 3t resort 
to It until the prisoner's 1' e seems 
to be in danger. 

This is the first case of . hunger 
strike on record in Germany 

QUEEN'S STORY O F F llGHT. 

Amelia of Portugal to Tell 3f Revo- 
lution in a Book. 

Special Cable to The New Yor 

LONDON, Dec. 1.— Quee: 
of Portugal must be added ' 
of royal authors. Her " 
tions " are to be publishe- 
Spring, the British rights ha 
obtained by Stanley Paul. 

The inner history of th 
leading to the revolution, wl 
The Queen made notes of 
drama, as she saw it from 
outbreak to the final fligJ 
royal family. A French w 
convert the notes into a cr 
narrative and arrange for it 
tion. 


.-Times. 

Amelia 
1 the list 
Recollec- 

in the 
ing been 

events, 
: be told, 
le whole 
the first 
t of the 
"iter will 
asecutive 
publica- 


Queen Amelia Writes 'Recrllections' 

Special Cable to The New Yof k Times. 
I LONDON, Dec. 3.— Queen Amelia 
of Portugal must be addfd to the 
list of. royal authors. Her." Recpller- 
tionii " are soon, to T3e''putil sh'ed, the 
British rights having been obtained 
by Stanley Paul. 


1. Altman $c do. 


liave arraoged for this day (Timesday), m 


A Sale of Meo's SmokSeg Jackets, 


at tlie followiffiig special prices: 

Men's Smoking Jackets of double-faced ma- 
terials, regular price $12.00, o at $8,50 


$7»SO&8.00 . ■ ,= o . at $5.00 

it€ 

se and sleeves; regular price 


The Men'* Furntahing Depurtment is aaiily accessi- 
ble fp»m th« main entranoe to the Store. 


3\tQi Aofiutt, 34tl| mh 35tl| »irnta, ^m f nrk. 


^r 564-66^ FIFTH AVENUE ^ 46th&47th STS. 


ARE NOW HOLDING 


Important Sales 

of 

Gowns Dresses Wraps 

Tailleur Suits Coats 

Furs 

at very great reductions 


Millinery-Vd^t* J5M5, $10, $15 


Tiffany & Co. 

Pearl Neckuces 


New York 


Paris 


London 


GEORGE A. HEARN 
DIES OF PLEDRISY 


Contlnaed from Faflre 1. 


tlona, and is comparable in every way to 
his best known mural work, the Holy 
Grail series, in the Boston Public Li- 
brary. The painting is a large one, 10 
feet 6 inches in length and 4 feet 5 
inches high. Combined with the balance 
and decorative detail are rich colorings 
and posing, which cause the expression 
of the characters to be easily grasped. 

The incident of Shakespeare's play on 
which the picture is founded is in the 
first scene of the first act), in wjiich 
King Lear, after disinheriting his 
daughter, Cordelia, leaves the stage. 
The girl is in tiie centre of the picture, 
with the King of France at her left 
bending to kiss her hand. She Is turn- 
ing toward her sisters, Regan and 
Goneril, at her right, who bid her a 
sarcastic farewell. Lear, supporting 
himself on the shoulders of attendants 
and surrounded by his soldiers, is leav- 
ing, followed by his dog. 

At the same time that he presented 
this masterpiece to the Museum Mr. 
Hearn donated two paintings by J. J. 
Shannon, an American painter. One, 
■' Magnolia," is a sombre portrait nf a 
young girl dressed In white with a 
black cape around her shoulders and 
trailing behind her. The other 16 called 
" Fairy Tales," and shows a young 
mother, seated with, her back to the 
spectator, reading to her two young 
daughters. Both of these pictures were 
also purchased from the McCullough 
collection. " Magnolia " sold for $3,780 
and " Fairy Tales " for ?2,100. 

Last February 150 of the representative 
merchants of this city gave a testimonial 
dinner at Sherry's to Mr. Hearn in hon- 
or of his seventy-eighth birthday. Let- 
ters were read from Mayor Gaynor, Jo- 
seph H. Choate. Senator Ellhu Root, 
John W. Alexander, Frank R. Lawrence 
Howard Russell Butler. George M. Smi- 
ley, A. Barton Hepburn, St. Clair Mc- 
Kelway, and Thomas M. Mulry Bor- 
ough President McAneny, William T 
Evans, Franklin W. Hooper of th» 
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. 
Bernard H. Rldder, and others spoke iii 
praise of Mr. Hearn as a business man 
and as a citizen. 

Robert W. de Forest, President of the 


Metropolitan Museum of Art, made the 
following statement last night: 

"Mr. George A. Hearn was one of 
the most faithful and useful Trustees of 
the Museum, and one of the senior 
Trustees in time of ser\'ice. He was 
declared a benefactor of the Museum 
many xears ago by reason of his gifts, 
which mjft been constant since he first 
beca*BW^ Trustee. These gifts include 
all the pictures contained in two large 
galleries, which bear his name. They 
are known as ' The George A. Hearn 
Collection.' They are largely of the 
American and English schools. 

•• Mr. Hearn also gave to the Museum 
four separate funds, three of them 
known by his name, and one in mem- 
ory of his son, Arthur Hoppeck Hearn. 
The Income of these funds is to be 
applied to the purchase of American 
pictures. They aggregate $250,000. 
Their income has been applied largely 
under the direction of Mr. Hearn, but 
his recent gifts have been by no means 
restricted to this amount. His latest 
gift, and one of the most important, was 
Edward A. Abbey's picture of King 
Lear, one of the most important worliB 
of this well-known artist. It was pur- 
chased by Mr. Hearn in England last 
Spring, and I know that he paid more 
than $26,000 for It The Trustees of 
the Museum recently did Mr. Hearn the 
distinguished honor of asking him to sit 
for his portrait. It is the only instance 
in which the Trustees have made this 
request to any one other than a Presi- 
dent or Vice President." 

So far as is Icnown, the on'y semi-pub- 
lic exhibition of the art treasures in Mr. 
Hearn'S private collection was held at 
the Lotos Club in February. 1910, when 
the paintings and ivories were viewed by 
those holding cards of admission. The 
pictures ranged from a Collantes of the 
early seventeenth century, ' The Flight 
into Egj-pt," with its ample share of 
Spanish coloring and dramatic quality, 
to the " Wild Roses " of D. T. Cameron, 
a charming bit of modern ligure paint- 
ing. ' 

Tlu-ee American pictures were shown, 
the fine " Wood Gatherers," painted 
by George Innegs in 1891, three vears 
before his death; George Fuller's 
" Quadroon," heavy-browed and rich in 
color, thoroughly characteristic of the 
romantic tendencies of the artist, and 
Wyant's " Adlrondacks." 

Sir Joshua Reynolds's " Lady Stan- 
hope " took first rank among the Eng- 
lish pictures shown. It was said to 
be one of the few subjects by the great 
popularized master to escape mezzotint- 
ing or reproduction in any form, but 
It was difficult to see how the lovely 
figure with its fluent lines and Its rare 


Bright Light 
Hurt Your Eyes? 


Our lenses of special tinted 
glass (almost invisible) 
absorb the harmfnl oltrB- 
violet rays of artificial 
white light. We famish 
them as either plain lenses 
or ground to order on 
Oculist's prescription. 'At- 
tached to any frame or 
mounting. Ask your Ocu- 
list about them. 

Jfli MADISON lyC U Y 

"«" B€low 42ii St. nlt^ "• •• 


unity of tone managed to eltide the 
diligent copyists of the period. 

The handsome " Blue Boy on the 
same wall was given to 'Thomas GaijiM- 
borough in the cataloguewf the exhibi- 
tion, but It is a matter' of conjecture 
whether' it is a replica of the well-known 
subject or a copy by a contemporary 
painter, possibly Hoppner, who had the 
original In his possession for a time. 

Other English painters on the list were 
Romney, Lawrence, Crome, and Turner, 
the last being represented by an appar- 
ently very early example, a view of 
" Fitzalan Chapel. Arundel." Hobbema 
and Gerard Dou. Maris, Mauve, and Jan 
Victors represented Holland of the past 
and present. \ . „^., . ,. 

There waa a " Madonna and Cnlla, 
bv Sassoferrato. and a Guardl, a Diaz, 
and a modem Englishman, J. Austin 
Browne, were represented. 

