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MAKE IT 5 CENTS
PER PHONE CALL
IN GREATER CITY!
Zone Plan Works Unfairly to
Those Outside an Imaginary
PROFITS JUSTIFY CUT.
Net Earnings of Monopoly
Now 17.4 Per Cent, on
Thar Is nn partleulor rat of
wmtawttoii whir must In all
ease and In all part of th
oeuntry be regarded a auffletent
far oaplul Inveatad In business
eatsrprlsss under tha clrcum
stances th court held that a rata
for raa which would permit a re
turn of par cent would b
"ouch to avoid th chars of
oonfl (cation, and for th reason
that a return of auch an amount
waa tha return ORDINARILY
OLTJHT AND OBTAINED on In
vestment of that degree of oafetr
In New Tork city. Wa concur
with tha court below on this ques
tion and think th Consolidated
Qaa Company is entitled to t per
rent, on the fslr valu of Its prop
rtlea devoted to th public us."
DrrttioH of the United State Su
preme Court upholding th no-runt
Tet In th fc of thl ruling of th
I:nlted States Supreme Court that
Pr rent. I the return "ordinarily
ought and obtained" on New Tork
City Investmenta the New York Tele
Phone Company rakes down IT 4 per
cent annually upon lla plant Invest
meat In New York City, and balka at
th suggestion of a cut of telephone
rates within the greater city.
Ooaded by a bill Introduced in tha
Legislature by a Brooklyn Assembly
man which calls for a universal five
rent telephone rate among all of th
boroughs of the city, th New York
Telephone Company has announced a
reduction In toll rates for the metro
trslltan district which approximate!
MOO. 000 a year.
Thl sop to the pabllo 1 oaly
very entail alios of (fee great mel
on that the company onto every
year upon it plant Investment
within the greater city, and the
great majority do net parttdpat la
thla morsel which faUa to the la
am pabllo from the heaped over
able of th telephone monopoly.
In Its return to the Pubi c Service
CemnVsslon of ths Second District the
New York Telephone Company claims
that its return upon Its in v-f atme.it in
New York City Is only 9.7 per cent. To
arrive at this figure the company in
clude!. Special franchise W.ono.COO
doing concern, value st least.. 10,000,000
Reproduction, JO per cent 9.000.000
IT MEANS PADDING COST OF A
"Going concern vsluc" Is a vague
and Indefinite phrase. It might mean
expenditure In obtaining experience,
making tests or harmonising operating.
No on connected with the telephone
company ha been able to explain what
does mean. The fact la, the phrase
a way of padding cost of a plant.
Lis, the allowance of 20 per cent
fsr th reproduction of the plant.
With respect to the lnoluding ef
gsW.000,000 la th cost ef ths plant
andsr ths gala ef special franohlas
tt ssaonnts to asking th pubUc to
pay that sum to the company be
eaaa th pahlle has given ths com
pany the right to occupy the pahlle
streets with lta wires and con
No evidence hss been put before the
Commission thst the co-nmny ever paid
th city one cent for Its fran.'hlse,
which the company now values at $30,
000,000 In order to convince the public
thst It cannot afford to mnke a proper
and right reduction of telephone rates
within the greater city.
NIT EARNINGS OF THE COM
PANY 17.4 PER CENT.
The Uvenlnjt World presented the fact
of th claims of the telephone company
with respect to Its plant cost to a Public
Service expert, who Immediately crossed
off the three items named. This left ths
plsnt cost st P51.M2.897 instead of 1110,
M2.8B7. The net earnings of the com
psny for the year when the company
filed Its plant cost, 1!10, were 110,757,000,
which It will be seen is 17.4 per cent,
upon the original plant Investment. Be
sides all of these figures sre those of the
company, for the Commission has not
seen fit to appraise the physics! value of
th properties of the telephone company
a was done by the First District Com
mission with the Consolidated Gaa Com
pany, the B. It. T. and the Metropolitan
and Third Avenue line.