The ivories were of verj' great inter- 
est, the most important case containing 
religious subjects of the thirteenth, four- 
teenth, and fifteenth centuries. Among 
them was a beautiful statuette of the 
Virgin and Child, 14 inches In height. 
In addition to the religious subjects 
there were numerous secular subjects, 
some of them representing the gro- 
tesque art of the Nuremberg sculptors, 
others the admirable execution of the 
French, many of them dating from the 
Renaissance and others from the post- 
Renaissance periods. . 

A series of strong accents m the gen- 
eral effect of the room was provided 
by a number of bronzes, Bayre animal 
sculptures among them. Two, which 
especlallv attracted attention by their 
sombre powers, were figures by the Bel- 
gian sculptor, Constantln Meunier. The 
splendid figure of the " Fishermen of 
Boulogne," with its sensitively modeled 
gurf2u?eB and Its magnificently simpli- 
fied contours, told_Mlllet'B favorite storj- 
over again in a di fferent mate riaL 

Mrs. Arthur Strong Lectures on Art 

American art, ' which has l>een in .-i 
state of evolution for the laat flttMB or 
twenty years, is developing distinct 
characteristics, and this country has 
now eminently an art of its own, Mr«. 
Arthur Strong, Assistant Director of the 
British School of Archaeologj- in Rome, 
said at the Metropolitan Art Museum 
yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Strong, who 
is an authority on Roman sculpture, 
gave an interesting talk in the lectu:* 
hall of the Museum on " Art and Em- 
pire — the Influence of Imperialism on 
Later Antique Sculpture." Illustrating it 
with lantern slides. Director Edward 
Robinson of the Museum waa in the au- 
dience yesterday. 


' 'Everybod y's Going to THE BIG STORE 

' " ~~ MAIN BUILDING 

Toy Town 


Do Your Christmas Shopping Early 

The Big Store this year, as in past years, places itself on record 
??.S.®."J? heartily in sympathy with the movement inaugurated for 
EARLY CHRISTMAS SHOPPING. 

Assortments are at their very best now, and your choice is more 
aftracnve. This advantage is for EVERYBODY. 

Further-inViJlm... TO OUR CHARGE CUSTOMERS: 

AH purchases made until Dec. 10th, inclusive, will be entered on 
bills rendered Feb. 1st, 1914. 

And if you are not a charge customer already, we will make it 
easy for you to become one. Details may b« bad on application to 
our Department of Accounts, Balcony, Mahi Building. 


The greatest place of its kind in 
the world. 

Thousands of toys gathered from 
all the most famous toy makers in 
Europe and America are assembled. 

A trip bete is just as much of a 
treat for grown-ups as for "kiddies." 


-MAIN BUILDING- 


A Smashing Big Sale of 

Men's *1 to *L50 
Negligee Shirts p;Q/» 

A Clearance of More Than 6,000— Beginning Today— at ^J Cx ^L^ 

This is the annual event in which we help certain prominent manufacturers of high-class 
shirts to dispose of all left-overs, cancellations and surplus stocks. 
We Know How Good These Shirts Are. And We UNHESITATINGLY 
GUARANTEE THEM ALL! 

Hundreds of new and handsome patterns for your choice. Ckjat style only. Attached 
cuffs. All have spli t-cushion neckbands. Fines t pearl bu ttons. Every shirt hand-laundered. 
All sizes from 14 to 18. 

Values $1 to $1.50— On Sale Here, Today, at 59c 


-MAIN BUILDING- 


Here's Our First Big Holiday Sale of 
Men's House Coats, Smoking: Jackets and Mackinaw Coats 


Assortments are at their best today. Prices, as you can see, are very nominal. 

House Coats and Smoking Jackets — two- and three- I Men's House Coats, Smoking Jackets and Mackinaw 

tone effects; new colors; silk cord and .-, ^^\ Coats-rnore than 1,000 beautiful garments^ a great 

%A QCJ I variety of styles and colors; all sizes; values 


trimmed; all sizes; special, today, at. 


to $10.50; today, at. 


7.95 


-MAIN BUILDING- 


nOM Traveling Bags $ 

In the New Stylish Whale Grain—Today, at 

Splendidly constructed bags; roomy; "just the thing" for 2- or 3-day 
trips; gilt English lock and side catches; IS-lncb size. 

$6.50 Sole-Leather Bags — brown or russet colors; French sewed frames; full leather $/* 
lined; sizes 15 to 18 inches; today, at. O 



Rugs 


rGREENHUT BUILDING^, 
Room- 
Size 
9x12 Seamless Velvet Rugs 

Regularly Sale Price 

$26.50 $24.50 

26.50 22.50 

24.50 19.50 

22.50 17.50 

9x12 Seamless Tapestry 
Rugs. 

Regularly Sale Price 

$19.50 $15.75 

14.50 10.50 

17.50 12.75 

8.3x10.6 Seamless 

Tapestry Rugs. 

Regularly Sale Price 

$17.50 $12.75 

12.50 9.75 

14.50 10.50 


f-GREENHUT BUILDING- 

100-Piece 

Decorated Porcelain 

Dinner Sets 

Complete for $Q QpT 
12 Persons; at O.UD 

Several dainty floral designs 
from which to make choice. Each 
set includes a soup tureen and 3 
meat dishes. This is one of the best 
values for today in our Porce- 
lain ^are Department. 


Many Other Important Sales 
Schednled for Today in BOTH of 
Otur BIG Boildtngs. 


rGREENHUT BUILDING^ 

n2.75 Dome 
Ceiling Lights 

Today, / 5Q QK 
Completi, at 0»uO 

An exceedingly artistic 
fixture. The shade is 24 
inches in diameter; bas a 
border of cast metal in a 
rose eailand effect. Panels 
are of cathedral art glass in 
two- toned amber and cerise, 
Nile green and ruby. Metal 
parts in solid brass in brush 
finish. Complete with 

Welsbach inverted burner, 
mantle and globe. 


~ lhe Pig>5to rc 

GBEENBUr- 



3ixU\ Ayw>M« 


J. B.OREEN HDT. Prwu 

mmmmmaammmrmmm 


AU^inlUcIf 

EICOOPERO. 




Jhmbte ^/fO^ Green TradUtg Stamps Beforie li vfUtockr-Sinaie Stamps ThereaftermSmm 


::%^ 


:t^/- ':?i 


^fS»^.»-M':W'^*'T*'»«f'3»^-^!'^P«^ 




mamvf^^w^, 


191B. 


■i'i'Ji^iii 


^^m^m 


^^mm 


:?>ea 


II 


P' 


P;i 


I 


rl 




-I 


RATE-FIXING POWER 
OF STATES IS UPHELD 


Sup 


reme Court Sustains Ken- 
tucky Against L. A N. Rail- 
road — Charters Repealable. 


LIGHTERAGE REBATE VALID 


Court, Deciding for Arbuckle Suyar 

Refineries, Ousts Yonkers from 

City's Ligliterage Area. 


(!p{<i'il to the yew York Times. 

Washington, Dec. l— The supreme 
Co'.irt of ihe United States sustained 
to-vlay the right of the Railroad Com- 
mission of Kentucky to fix maximum 
rat<'S for the transportation of distillery 
rav.- matTials within the borders of 
thn . Statf. The legal interest of '.he 
tlor .sion centred in the fact that in the 
oiis-^Mal ciiarter of the Louisville & 
Nashville Railroad the appellant, on 
March •">. 18.j0. fixed freight charges 
which were subsequently set aside by 
the commi.'ision in the order complained 
of by the road. 

Justice Hughes read the decision. 
which affirmed the opinion of the Circuit 
Court of Appeals for the Eastern District 
of Kentucky. The appeal asked for 
Inju'iictions against two orders of the 
nmisslon. the mo.st important of 


fixed maximum freight rates on 
barley, malt, corn. rye. empty barrels, 
empty hi-',es. &c.. for transport within 
the State i>etween designated points. 

The '.'.'Iroad .slave special rates on 
these conirr.-.iditles. but such rati s were 
withdrawn, and the .^standard rates gen- 
erally higher, were substituted. The 

commission-s order restored the special ; pffget that the copyright laws of the 
rates, BencrallxiiiB them to ine exteTW^-fjnUeij states .did not enable the owner 

of a copyrisht to fix the price at which 


of far greater Importance than the issue 
between the two litigants, according to 
.Edmond K. Wise, counsel for R. H, 
Macy & Co. He pointed out yesterday 
that for the first time the United States 
Supreme Court had sustained the right 
of an individual to attack an illegal 
combination In a court of equity and 
restrain Us operations. Previously, Mr. 
Wise said, the only relief for an indi- 
vidual against a combination was to 
bring an action to obtain triple damages, 
whereas under the new decision an indi- 
vidual could strike directly at a com- 
bination by seeking an injunction under 
the Sherman anti-trust law. 

R. H. Macy & Co. charged In their 
various suits that in 1900 75 per cent.] 
of the book publishers and book sellers 
of America formed a combination to* 
force the retailers to sell copyrighted 
books at fixed prices. Thv combination 
was formed. Macy & Co. alleged, to pre- 
vent price cutting and competition and 
to enable both publishers and dealers to 
make exorbitant profits at the expense 
of the pureiiasing public. 

To carry out this policy the publishers 
and booksellers in their official papers | 
published a list of retailers accused of | 
cutting prices, and called upon their re- \ 
spective members to cut off supplies of i 
1-ooks, coprighted and uncopyrighted, 
fi'Om the blacklisted retailers. 

R. H. Macy cS: Co. refused to join this 
combination and continued to sell books 
at prices Irfwer than those fixed by the 
association. Mar- & Co. was then pub- 
lished in the list of dealers who dis- 
obeyed the regulations of the associa- 
tion. Detectives were emloyed.to learn i 
where Macy & Co. purchased its supply | 
of books, and some of the jobbers who ( 
dealt with that firm were blacklisted. ' 

Finally. R. H. Macy & Co. brought 
an action against the members of the 
Book Trust demanding that the courts 
declare the combination illegal both un- 
der the State and Federal anti-trust 
law. The State Court declared the 
combination Illegal as to uncopyrighted 
books, but maintained that as to copy- 
righted books the owners of the copy- 
right had the right by virtue of the 
Federal statute to fix the prices at 
which such books were to be sold and 
to enter into a combination to main- 
tain s«ch prices despite the statutes 
against combinations and trusts. 

In the meantime, however, the United 
States Court in a case broustht bv Scrib- 
ner & Sons and Bobbs. Merrill cS: Co.. 
both members of the Publishers' Asso- 
ciation, to prevent R. H. Macy & Co. 
from cutting the net price of copyrighted 
books, handed- down a decision to the 


SUFFRAGISTS DRGED 
TO WORRY CONGRESS 


335 Delegates to Washington 

Convention Settlfng Down 

to Real Business. 


TOLD VICTORY IS IMMINENT 


Plan to Raise Funds for National 

Body by Per Capita Tax of 

State Association Members. 


that while they applied only between 
the designated points. It was immaterial 
■whether shipments were made to distil- 
Icrlies or not. 

The court held that the repealability 
of charters had frequently been asserted 
and sustained by its opinions, and that 
the State statute permitting the State 
Railroad Commli^sion to fix rates po- 
tentially repealed that part of the char- 
ter that named rates. 

The court also sustained the lighter- 
age allowances made by the railroads 
to the Arbuckle Sugar Refineries in 
New York Harbor. The litigation was 
begun by the Federal Refinery, further 
up the river at Yonkers. to get the 
same allowances for lightering its sugar 
as was allowed to the Arbuckle Refin- 
eries within the New York lighterage 
district. In order to entitle its ship- 
ments to the rebate, it was asserted. 
the Federal Refinery brought Its light- 
ers within the New York area, tied up 
at a dock, and then continued the jour- 
ney. 

Solicitor General Bullitt, upon the 
second hearing, attempted to Ijase the 
Government's case partly on the com- 
modity clause, but this was unsuccess- 
ful. That left tht! case simply one of 
discrimination. The defendants insisted 
that the lighteraBe allowance demand- 
ed by the Federal Company and grant- 
I d by the Interstate Commerce Com- 
mission was in itself excessive. 

The Arbuckle interests own the Jay 
Street terminal in Brooklyn. That 
formed the basis of the Government's 
charge of the violation of the com- 
modity clause and also formed the 
basis "of the Arbuckles" claim to a re- 
bate. To-day's decision sets aside the 
order of the commission which brought 
Yonkers within the lighterage district 
of New York. 

Other cases decided by the court to- 
day were as follows: 

The right of New York City officials 
In the Amoskeag Bank case to lax 
stocks of national banks, without do- 
ducting the indebtedness of the owners 
of the stock, wa.'i upheld. 

The Federal law of 1912 validating 
iconvevancts of land bv the Union Pa- 
Icific Railroad within its right of -way 
and providing for the application of 
.local rules o fadverse possession was 
tipheld. 

It was also ruled that mining cor- 
•porations must pay the corporation tax 
Mraposed bv the Payne-Aldrich Tariff 
lact. Some'.<.8,0O0.iX>0 or $10,000,000 have 
been paid to the Government by such 
corporations under protest, and '*X> 
suits and claims were started to recover 
the money. 

' The Illinois child labor law was sus- 
tained as constitutional in the case of 
•Vrthur Bauchamp. a fifteen-year-old 
bov. who recovered under that law a 
verdict of S4.50O from the Sturges & 
Burn Manufacturing i^'ompany for hav- 
ing his hand lacerated in a press. The 
court held the company employed this 
boy at its own risk. 


BOOK TRUST LOSES AGAIN. 


Sperial to The 2V>ic TorS Tinier. 

•WASHINGTON. Dec. 1.— R. H. Macy 
A Co. of New York to-day won another 
victory in their fight for their right to 
sell books and periodicals below the 
regular price. The Supreme Court of 
the United States- decided that the Su- 
preme Court of New York had erred In 
holding that the Federal copyright laws 
permitted the holders of copj-rights of 
Ijoo'KS to exercise any powers of mo- 
nopoly other than that conferred direct- 
ly by the copyright, i 

The case wfts that of Isador Straus 
and Nathan .Straus, constituting the firm 
n( R. H. Macy & Co.. vs. the American 
I'tiblishers' Association and others. The 
American Publishers' Association, em- 
lodying 75 per cent, of tlie book pub- 
lishers in the United States, and the 
American BookS^ers' Association, em- 
bod^•|ng a majority of the booksellers 
of the country, sought by agreements to 
jirevent the sale of books and periotiicals 
to dealers who would not maintain fixed 
prices. 

The case in the New York State courts 
was decided in favor of Macy & Co. 
only in so far as it applied to uncopy- 
righted books and periodicals. In the 
face, hov.-ever. of the Federal Supreme 
Court's decision in the almost identical 
• ■ase of the Bobbs-Merrill Company vs. 
■Straus and the case of the Standard 
Sanitp.ry M.anufacturing Company vs. 
the United States, the .State courts held 
that monopolistic rights, even conflict- 
ing rvlth the Sherman Anti-Trust act, 
were inherent in copyrtgnts. 


Important to 
Advertisers 

All copy for adv^ertisements 
for the 

Christmas 
Number 

The New York Times 

next Sunday must be in 
the Times BuQtiing, Wed- 
nesday (to-morrow). 

More than 350 columns of 
advertisements have been 
engasfed for that issue. 

Want advertisements for 
next Sunday's edition must 
be received before 8* P. M. 
Friday. 

The sale of the Christmas 
nvimber will be more than 
250,000 copies. 

Order early if you wish the 

Christmas 
Number 

The New York Times 

NEXT SUNDAY. 
k-- Xelephone lopo Bryant. 


his book should be sold bv the retailer. 
The Court of Appeals refused to follow 
this ruling and persisted in its refusal 
to declare the combination illegal as to 
copyrighted books. 

From this decision an appeal was 
taken cc the United States Supreme 
Court. The reversal of the Judgment 
'"^J'.F.- '"^' *''^ combination of the book 
publishers has been illegal not oply as 
to uncopyrighted books, as previously 
held by the New York Court of Ap- 
peals. but also as to copyrighted books. 


Special to The Jfeie TorJt Times. 

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. — The fifty- 
fifth annual convention of the National 
Woman's Suffrage Association got down 
to business to-day wfth three well-at- 
tended sessions in the aiuditorium. of the 
new Masonic Temple. 

So far £35 delegates, repjresantlng prac- 
tically every State In the Union, have 
arrived, and many more are expected by 
to-morrow. New York, with 42 In actual 
attendance, has the largest representa- 
tion. Of these, 37 are fio.tn the New 
York State Woman's Suffrage Assocla 
tlon, 5 from the New York Woman's 
Suffrage Party, and 2 from the New 
York Women's Political Union, the three 
organizations into wnlch the Empire 
State's suffragists are divided. Connecti- 
cut, with 39, had tne next largest dele- 
gation, and Massachusetts, 28, Pennsyl- 
vania. 20, and Illinois, 2.5, followed. 