Outside the five-cent sone sres part
of Manhattan and a section of Brooklyn
- the cost of sending s telephone nags
sags rsnge from 10 cents to 111 cents to
.'0 cents. Five cents Is the unit. The
telephone people sre putting up the
sams fight ss the traction people did
before the latter were forced to admit
that New York w as -one great city and
not a series of little cities. They will
keep the city rut up into r.ones Just as
long as they are permitted to do so.
Ths Kvening World has long led In the
people's fight for s five-cent telephone
i ate all over the city. Hist as It has el
wave led In the contention for a uni
versal five-cent fare to Coney Island and
other points within the city.
l iner With Broken Shaft In.
The Grosser Kurfuerst, which broke
her port crank shsft off the Banks Ian.
It, arrived yesterday, only three days
lata, from Bremen. The day after the
accident one of the llfeboala was swupt
Siway by s wave and damage waa done
about the decks. The Grosser Kurfuerst
wss to hsve sailed Thursday on a West
Indian orulse with U0 tourists Her book
ings hsd to be cancelled. She will go
koto a dry dock for repairs
Building of the Home
As a Matter of Economy
Treasurer of Real Estate
Exchange of Long Island
Describes the New Im
portance of Good Roads
in the Persistent Expan
sion of Site Seekers.
Y D. MAUJER M'LAUQHLIN.
Hlghwsys si wsll as rapid transit
line are assuming larger Importance
In the considerations of home builders.
Thoss who seek sites would do well
from an economic stsndpolnt to study
ths road system not only of ths Im
medlste locality but slso of all th
trsbutsry territory. Wtills ths rapid
transit lines may open wlds section
snd fores population Into csrtsln
stretches of country In gsnsral, the de
velopment and character of ths roads
Is apt to sxert notable Influence over
local residential land vslues.
Delopr of extenalv acreage ar
founding many operations now upon
good roads. Ths msln cause of the new
movement, naturally, Is the wider use
of automobiles and ths Increasing ten
dency of families that can afford such
things to abandon city houses for ell
year homes In th suburb or outlying
country. This Is sprsadlng a high
class of population all around all of
ths railroad stations within a radius
of on hundred miles from Manhattan.
Large estates ars taking ths place of
old farms from three to Ave miles fro.n
ths nearest railroads. Land values
there ars ssauming nsw valuss not In
thslr relation of nssrnss to tha metro
politan business centres, but In pro
portion to their desirability of locatlui
on highways lesdlng from ths various
outslds railroad stations.
Long Island Is offering the greatest
possibilities for such high-clees resi
dential operations at present Ths pro-
j posed grand boulevard from Brooklyn
I to Monteuk. Point, ss sontsmplstsd by
Joint civic committees In King,
Queens, Nassau and Suffolk Counties,
will pasa through eome of the latsnd
t communities that hav slresdy become
I Important commuting polnta for thou
I sends of newromers to Long Island.
I Beginning at Prospect Park Plasa In
Brooklyn the Boulevard will be a con
I tlnuation of eastern Parkway. Thl
central island thoroughfare will eventu
ally be flanked by boulevard on both
th north snd south shores. Not long
go William K Vinderhllt Jr., ss th
hesd of the Long Island Motor Psrk
wnv. completed a boulevard for auto
mobiles from Creedmore to Lake Ron
konkoma: but It I not for general use,
It Is only for those who psy th toll snd
It Intersects no public highway.
On th other hand, the Central Island
Boulevard wlH tap numerous intersect
in.: highway and thereby connect with
north and south ahore polnta. Th bene
ficial effect of such a highway on prop
erty value In the countlea east of th
city limit I inestimable. The great
pin belt of the central part will he
pierced as by an arrow and lta primeval
attraction unfolded to th autamoblllat
In Nassau County the nsw boulevard
will pass through well known suburban
home areas, such a Floral Park,
Hempstead, the country sest at .Mineola.
Hlcksvllle. Farmlngdsle. The Long Isl
and Motor Parkway also passes through
Hempstead snd Fsrmlngdsle. At Rlvrr
head the boulevard will turn slightly
southward and extend east to Montauk
Point, passing through the Hamptons
on the way.