The morning's session was nominally 
a meeting of the Executive Committee, 
but delegates were not excluded and 
they got their first glimpse of what 
promises to be one of the big fights of 
the con'.'ention when the question arose 
of admitting organizations to the Na- 
tional Association direct, without re- 
quiring of them membership In the as- 
sociations of their respective States. It 
arose simply as one detail of the pro- 
posed new constitution of the National 
Association which the. committee had 
under consideration and which It dis- 
cussed without definite result. 

In the absence of Dr. Anna Howard 
Shaw, who was wearied by the mass 
meeting yesterday afternoon. Miss Jane 
Addams, First Vice President of the 
association, presided. 

The chief feature of the new constlttl- 


tlon 1> its provisions for the assooia- 
tion'a budget; for the movement has 
been sadly hampered by lack of funds 
for its propaganda. Th& plan provides 
that each State association and other 
suffrage organization wltli 200 or more 
certified members shall become af- 
filiated members of the National Aa- 
EOclaUon. 

Each such affiliated organization la 
to pay to the National Association 10 
cents annually for each certified mem- 
ber up to and Including 5,000, with the 
option of paying the same per capita 
dues on the membership m excess of 
that number. 

There is further pro-rtglon for the 
submission of State and national 
budgets, so that State and national or- 
ganizations can work with a definite 
end in view and with advaace knowl- 
edge of what the year's work Is to cost 
and just where the money la to come 
from. _ 

At the afternoon session Dr. Shaw was 
able to preside. She toW her hearers 
that the time had come when patience 
had ceased to be a virtue. Women were 
no longer humbly begging for the ballot ; 
they were demanding it. 

" Some of us," she said, " believe that 
the Constitution originally gave women 
the right to vote, but by some twist of 
Interpretation it has been denied VB. 
The twist, however, is not in the Con- 
stitution, but in the minds of the twist- 
ers, and before I alt down I want to 
say right here that every woman in this 
convention has an equal right with every 
other woman to speak, and an equal 
right with every other woman to vote 
and express her will." 

Mrs. Patty Ruffner Jacobs of Ala- 
bama, introduced as the representative 
of a State where suffrage had been re- 
garded as a dead issue, but had In- 
come a very live one, observed that it 
had been said, even in the halls of Con- 
gress, that the women of the South did 
not want the vote. 

"I regard that as an indictment of 
the Southern woman's intelligence which 
I distinctly resent," said Mrs. Jacobs. 
" There are thousands of us. The wo- 
men of Virginia, of Louisiana, of Ten- 
nessee and Kentucky, of the Carollnas, 
in fact of all the Southern States, are 
stirring, realizing that the vote is the 
only dignified and sure means of obtain- 
ing recognition of their aspirations and 
of their needs." 

Miss Alice Paul. Chairman of thS 
Congressional Union, which Is chiefly 
occupied in pushing the suffrage cause 
before Congress and obtaining the sub- 
mission of a constitutional amendment 
granting " universal suffrage," assured 
the delegates that they would not need 
to hold many more conventions, as vic- 
tory was at hand. She hoped and be- 
lieved that the constitutional amend- 
ment would be agreed to within a very 
few years, in fact the Congressional 
Union hoped to get it through at this 
session. She urged every delegate to 
give her Congressman, and any other 
with whom she had influence, no peace 
until the amendment went through. 

In announcing appointments for the 
Committees on Resolutions, Elections, 
and Courtesies, TV. Snair said she had 
been unable to> find, any one who would 


take the Chairmanship of the Committee 
on 'Resolutions. She named Mrs. Kent 
of California, and Mrs. Croaaett of New 
York as a Committee on Coortealea. and 
called for nominations for the Commit- 
tee on Elections^ to which Carolyn Rutz- 
Rees of Connecticut, (Chairman,) Mrs. 
Seaton of Connecticut, Helen Hay 
Greeley of New York, Miss Wester of 
Tennessee, Mrs. Mills of Iowa, and Mrs. 
Behrenberg of Illinois were eventually 
named. 

The afternoon session closed with re- 
ports of several officers and committee 
Chairmen. Marie V. Smith of New 
York told briefly the troubles of the 
Railroad Rates Committee; and four 
other New Yorkers, Harriet Burton 
Laldlaw, Mary Ware Dennett, Eleanor 
Byrnes, and Frances Maule BJorkman, 
reported as Auditor, Corresponding Sec- 
retary, Chairman of Press Bureau and 
Literary Committee remectively. Kath- 
erine Dexter McCormlck also made her 
report as Treasurer showing an indebt- 
edness of nearly $7,000, mostly in 
money loaned to the organlzaUon by 
friends. 

Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont was among 
those present, though for the moment 
she Is taking no active part In the pro- 
ceedings. Mrs. Inez MllhoUand Boiss*- 
valn was in her company most of the 
time. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt has 
not yet arrived, but she is expected to- 
morrow. 

The evening session was given over \o 
a jubilee. In charge of States '.hat have 
recently won suffrage victories, led by 
Illinois. Alaska shared Illincis's jubi- 
lation, and speakers from bo.h States 
told how the victory was won. The 
Governcfr of Alaska sent Msry Ware 
Dennett, the association's Correspond- 
ing Secretary, a photograph rf himstif 
In the act of signing the bill -rhich was 
to give women 'the vote in tie frozen 
north. 


ANTIS ELECT OFFICERS. 


Miss Alice Hill Chittendei Heads 
the State Associatlo'i- 

The New York State Assoc: ition Op- 
posed to Woman Suffrage he.d lt» an- 
nual meeting and election of fficeis at 
its headquarters, 37 West Tl- irty-nlnth 
Street, yesterday afternoon. The fol- 
lowing were elected: Presi'ient— Miss 
Alice Chittenden; Vice Pre«id3nts— Mrs. 
Arthur M. Dodge. Miss Jjleanc- G. Hew- 
itt, Mrs. George Douglas Miller, and 
Mrs. W. Phelps Northrup; Treasurer- 
Mrs. John A. Church; Secretary— Mrs. 
M. E. Loomls; Executive Ccmmlttee— 
Miss Elizabeth F. Gallaudet, Mrs. Rob- 
ert Sturgls, Mrs. Everett P. Wheeler, 
and Mrs. Francis S. Bangs. 


CHRISTMAS NUMBER OF IK:^ TIMES. 
Next Sunday's Christmas Number or 
The New York Times will be sold out In 
advance. The only way to get a copy Is 
To order early. It will ,contaln fareent s 
" Prophets " In the original colors and 
The airl of To-day photograph- In roto- 
gravure.— Adv. 


This Will Be a Memorable Christmas 
In at Least Sixty -five Homes — 

Because through the Liquidation of the Farrand Company, of Detrat, 
Michigan, There Come to GIMBEL BROTHERS, Their 

New York Representatives, Just That Number of 

' ,. • • ' ■ 

$600 "Oecilian" Player-Pianos 
To Be Sold for $415 j 

This is not a fancy valuation, or a "might-be" price, IT IS THE PRICE AT WHICIH 
WE HAVE SOLD THESE COMPLETELY SATISFYING PLAYER-PIANOS EVER 

SINCE • THIS STORE WAS OPENED, 
THREE YEARS AGO. 

And this is the first time that a new, por- 
fect "Cecilian" has ever been sold in Now 
York for less than its regular price. i 

It Is a Wonderfully 
Well-Timed Occasion 

for it puts within your reach the opportunity t'lat 
you have most probably been waiting for — to buy a 
player-piano of established reputation at little more 
than you would pay for a medium-priced pif.no 
WITHOUT the player mechanism — just when it v/iU 
make the most-to-be-desired Christmas gift for a 
music-loving family — YOUR family! 

Will Place One of These 
"Cecilian** Player 'Pianos in 
YourHomeBeforeCh ristmas, 
Underthe GIMBEL CJtub Plan 

— the remainder in easy payments of $10 a month. The demand on the Christmas pocketbook will be 
inappreciable; the joy on Christmas morning will be beyond reckoning. i 



Andrew Alexander 


Shoes at Special Prices 

Tuesday *«<» Wednesday Only 


Women's Boots 

Patent iMthcr, pm- 

metal calf and black $9 QH 

Md button boota— ^^'••'*' 

■tyllsh lasts; reliable 
materials; all widthi 
and sizes. 


Tango Slippers 

For women — patent 
leather, black, 'white, 
pink and blue satin — 
correctly made on 
graceful lasts — all 
sizes. 