At Mineola the Long Island Ballroad,
as at Jamaica, link all of Its division
together, excep. fie branch from Wood
side to Port Wsshlngton. Hempstead,
Valley Stream. Lynbiook, Rockvllle
Centre snd Floral Park are all easily sc
cesslb'.e from Mlneols by rail, while
highway leading from those place to
Mineola will also connect with the Cen
tre! Boulevard through Long Island.
These operations, baaed largely pon
good roads, promlie to people Long
Islsnil far faster than any other qusrter
of the Metropolitan territory. Queens I
already being tilled with the masses. It
has become the logical place, both with
transit and location, for t ie largest
overflow from the coneested centre of
Manhattan and Brooklyn. More than
half of Its ST.;,0 acres have htr. taken
for home. Nasiuu with Its 1C1.2S0 acres
offers the next section In line for homo
seekers. Its town nnd vi'lsges. MVaf
Sfi.OOO and 10.000 more are In the hands
of land development companies. In Suf
folk County there are oHT. ."") ace with
several really enormous sumirtmn 0 itn
colonics In a highly flourishing condition.
HIS POCKET PICKED
OF STEAMER TICKET
ON WAY TO THE SHIP
Meighan Didn't Know !t Until
a Detective Returned
J. F. D. Meighan of Albert Les, M;n
nesots, laden wtth baggage, was on a
Fourteenth street car, bound west, to
day. He waa on his way to ths Cunsrd
line pier to take a ship for Egypt.
The car wss crowded, but Mr. Meighan
did not see the nereislly of th tactic
of three men who climbed aboard at
Broadway. They elbowed and Jostled
and were particularly annoying to Mr.
Meighan, engaged a he wa In looking
after hi baggage.
Suddenly Mr. Meighan found hlmaelf
a centre of turmoil. A stocky, dsrk
man grabbed two of the men who had
been Jostling and yanked them off the
car. The third man ran to the front of
the car, knocking over a dossn persons
In his rush, and leaped off, only to en
counter another man, who neatly tripped
him and then leaped on his prostrate
'This ertilnly is a rough town,"
mused the perplexed Mr. Mdghen.
He thought h waa out of the affstr,
out hs wsen't. The stocky, dark man
approached htm snd asked him If ha
had lost anything. Mr. Meighan
checked up hi bagf and aaij he
thi ivjimrq woild, iattoit, jawa
DUAL TRANSIT STIRS
BOMS BUILDERS TO
NEW OUTWARD SWEEP.
Rapid transit operation ars taking
new prominence along th outlying lints
of ths propossd dual systsm. Flat
builder srs pressing outward from old
otty centres snd dwelling builders ars
going into ths furthsa. ssctlons. With
ths coming of spring lively booms s.-e
promised in many localities Heavy
trading and a rush of improvement
plana are looked for with the final
signing of subway contracts.
J. Calvin MoKnlght ssld to-day that
much new activity la appearing through
the Long Islsnd territory to he opened
by th dual Unci. It Is spreading slso
through North Mora districts traversed
by ths Long Island Railroad. Rscord
f reaking home-building project ars In
Flushing wants the Corona sztenslon
of ths dual subway system continued
to Its own section. The Business Msn's
Association of that placs computed a
tentative plan to-day and will consult
with th Public Service Commission
e e e
Her r aome of the choice veraea
that were aung last Wednesday night
at th annual banquet of the Ral
Eatat Exchange of Long laland at
the Hotel McAlpln:
John Pari better pleas ms,
He takes KIssena In his tea.
And when he sells a lot or mors
Hs pit th tea leaves on tbc floor.
Tim Woodruff know what Is ths bsst.
He wears s calm snd peaceful vest,
And when Jamaica start to whoop
Hs rests hi elbow In his soup.
Jo Day Is ons we highly prise.
He never likes to advertise.
But when he starts to hsve a sale
He squirt tabasco in his ale.
But Lengdon, our Long Island's pride.
He likes his food electrified.
He take petition by the roll
And drinks them from his finger bowl.
Sam Rlchen boasts his fifty-four,
But Helns can boost of three kind
And o our Jealou pioneer
Tskes boiled Natal pickle In hi beer.
McLaughlin sell a lot or land,
But how, we all can understand.
It Is because he takes such car
To rub his salad In his hair.
James Frank, he la very proud.
He eats spaghetti long and loud.
And when he gobble down a peck
He wlnda the balance round his neck.
Queens Lsnd snd Title Company aold
plota at Massapco.ua. I. I., this week
to A. D. Con Us. E Blomriutst. F. Nord
berg, J. Karlaen, W. L. Bradford.
Mountain Lakes hss 600 workmen as a
permanent fores for Improvements. They
sre laying gas mains to all parts of the
tract and completing many miles of
aold a house at Interlakcn, N. J., thl
week to Frank B. C'onover and large site
to W. Y. Dear. Mouses are under con
struction there for Henry III and A. B.
Dis of Newark.
hadn't lost anything.
"Look In your pockets," said the
stocky man. who wss none other than
Mr. Meighan looked in his pocket
anil discovered that his wallet, contain
ing his steamship ticket, hi passport,
msny privets pspers and 121 in money
was missing. The detective handed It
to him. He had found It In the atreet
at the feet of one of the two men who
had been yanked off the car.
Casssss introduced himself end his
side partner. Detective McKenna, and
asksd Mr. Meighan If he could epare the
Urns to go to Police Headquarters and
the police court. Mr. Meiirhsn i ,i
And 'ater he appeared as complainant
against nerman llernsteln, Sam Cohen
and Harry Neyerson. the three men who
hsd Jostled him In the car.
COFFIN AN0 HEARSE AT
Doris, Favorite in H. G. Pagani
Family, Will Be Buried in Reg
ular Grave, Too.
Doris, twel.e years old, who lived at
the Sherman Square Hotel, Seventieth
street and Broadway, will be hurled to
day at Somervllle, Maas. Doris was a
bull terrier belonging to Mr. and Mr.
H. O. Pagani alnce her puppy day, and
died last night of old age after two
veterinarians had tried to keep her
An undertaking establishment at No
W87 Broadway wa notified, embalmed
the body of the dog and provldeq it
with a white embossed coffin. It was in
structed to give ths dog ths ssms kind
of a burial that would be g'ven a person,
and after the family hid taken a Ian:
look th coffin was carried to the Grand
Central Station :n a hearse and hlpi..l
to Somervllle. where It will be burled In
ths Pagani Mpi
A Baser all Story
Ths exsct sttltud nf Arlsto Atwoodt
toward hi profession of biell was j
never dearly understood by . l teem-
males They knew, of course, that hs 1
wss a preacher and never swore, that
he occaslonslly appeared In the pulpit
on Sundsy whlls on the road, and that
on week daya he could knock the over
off th ball when hits wsrs nee led
They also knew that he never took part ,
In an argument, but most of thsm st- 1
trlbutsd this to ths fscl thst hie voice)
was too well modulated. No man with
out a loud voice ever won en srgument
smong bsll plsyers. Ths fsrt thst At-!
wood didn't i hew tobacco was naturally
conaldsrsd In keeping with his high,
While the plsyers wers nvsr crltl-1
clsed by Arlsto for making occasional
slips In conversation, they liked and
respected him enough to cut out as,
many exclamation point as poeslbls i
whlls In riotous debate on th bench.
He. in turn, mad It a eay a poa
sible for them by sitting On the grass'
ten feet wy when his prsaence wss j
not nsedsd by th manager.
Though Arlsto, or "Blsty," as tha
players called him. rarely enlightened ,
n of hi teammate on the subject of!
hi ambition, hi sole object 1n play
ing professional basetall waa to make
enough money to take a poet-graduate
course at a certain famoua theological
seminar.- Atwood . .Used that preach
er muat figure on their earning
rapacity the aame ae men In other pro
fessions, snd that thsrs wsrs many
weslthy psrlshss opsn to young msn
of rthgh education. In other word, he
wanted to reach the top of his calling,
and ths only way to do It jv as to tsks
that poat-graduate couraa Therefore,
bassbsll to him was msrsly a msan
to an snd, and hs could afford to over
look msny of Its faults.