$3.65 


Men's Fine Shoes 

Tan and black calf, 

single or double soles; $^ filC 

also black kidskin, •P*'*"*' 

single soles; smart or 

conservative ^asts, all 

sizes, quick service. 

Children's Shoes 

Patent leather, but- <pX.i7d 

ton, and black calf- Hediamsuw 
skin, button and lace $2.45 

— orthopedic last — ■* *_. 
durable and go<*a look- ^l*o'e** 
ing; sizes S}4 to 10 H- *^.yj> 


At Sixth Avenue Store Only 


Sixth Avenue 

At Nineteenth St. 


548 Fifth Avenue 

Above Forty-fifth Street 


aia 


HOTEL NASSAU 

LongBeacti, L.l.,N.Y. 

OPEN ALL YEAR. 

Forty Minutes from New York 

City. Pennsylvania Ter^i' al. 

I-ong Island Electric , Service. 

26 Trains Dail^. 

Rooms with Bath; 

One Person f 1.B0 DttUj It Vpward* 

Two Persons fS.OO UtUy ft I pwmtds 

Special Weekly and MVanthl/ Rates. 

HOT AND COLD FRESJH AND SALT 

WATER IN ALL BAiTKKOOMS. 

Grill P--~i open. Modecate Prices. 
BARNETT ft BARSE 'CC^PORATIOK 

Mr. W. H. Borse tor 'tea Tears with 
Waldorf-Astnrla. 


WILSON M AY DROP VACATION 

But Washington Sees Little Hope 
of New Year's Reception. 

Special to The 2ieu> York Times. 

WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.— The Presi- 
dent, it became known to-day, would 
remain in Washington over the holi- 
days unless the passage of the Currency 
bill by the Senate before Christmas per- 
mits Congress to take a brief rest. 

The President had announced that he 
planned a vacation until after Jan. 1, 
and that the traditional New Year's re- 
ception was cancelled as a result. There 


was no intimation that the reception 
would be held it the President stayed 
in W^ashington, and his silence on this 
subject confirms the impression that 
prevailed when the anouncement was 
first made, that there would be no New 
Year's receptions during the present \ 
Administration. j 


Wilson Greets Spanish Envoy. 

WASHINGTON. Dec. :.-Senor Don 
Juan Riano y Gayangos was leceived 
to-day cy President Wilson in his new 
capacity of first Anibassador from 
Spain. Seiior Riano has represented his 
country in Washington \as Minister 
since May 24, 1010. His wife, who was 
Miss Alice Ward, is an American. 



$10 


But the Quantity of "Ceeilians*' at This Price Is Limited to 65 

and of these a good number are certain to be claimed today. » 

This Is What You Will Enjoy in Your **Cecilian" 

The sympathetic, responsive player-action — caused by the •wonderful pneumatics — ^which allows you to inter:)ret 
the music JUST AS YOU LIKE IT. The TRANSPOSING DEVICE, which will raise or lower the music, as accom- 
paniment to singing, to any one of five keys, up or down. 

The rich, singing tone of the Farrand Piano, in which the Cecilian player is incorporated — apiano that will del: ght 
you when you play it yourself, and which is so splendidly constructed as to stand splendidly ihe strain of the placer-, 
mechanism (which many pianos will NOT do). 


Here Are the Advantages of the GIMBEL Club Plan 

Free delivery to your nearest freight station. Free to exchange, if mthin a year, for any neu 

All tuning for a year. V^V^ we sell— all club paymerUs to apply on 

Free bench. * the new instrument. 

„ • '77 -. • I ■ If the breadwinner dies while payments are- beinc 

Free six rolls of music. ' kept up a receipted bill to the family for tht 

Free to return the Cecilian within a month, if you Cecilian, without the collection by us of another 

regret your purchase. i penny. 


Have You Ever Known of Any Club in Which 
$415 Bought a More Satisfying Membership? 


Elffhth ?loor 


If you cannot come today 
to try the 

"Cecilianr 

Your name and address on . a 
post card will bring our repre- 
sentative to your home with 
full particulars. 


GIMBEL BROTHERS 


BROADWAY 


NEW YORK THIRTY-THIRD STREET 


G I M B E L S 

Store Opens at 8:30 and Closes at 6 



These Fine Coats from London Town 
In a Very Important Selling Event 

Because Prices Have Been Suddenly Changed From ^ 

$40, $45, $50 and More-To $£7 

This assortment comprises all the broken lines of foreign Overcoats in our 
entire stock. 

Men who are familiar with the fine fabrics and distinctive styles of our 
foreign made Overcoats will be quick to see the unusual importance of this 
offering. 

MUCH AHEAD OF TIME come these reductioijs; for ordinarily this 
event would take place towards the end of the Winter, but on account 
of SCHEDULE K in the new Tariff, which takes effect January 1st. we are 
clearing deck for action now. 

Distinctive Coats'and Ulsters are these, and why not? For they were 
made for us by the most widety known wholesale tailors in London. 

Smart Single-breasted Box Coats, three-quarter len^h, fine warm roomy 
Ulsters — and swagger Raglans, typical London fabrics of the season, now so 
very popular with New Yorkers. Plain blues, and grays predominate. 

Although the lines are not all complete, still there is every size in this group 
of coats from 34 to 44. Foarth Floor 

Men's English Silk Reefers at $5 

These are in eighteen rich color-combinations, border effects, in dark and 
light shades, and are being used as much for motoring wear in the daj^time 
as with a man's evening dress. Decidedly luxurious. 

Our newly received shipment from London is limited, and if you want to 
give a man a present that he is sure to like, it is better to select his reefer today. 
$5 each. 

The New Angora Garments Are Gay in Color 

' ' Suddenly they -have broken away from the sedate grays, browns and dark greens, in which 
their Austrian weaver has hitherto made them. Today you can choose from old rose, terra, 
cotta, lavender, plimi, wistaria and olive, as well as the darker colors. Plain tones, two-tonai, 
or with contrasting borders. 

Ojily these Angora Garments possess such a silky lustre and soft texture — ^it is the makKr's 
secret. For skaters, motorists and out-door x)eople generally. 

Jackets, $15 and $20 Reefers, $5 and $6 Caps, $3.50 MainFkrar 


GIMBEL BROTHERS 


BROADWAY 


NEW YORK TOIRTY-THIRD STREET 


iMMMl0M«MHM**««^M««^i^lV^Hi#«M«lHM«mv«M 




ali^l'^W^^S^^jfei^ 






(pW?PP?5iP»W"«BpCT)P5B?!»Wf;^ 


^^^rPVP^HP^ 


m^fm 


MR&HCU USSEM G ETS WRIT. 

Attack* Sanity TmI on Various 
Technical Qraundc- 

Froceedinirs before Judge Malone, In 
General Sessions, in tlie case of Mrs. 
Ida Claussen, who wag arrested for 
tending a threaUalng letter to Charles 
Straus^, President of the Board of 
Wate^ Supply, were halted yesterday 
by a writ ot habeaa corpus sued out 
before Judge Holt of the LTnlted States 
District Court. An adjournment of one 
week was taken. 

In obtaining the writ Mrs. Cl«us«cn 
said that bail of J5,000 had been can- 
celed; that she waa not arraigned, and 
wa» not pennitted to plead. Further- 
more, she averted that the indictment 
did not set forth the crime. For eight 
years, she cogtlnusd. she had lived 
abroad. 

When she arrived in America on Oct. 
28, she said, after an absence of two 
years, she Intended to go to South Amer- 
ica on some business matters. She con- 
tended that if she was insane before her 
arrival here, she should have ben de- 
ported. 

" If any crime waa committed,'.' Mrs. 
Claussen said, ■' It was committed in 
R9WB," <wl»ere the letter was dated.) 
" Furthermore, the crime charged in 
thte eountry would be a Federal of- 
fense." 


^ A Sore, Safe ^ 
lavestment 

Out Guaranteed Firjt Mort- 
gages <m .Wiv York City real 
estate offer absoiite andpc^t- 
tfve faleguarUs agaiusl any 
■pobilbtlity oi los» — a class of 
imesttnent which banks, es- 
tates and expert investors un- 
hesitatingly indorse. 

We trffer a limited number 
a! these ffrst mortgages, with 
■principal apd interest GUAR- 
ANTEED, nettiag'from 

5 to 5^% 

a^WVOAK AfOKTGAGE 

*. secvmrv company 

135 Broadway, N. Y. 


[CAPTAIN GAVE $600 
TO AID WIRETAPPERS 



Sarteiider Tails Grand Jury H* 

Handed Policeman's Money to 

Agent of Men in the Tonrtbs. 