"Blsty" hsd a alight ssnss of humor
and would laugh heartily st ths Jokes.
If they were properly abridged, snd
soms of the plsyer got to where thev
could tell them that wsy with great
effect almoat as well If they had put
In th "punch" which usually appealed
to the othera.
The only thing that worked agalnat
"Illsty" from hi start ss a, big lesgusr
wss his aver. on to ths tricks of decep
tion which sre dally occurrences In a
gsme. During his first week he made
himself very unpopular with the man
ager by maintaining that It was unfair
to play ths hidden ball trick on an op
posing bsss runner
"Nay, young fellow." ssld Larry
O'Toole, the old third baseman who had
takan sn Interest In ths young preacher,
"you better ley off ths manager wtth
thst stuff. Hs don't gst you at all. I
know whst you mean, all right, but It
don't go in baseball."
"Understsnd. Mr. O'Tool," explained
Arlsto. "It I not my purpose to lecture
him on how to run his teem. I merely
thought thst my vlsws on th question
of deceit might Interest him."
"Well, they won't." wss ths emphatic
comment. "He'd be a heap more Inter
eated If you'd Jut go out there and
bust the cover off that baseball. Tske
my sdvice and cut that other stuff for
a while, anyhow."
"Thank you, Mr. O'Toole." Arlsto rs
pllsd. "I'll try snd do ss you say, but
what do you think about that hidden
ball trick. Now don't"
"Don't think nothing about It," Inter
rupted Larry, "Do as 1 tell you snd
chop that stuff till you get a better
The Gray Sox were In a bad way for
an outfielder when Atwood Joined them,
and the fact that he waa a corking good
hitter mad th manager overlook many
of his weakneses-the points of weak
neas, to the manager's way of think
ing, being a non-fighting spirit and a
disposition to discuss great moral ques
tions. A big lesgus sco it hsd found Atwood
playing the outfield on the crack Issm
of ths thsologlcal school snd had In
duced him to aign a big league contract.
He explained to Atwood that If hs made
good It would be possible for him to
earn ss much as 1.1,000 a season. Arlato
figured thst In three veers hs could
ssve enough out of thst to fknlfh .his
cduca'. on and, for that reason alone,
agreed to ths terms.
The preacher-player mads good from
the Jump. He proved such sn excellent
hitter that he was placed third on the
batting order of the Gray Box.
For a few weeks aft.- Atwood hsd he
gun to take advice from Larry O'Tool
he devoted himself hesrt and aoul to
the game. He waa determined to
make good and keep the Gray Sox In
the race for the championship thst for
ths time being he had cooled down nn
his pet subject of de-eptlon and the
general unfairness of tricky bsll play
ing. HI gradual drift Into regular
basebsll chsnnels did not escsps ths
"1 believe we are going to make an
are out of that parson after all." Is how
O'Toole expressed It to Sandy Wilson,
snother plsyer of ths old school.
'There may be a chance to aeve
him." admitted Sandy, with aome cau
tion. "Hay. Larry,'' he suld rather
suddenly, "If we could get him cured
of them notions wouldn't he be a bird
In that outfield and at the bat?"
"We'd cop the flog sure, " replied
O'Toole. "But I'm mightily afraid he ll
break out again eonn. He been quiet
O'Toole was Justified In uch appre
hension. Arlato Atwood, hsvlng be
come sstlsfled nf hi ability to hit th
bsll, grsduslly lost his worry In thst
direction. Along In Juns, aftsr th
fill II !!,..;. nt i . ,. ;ts W ITtb l ve-i-as i
"o, vir 1 e b..a lufffiisi ir-m sat ..ons 1
and brsichitls, A .tx as. 1 ldi Itaad a bo 1
tit of i.s-Unye sWadj It., .f and hi. las 1 1
fattp-Matul tn sircr Is-fort s.ir-j ra : nigs' ;
fits relief I hav e rmi1jlvtl it lilt . ' ".1 I 1
lie.irt 1,- laden II It It '
Marvellous Relief in Asthma.