-) 

TO INDICT CAPTAIN TO-DAY 


Members of Graft Syndicate Give 

More Testimony ai to P«ltco<J«m- 

plicity in SwindiM Here. 




I 


Have you read 

GEORGE HARVEY'S 
EDITORIALS 

in the December 

NORTH 

AMERICAN 

REVIEW? 

Topics Discusssd: 

The President and Mexico 
Breaking the Pledge 
Everybody Satisfied 
The Case of Brother Pindell 
Le Chatte Noire Chez EDe 
Just Josephus 
Hello, There, Mr. Bryan ! 
Comment 


:i.) rrot 
•4.0« a year at t 

VanWrnSq". 

are. New York, 

NOW 

N 

SALE 



^. } 


\ 


Always a Joy to look upon wKmi 
Cie«n«d and Poiiahad with 

ELECTRO 
SILICON 

Tbs UoitvaUad 

SILVER POLISH 

Put up IB eitber 

CREAM V »> 

POWDER fonn^ 

Ouk;kly rrmov^s Ail dirt 
and Uirnl&h an J Imparts a 
wonderful luaire without 
«cra ichin 9 or auma g 



L 


etTeciive for Nickel ' Alu- 
qainoiQ aud all £l£te oetals- 


^ 


I 


I 

r. 

Iff 


Body and Brain work well 
on 

Grape-Nuts 

* ' There '» a Reaaon ' ' 


r LBtHSgireyoHJ 

RCSiNOL 

SbavingStick 


p - 


nfMsfateff 



JMACKINLAVS V. O. B. 

a:OTCII WHISKY. EdtablishciJ in 1S80. Th« 
dut propripiary nuirk in Simla n-l The 
■K"" S?™'""*^! "' 'lie Hunse.M of Parliament 
IJSO. Ajnd la ynBrs In wooU. 


-im 


FOR 93 I'LL WRITE 

rfrcuUr Iclipr bo slrcmious It will HAVE 
^riM you buMnttA. Fur p&rtlcuUi* uldrcas 


Testimony which the District Attorney 
pxp«ctK will result to-day In the iB<Mct- 
nient of at least one person who- has 
collected jrraft In the conspiracy be- 
tween the police and the wiretapping 
syndicate iras glveii before the Grand 
Jury yesterday by George McRae, one 
of the wiretappers, now und?r indict- 
ment (or a twenty-thousand-doUar 
swindle; Albert (.'ohen. an ex-detegtive, 
and reputed agent of the wiretappers 
in their dealings willi the police, and 
Albeit Frick. bartender in a saloon 
downtown where, it is charged, some 
of tlie money wa.g passed. 

The man who»» Indictment is expected 
is a former Police Captain who retired 
not long ago. The possibility of that 
and other indictments yesterday was 
precluded by the interruption of the In 
vistlgation when only these tlirce of 
iiinu witnesses present had been called. 
The jurors bad been instructed to re- 
port to Judye Swann in General Ses- 
sions at 1 o'clock, and wlien they did 
not appear. Judge Swann sent for them 
They did not enter the coutroom until 
1:S0 o'clock, when Judse Swann had de- 
parted, and the Jurors adjourned then 
until 1 o'clock this afternoon. 

McHae and Cohen repeated before t)ui 
Grand Jury the story they told Assistajit 
District Attorney Frederick J. Groehl, 
who Is In charge of the investitatlon. 
It concerned the pjusing of money by 
the wiretappers to a go-between, from 
whom it went to the ex-Police Captain, 
who gave the wiretappers to understand 
that part of it was to go to a high offi 
cial at Headquarters. 

Tiie third witnelfe, Albert Frick. was 
obtained as a result of the efforts of 
Mr. Whitman's investigators in all parts 
of the city to supplement the informa- 
tion obtained first hand from partici- 
pants In the transactions, t'rick told of 
a conversation in the saloon in which 
he works between the ex-Police Captain 
and an agent of the wiretappers at a 
time when Frank Tarbeaux and Albert 
Carter were in the Tombs charged wiCb 
wiretapping swindles. 

The wiretappers' asent, Frick testi- 
fied, wanted the ex-Pqlice Captain to 
give liim Jo(X» for the defense of Tar- 
beaux and Carter. I.iiter. he testified, 
the Captain handed him the money to 
give to the syndicate's representative, 
which he did. There were two waiters 
present at the time, nnd they were on 
hand yesterday to corroborate Frick's 
testimony. 

The investigation was halted before 
Frick had a chance to tell his full story, 
and he wilt continue his testimony to- 
daj-: His disclosures were entirely un- 
expected. 

other witnesses who were ready to 
testify yesterday were Dominick Riley, 
11 retired Police Captain ; Frank Tar- 
beaux. " Paper Collar Joe " Gray. 
Thomas Brown, '* Mickey " Shea, and 
Charles and Frederick Gondorff. Tar- 
lieaux. it is unders^«od, will make a full 
confession of all ne knows of the wire- 
tapping graft. Charles Gondorff, who 
is known as tSje leader of the. "syndi- 
cate," will alWtell all. it is said. ' 

" Mickey " Shea's story will have to 
do chiefly with the graft from clair- 
voyantK. They and tbe wiretapiJers were 
allied closely In all their, swindles, and 
many keepers- of disorderly houses were 
involved as well. 

There w^as a ;-epjrt yesterday about 
tlie for^idor.'" ift the Criminal i;ouit 
BulldinB that Albert Carter, who 's 
known as '• Curtey " Carter, had said 
that he knew nothing of the dealings 
bT the wiretappers with the police, and, 
therefore, his' fitory would be of no as- 
sistance. This report was said to ije 
■■ ridiculous " Jast night. Carter, it is 
nsserteri. knows a greut deal about the 
transac'tipns. and he will tell all iie 
knows when the , Grand Jury meets 
afjain this afternoon 

. Magtstiatc McAdoo will also invesU- 
Sate to-day the circumstances surround- 
ing the arrest of George McKae for 
swindling Simeon Jones ot Pitlsbur^h 
out of ^K.i.fHJO on a wii-otapping deal. He 
will have before him several policemen, 
ini-luding two Captains of detectives, 
who will be asked to explain why Mc- 
Kae was not found for several months 
after tour warrants had been issued tor 
him. 


SCQTCHM Efl HEAR HANNAY. 

Irish Autiior Spea)<s of Ulstermen to 
St. Andrew's Society. 

The opposition to home rule on the 
IKirt of some of the Ulstermeu was 
characterized as " foolish '- by one of 
the speakers at tbe dinner of St. An- 
drews .Society last night in the Waldorf. 
He wa.s Canon Jaraes Owen Harinay of 
.St. Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin, Ireland, 
who is widely known as George A. Bir- 
mingham, author and playwright. He 
said : 

" I will not discuss the merits of the 
question further than to say that my 
own political convictions a»e not those 
of my fellow-citiiens of Belfast, who I 
think are rather foolish in their opposi- 
tii) to home rule. Yet one must admire 
tlieir courage and determination in see- 
ing them stand up in the face of th« 
unanimous public opinion and the con- 
yiinleoce of EIngland. and persist In say- 
incr. ■ We wlil not have home rule.' " 

President Joh.T Grier Hlbben of Princs- 
tOM I'niverslty credited a group of 
Scotchmen with the establishment of a 
l'>g school from which came the College 
of New Jerssy and later Princeton I'nl- 
\'f rsity of to-day. Other speakers were 
Georsre-A. Morrison. Jr.. President of 
the society, and toastmaster: the Rev. 
Dr. William D. Mackenzie. President of 
the Hartford Theological Seminary; 
Andrew Mcl^ean. and Julian Street. 
"It was the tr>7th anriuat'dlhir of the 
sonciety. and was attended by (KC mem- 
tiers. It wa» announced that the Income 
i^harity were larger last year than at 
of the society anfl its disbursementa lor 
any time in. its history. 


JRIANQLE WAIST C O. FINED. 

Found Guilty of Labpr Law Viola- 
tion — Girl Wortced on Sunday. 

The Triangrle Waist Company, in whose 
factory at Washington Place and 
Greene Street 147 persons lost their lives 
in a fire several years ago, was fined 
$20 yesterday in the Court of Special 
Sessions by Justices Collins, Forkar. and 
Herrmann, for violating that section ot 
th« labor la'w relating to keepins em- 
ployes at work on Sunday. Inepector 
Donahue testified that on Oct. 12 he 
found Kecky Kataman, 19 years old, at 
work, althoush the list posted to comply 
with the law showed that she was enti- 
tled to S'unday off. 

The defense pleaded that the owners 
were not awara of the condition and 
blamed the foreman of the lace cutting 
department where the girl was era- 
ployed. 

CHRISTMAS NUMBER OF THE TIME.'. 
Next SuDday'a ChrlstmAa Number of 
The NSW Tor* TimeB »1H «>«. •oM out In 
ad\ ance. Tlie only way to get a copy Is to 
onler early. It wlH contain Sapsent'n 
" Fropheta '* lo the original colors and 
Tbe Girl of To-ilay prototpa^hs In roto- 
"giavurek— A*». 


PEACE LEADERS TO MEET. 

National Conference This Week of 
Society for Judicial Settlements. 
The fourth national conference of 
the American Society for Judicial Set- 
tlement of International Disputes, of 
which ex-PresWent William H. Taft Is 
Honorary President, will be held at the 
Shoreham Hotel, Washington, D. C, on 
Thursday and Friday this week. 

Joseph H. Choate will preside, and 
among those who will speak are W. 
Renwlek Riddell of Toronto; Robert C. 
Smith. K C, of Montreal, Jaraes De 
Witt .\ndrews. Ed^vin M. Borchard, 
Joseph R. WbelcsH, William 1. Huil, 
Jaraes L. T.vron. Frederic R. Coudert, 
George T. Porter. Denys P. Meyers, 
Walter S. Penfield, Jackson H. Ralston, 
George A. King, Charles Noble Greg- 
ory, Arthur D. Call, Chandler P. An- 
derson, Hannis Taylor, W. H. Short, 
George H. BlakesUe, Philip Brown, 
H«lm Bruce. Simon E. Baldwin, Hor- 
ace G. MaeFarUnd, Edward A. Harri- 
man, William Dudley Foull^e. and John 
K. Lord. ^_ 

$2,724 FOR GRAMER BOOKS. 


Huth Copy of De Las 

"Obrae" Sells for $197. 
The sale of W. A. Cramer's library at 
the American Art Galleries yesterday 
brought a total of $'2,724.00. George^. 
Smith paid ?lfft.50 for the copy of tiie 
" Obras " ot Bartolome De Las Casas, 
Seville, 1552-53. which was in the fa- 
mous library of Henry -Huth of Eng- 
land. C. Oerhardt & Co. gave S140 for 
a first edition of " Historiae Canaden- 
sts," by Franciscus Ouxius, one of the 
earliest ajid most important histories 
o fCanada. This copy was also from 
the Huth Library. Louis M. Thompson 
obtained for $t)0 the scare •" Impartial 
History of the War in America.' Lon- 
don, 1780.. F. W. Morris gave $78 for 
the Rev. Daniel C. Sanders's rare " His- 
tory of the Indian War," Montpelier, 
Vt.. 1812. 


ROMISillHSG 
BANK'S DioSITORS 

Convicted President, Out of tha 

Penitentiary, to Become 

Active Litigant. 


ASKS TO BE A DEFENDANT 


Plaintiff R«pre«entt Alt the Cred- 
itors of Washington Sav- 
ings Bank. 


When Joseph G. Robin, the alleged 
bank wrecker, arrived in this city on 
Saturday after finishing his sentence 
of one year' In the penitentiary, his 
lawyer, Hobert D. Ireland, said that 
Kobln would devote a good deal of bis 
time to runnlhg down the men who 
looted the Washington Savings Bank. 
How Ro'oin intends to go about this 
work was made plain wlien It became 
known yesterday that Supreme Court 
Justice Cohalan had made him a de- 
fendant In the suit of Louise M. Dor- 
land against the bank. 

The. plaintiff represents all ot the 
creditors of the l>aBk, and tboae men- 
tioned as defendants are the Fidelity 
Development Company, the Morris Park 
Estates, James M. Gifford, Peter B. 
Bradley, Ro'oert S. Bradley, Frederick 
W. White, the Columbia -Knickerbocker 
Trust Company, as trustee; the New 
York Tru.st Company, as trustee; the 
Assets Realization Company, Superin- 
tendent c-i Banks Van Tuyl, the Wash- 
ington SavlngSjBank, John J. Tlerney, 
and others. 

In Robin's petition to be classed as 
one of the defendants. It is' made clear 
that he desires to be of assistance only 
to tbe plaintiff. His affidavit was 
sworn to on Oct. 14, 1913, aAd is to the 
effect that he was the President and a 
Trustee of » the Washington Savings 
Bank, and that if Judgrnent Is recovered 
Casasiat J" the action the apparent deficiency In 
the assets of the bank -will be materially 
decreased. Because of this and the fact 
that he would be held liable for any 
deficiency it Is to his Interest to make 
every effort to recover as large a Judg- 
ment In favor of the bank's deposltois 
as possible. The affidavit tells of tbe 
length of time it may take to try the 
action and of the large cost of it, and 
then it says: 

" The plaintiff is a person of very 
small means and unable to advance the 
money necessary to defray the expense. 
Deponent is not in a position to secure 
sufficient funds from parties interested 
In behalf of said Washington Savings 
Bank in the outcome of this action to 
cover the expense which will be neces- 
sary in the preparation of the case." 

Robin says that as the President of 
the bank lie is permitted to make a con- 
tract with the counsel adequately to 
compensate them in case a Judgment is 
rendered In the depositors' favor. Robin 


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Comparison Invited 


An Exceptional Assortment 
of Lace and Embroidered Linens 

538-540 FIFTH AVENUE, at 45th St. 
308 FIFTH AVENUE, at 32nd St. 


Henry van Dyke's 

Great Allegorical Poem 

The Toiling of Felix 

In a Holiday Edition, $1.50 Net 

Complete Poems in One Volume 

In a New Leather-Bound Edition on Speelal Paper, $1.7Snet 


Tbi Tuitiig of Felix '• 

Probably the most popular poem j 
by Henry van Dyke, and if so, j 
the most popular poem published 
in recent years by an American 
poet. It is issued in a beautiful 
holiday edition, illustrated with 
four painting in color by Herbert 
Moore and hiving decorations by 
Siiw^ B. Edwards. 


HM ptb by mail $1.60 


Qadis Scribnw't Sms 



The hem of Henry van Dyke 

A coniplete one-volume edition 
of all the -poetry written by Henry 
van Dyke. Its contents are the 
sajne as those of s pne-volume 
edition published two '^^ats ago 
and bound in cloth. But this new 
edition is bound' in limp -rleather 
aqd printed on a gj^ecial paper — 
a -handsome and -convenient form. 


HJSmt 


Fifth Ave., New York 


McGibbon & Co» 

Handkerchiefs 

A la^ge, well assorted collection^ embracing the prdi-r 
naiy qualities for everyday use as well as the ^eer 
embroidered pieces -that are veritable works of iart. 

plain Hemstitched 

For Womea 3.00 to I81OO a doz. 

ForMep. 3.00to45.»0" " 

HwmI Embroidvred Initaak r 

For WoDsen'... :^ S.OJI to 12.00 « doz:^ 

For Mcb'.. .' -v • .S.fti-to^lS.OO " " ' 

Corded and Taped Handkerchiefs 

Pot Wointii... ...... ......... ..aja.to'42JMLa. dots.- 

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Embroidcrea'Handkerchiefs ................ . JSc. to SSI'tf^ each - 

Lace TrinuBtd Handkerchiefs ,. . . .29c.'to M.tfO " 

3 West 37tiiSt, 

V Jus^off Fttth Ave, 


■ ■■■■■■aeitfaBH«~ar<BaiiBH>ii<E ■■ 


declares ^aiat a dalm wm ba made to 
prova tliat be' U parsonally liable for 
tbe m^atff IWid by the bank 'or particle 
patioB eertffieates. Be debb^es that ha 
is not liable for theou Be ada-yneaA 
this as aiiotlMr reason why h« showld 
t>e pei-mittad to Intervene in tbe suit. 

STOVER IS NOT FOUND. 
New OriMiia PoUm and R«port«r» Housewives in Many Cities 


fiftOflMIHlEST 


Join It, Forcing Retail 
' Prices Down. 


ANTI-TRUSY SUIT THIS WEEK 


Federal Prosecutor In Chlcago^WMI 
Push the Case Against \ 
V Local Ega Board. \ 


Get No Traea of Him. 