HAiA AY -. nt:wY iiki ir.r i i,. .
BADWAX CO.. Ns York.
by Bozernan Bulger,
novelty had worn off, hi mind begun '
to get hack to hla one put pose In llf
He wanted to do something hlg snd in1
bssebsll he wss beginning In see a
working basts Th .-hence cam M
the mi. Mis of sn exciting gam plsycl
The He (lull, th, msln contenders i
rot the pennant. hOd been bailing the,
way Sox p.tche, herd and it looked
wb'I 'i"'" only ' ',u"llon "f
w.mhu uiivv rum rrorn the
In ths lst hslf of the seventh Ihev
got runner a fr ss second snd third
with two out when Miff Heatou, tits
next batter, smashed a line drive
straight over second.
As the game waa being played on ihe
ea Oulls" grounds, theie wss a roar
of Joy from the grind -stand ami bleach
er. It looked impossible Tor Arlttn
Atwood to ostoh this slxsllng smash,
but h stsrtsd for ths ball with the
spring of a dssr. For a moment his
thoughts of uplifting the gam wt
forgotten. He was now In the grip of
bsasball and h mads up M mind to
gst thst ball If every mu.de In his
body had to bs torn on by th mo a.
He wa sax fset away when hs saw
thst th bsll would strike ths ground.
He dived forward as If shot from A
catapult and strstohed his full length
on the grsss. Ths ball did strike ths
ground snd wss a clean hit, though
nobody wss surs or it but Atlsto. With
outstretched hands hs "trapped" ths
" horsehlde" before It hsd got two inches
from the turf. Leaping to hi feet hs
held the bell high In the sir, indicating
thst hs hail. caught It on the fly. '
"You're out!" yelled ths umpire That
retired the side snd the two run could
not he counted. There was a violent
141. .test from the Sea Gull, but th um
pire waa firm In hi decision.
The Gray Sox outfielder tocsed thslr
glo.es on ths grass snd started for th
bench. Sandy Wilson, th right fielder,
edged alongside Arlsto a they walked
"Why. you big heter'" h ssld In a
hslf whisper. "You know you didn't
catch that ball on the fly- I aaw It hit
the ground. But you got away with It.
Great work, Blsly!"
Arlsto did not even thank Sandy, but
walked on with hla head down. Hln
conscience pricked him sliarplv. lie hsd
acted a He and knew It. In a tense
moment hs hsd pulled off sn old trick
nf the gsme and had forgotten his feel
ing against deceit.
"So you don'i Ivelleve in tricks, h"
laughed one of the thought! young
plsyer nn th bench sa Blsty took his
customary seat on the grass.
"Let him slons," whispered ihs msn
ager In alarm, hut Arlsto hsd heard
Ihe remark and It made him wince.
"Cap." he s ild to Ihe manager, "did
you think 1 caught that ball on the
"Sure." Med he manager. "Th um
pire saw Ihe play all right. He knew
you caught It."
"Well. I didn't do anything of the
kind," waa the emphatic reply. "I acted
the part of a lie. and I'm going to rec-
my 11. 11 nuns me 10 inintx tnst lime pit. her It was nestlv da k when
would be guilty of such a trlch." the ninth Inning mc around The
"What can yon do?" several of th I best hlter of the Sea Gull were to
plsyers asked. 'come up. and with only one run needed
"I'm going out lhr and tell the ln n, t!. core the excitement wss In
umplrs ths truth. Then my conxdence r t,nae
'' !" I A.I the Gray Sox went out to the field
Yon had belter not If you don't want ,,sanrl. Wl'aon. the right fielder, ampped
to get put out of the game," dvled,m iilk w!,h ,,,, manager.'