An afemooB paper published yester- 
day what ' purported to be an Interview 
with Charles B. Stover, tbe misslnc ex- 
Park Commlsaioner, In Neiv Orletas. 
Dispatches from New Orleans last nlcSit 
said that tbe most careful investiffatloa 
on the part of the police and newspapcr 
reporters had failed to discover Mr. 
Stover or an; indioatlOD tbat be has 
been in that city. 

When Mayor Kline heard the New 
Orleans story he said h» had no com- 
ment to make. He added: 

" Up to the time Comniissloner Stover 
sent me his letter of resignation I was 
in hopes that he would return aad take 
up his duties during the remainder ot CHICAGO, Dec. 1.— The suit of the 
Xrs:iX^^inlt^T,^J^^£^ Federal Gov«^m«t opsins ^ha Chi 
he resigned I was bound to accwt It" <»«o Butter and B*S Board with viola- 
Mr. Stover's letter of reaignatfon was tion of tJie antMrnai law wHl be brought 

Park Department of this cltvTriirFwst t to-daF by Jaiaea H. "WlflcorsaB, United 
Office mark shows it -was mailed tn I States Diatrict Attonaey in thi» city, 
Oncmnati at 1 A. M. last Tuesday. It ^he determinatfen to rush the case to 

Hon. Ardolph Kline. Mayor New York Citv I ^"^ «=«« «» *^ ^^^ *'. * ''^j^ ^^' 
I>e«r str; I hepebv reroeetfuIlT tMi*-r my < Charles B. Morrison, Master In Chan- 
I^«i^l'?"th^'2,m'J." ,"^11 "'.SiT^ P"?- eery, favoriJig the contention of tha Gov. 
!ii?i«S rfa.r%i^i^h * ""if ^""^ " *'' CTwnent that the QuotaUons Committee 
Srnrn,1f'%rc!S'scJ:°"vf^r^tf1S^ S°Sf boi^^ arbli^aniy fixed the price 
^SS."' „ CHARLES B. STOVEB. Of bottcr and, eggs, 

iS® J^H''?:../-«'??Jy«<J »•»« letter last' .Z^^7 °'^^, ^„„ 

1 to « cents in South 'Water Street to 
d&r, ss compared x*tth that of last Sat- 
urday, aKtuniKlt there waa no raatertaA 
increase In rece^ts. Dealers would not 
saiy ttiat the drop was due to the boy 
oott, but t*« women derived moc* satts- 
factton from it. 


The vbolesale price of egg» tecfanicalli' 
i clasaed as ' ' ordinary firsts ' ' declined S 


KANSAS CITT, Mo.. Dec. 1.— An egg 
boycott is already under way in Kansas 


Wednesday afternoon. 

ROSENF ELD GOE S FREE. 

Sentence for Contempt Annulled on 
Hi* Promise to Pay Judgment. 

Sydney Rosenfeld, the playwleht, 
who faced a Bentonpo nf 'liro /i.4.,r i., I boycott is already unaer way in Kansas 
7hl T^ ^ , sentence of uve days in ^.^^y according to information gathered 
tne jomos for contempt,, was in the ^ by r^resentatlves of women's clubs 
City Court yesterday, but was let off " " '" ' 

by Justice McAvoy on the understand- 
ing that he would pay the $204 judg- 
ment already obtained against hlra, 
plus, tie Sheriffs fees involved in the 
serving of a warrant upon him. 

The contempt in question was Mr. 
Rosenfeld 8 disposition to resist the 
judgment. He first failed to appear 
on the day set for an examinatiSim 
suppleraento-y proceedlnKs, and Uiea, 
y'vi!" V* did appear, added to the of- 
fense by atalWngr out of court, despite 
the protests of the examining lawyer. 


December Pansles in Mlhneeota. 

WABASHA, Minn., Dec. l.-This city 
^'^ii^,,* S?^ weather championshin 
Yesterday Prank Stuataei pickSd a teT-?e 

hf Ts'Va°rd P^The'^nf 'T ^ ^"ower ^d 
for''fhe'te'?ond'^'^tU'?l^Uelr'"°Ci-T 
men are feeding their cat^fe on green 
^.^o^ic'So'uSr "' -P<"*-»t.ud^i»^ In 


w'ho have called a mass meeting for 
aaxt Thursday. 

Commlssioa merchants said to-day 
that a large proportion of the grocers 
in districta where most of tbe house- 
hoidel-E were poor i»ad ceased to haadle 
eggs. Grocers of the northeast resi- 
dence district, a region of sotetaotial 
homes, said that their s^tes of eggs had 
fallen off heavily In the last weel 


DETROIT, Dec. 1.— The House-wives' 
League of ttds city to-day offleiallT 
started an egg boycott. The retail 
price here has been as high as 47 cents 
a dozen, and the women instst it should 
not be more than 30 cents. 


BALTIMORE, Dec. 1.— The high price 
of esga is being investigated locaijy by 
tJnited States District Attorney John 
Plilllp Hill of the Maryland District, 
under instructions by the Department ot 
Justice. Major Hill is ordered to learn 
if any combination in restraint of trade 
or other artificial causes which would 
come under the Sherman Anti-Trust act 
exist. 



American Art Galleries 


Madison Square South, New York 

Important Unrestricted Pubtic Sftles 



"The whole gathering, indeed, is 
one that seems to reflect a cultured 
and judicious personality in precisely 
tlie same degree as the collection of 
a discriminating amateur." 

Tomorrow (Wed.) Thursday, 

Friday and Saturday 

at 2:30 o'clock. 

On account of the dissolution 
of partnersliip 

Very Fine Old 

Englisb Furniture 

and other Antique Pv^uctiems 

Old English Cbi«a, Wedcwood, 
Lustre, Sheffield Plate, Silver, Pew- 
ter, Brass, Glass, -Oil Paintings, Old 
Engravings. 

Important HemUh Tapestry 

and other Choice and 
Interesting Objects forming 

The Extensive , 
and Vahiable Stock 

of the English firm of 

Ccibper & Griffith 

' - (Recently of No. 4 East 
Forty-fourth Street, New York.) 
*.* UhMtrated Cataileaoe 
Mailed' OB receipt of 50 cents 



"The kind of products of the loom 
beside which aUhut.tlteno'Uestworks 
of art seem thin and inexpressive." 
—THE TIMES. 

"Beautiftd pieces suck as only 
occasionally cowie on ilie open 
MarM."— THE TRIBUNE. ' 

On Monday, Tuesday and 

Wednesday Afternoons, 

December 8th, 9th wid lOth, 

at 2:30 o'clock. 

By Order of Mr. James Keresey, 
Trustee, and a Commiteee 
representing thfe Creditors, 

The VoyVafauiUe, Stock of >. 


dijeiAat Rugs 
aid Carpets 

axA OOer Beiattfat Tezi^ 
htdii^Bg 

Ai^ InpertaBt 1^ Century 

bpilhan Rug 

of th« -wtSL kasws 6m af 

JohnT.Kere$e7&Co. 

*.* ntestrated Catategae 
■tailed en nedpt of SO ca^ts 


ON FREE VIEW 9 A. M. UNTIL « P. M. 

The Sales will be conducted tqr ; 
MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY, 

asilated by Mr. OXTO BKRNET of 

THE AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers 

6 East 34d Strset, Madisan Square Sooth. New York. 



PACKARD'^TRUCKS 
FOR ANY SERVICE 

'bargain" trucks 'whose bnilder» have g<me out 
of business sure an expulsive lialnlity. 

The tru(^ abandoned by *lts builder willaccamif 
late an Ultimate cost which "is abnormally bigh. 
There "m^ ^ bigh labor cliaigea for aecvice at 
public gafages^ We^kb "wii^ tiid tmdi: ia iik, 
waiting for r^iair parts; ^oss of business b e e auae 
the vehicle cannot make deliveries. 

Packards need less eare than other trucks. The 
service they get,^vhen it is needed, is the finest 
team work in the world. When yon puiehase 
a Packard, yoa Enow that a permanlent institu* 
tion dtands back of it. 

PACKARD MAXIMUM SEljyiCl QUAIITIES 
ABE EMBODIED ALSO IN P^CKAR& GASd 

Packard Motor Car Company of New York 

la&I Bri^adway 

BraoUm— Flat>ih— i Eid^fc Aronnss 

BDFTALO ranr^RK HAR'TFIMiO SmNOOILD UMC ISANS OIT 
LINCOLN BICBWA'T COWC^firSUf OR 

oAs k t Ke