..7'n,"r' "sav. COP," he whlapered. "I'm gnlns
"What do you mean?" , to plllv tnl, Mfg ,nrt plant s bsll In
I mean that the ump will "can' youl,,,,, Mn ,., nut there."
sur lie Will think that v.,11 sre trying, "What's Ihe Idea?" wa asked
to show him up. He believe he made! ..0n, of lheni fellows Is likely to Ism
the right decision and If you told Mm L drive between me and R slv. and If
otherwise he would have to admit thatli,. An.. mm m.. lo. thl ball same I'm
he called Ihe play wrong Save your
own fenllnga if you wsnt to hut never
show up sn umpire."
The umpire behind the plate heard
part of this converaatlon and turned
upon Arlato with auch s glare that hs
derided to postpone bis confession.
After the game, though, he went to
tht worthy oRlclsl and laid him the
"Well, what did you hold up the hall
for?" asked the umpire, who wa nlaln-
iy irriiaien over nsving neen footed.
1 asm 11 op .waning your necislon.i
!i,?,U,,1"ivW".- VL"1 """V """r'd ,hei"' l"'t no snesk
arbiter. "Wnat'a the use of trvllng to lie
about s play after you've pulled If
Trying to make a booh out of me, eh"
Arlsto turned swsy without replying.
He was thoroughly dlssuted. For Irv
ing tn do the right thing and clear up
til cnnacience he had been Inauited
"Don't worry about a little thing ilka
let." advised hi friend O'Tool !
uiai, auviseo ni iriena 11 tool a
they walked to the hotel that night
"He'll make a deolalnn attains! you
pretty soon that will be wrong and that
will put vnu even."
"Ves. but Ihat won t clear my eon
eelence." Insisted Arlsto
"To Halifax with your conscience,"
norted O'Toole. "This ain't no Con-
EDUCATIONAL. INSTRUCTION, AC '
POST GRADUATE EXPERT ACCOUNTANCY
Practical Trnlslna fa Oft of CSSTIflWB VVHI.W ACCOVNTANT
MR. FRANK BROAKER, C. P. A.
Through whui mttart kMUIltSSsty WSS 9MmAf rsrofnlifd n lrarnd prnfMsl'in To whom W9A .nfl hy th Vni
VSfStty of hm MtoHf tst Nw V.irk th f Irat ('. P. A. CsttlfiOStS ISSSSS" In th nit.., Htaf K-nnarly NVw V-irk Plata MSU
irrtinftr of t'arilflad Public Arcountantt. K-PraUlrnt tSMflCSfl aSMclStlSS o' PsMla AecSUSlSStSi Mrmitar Nat.onal SSS
elation Of CartlfUd Public SecoUNtMl fSntlatrt, Author "Th SStSfltSS Accountants Manual." lha undard Text Hunk
uaad by tha leading UalVSrsltltl and Coilegaa; "Tha Technique of AtSOUatlCS." ate.
BECS TO ANNOUNCE
Formation of a Hps. la I Limited 'lae avnllable to Auditor. Accountanla' Vsslst.ints Practical liorjhle-Kntry
Kookkesirers, olflrers anrl Kxe'utivea of Klnuntisl, Manufacturing and Mer.until concerns. Credit Men. Meiu
bere of the Legal I'rofesslnn, st'-.
Commencing FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7th, 1913, 8 to 10 P. M.
AND EVERY FRIDAY THEREAFTER (JULY AND AUGUST EXCLPTED)
NEW YORK ONLY -This class will bs personslly conduct! by Mr lirosksr. HubJerU; Theorv, Prsrtlcal
ArcountaiK'v , Auditing, Commercial Law. All work done under dictation, explained practically, atudents' .juss
tlons snswsrsd, reasoned, re-snawerd again when raxtueated, without horn studv, blackboard exerce or text
rUKi tag; or iihhky di rinu tkhm, obviates BaVMMB mi piiuHAnr or At rot is tamo imhii-
To accepted tu1ents ONI H"KK covsrs eot of guarantee i uccful sslng of 0 P. A xam!nntlons In anv
State, l'resent atudents, and many train! by Mr liroslter, panted the ?. '. A. examination now in Mur.-essful
public practice, referred to by liernilsalon.
t'pon request, seat wit! b asalgned
.jtsaay of Wl dnedy ulsht clata, for
A SPECIAL PREPARATORY
comr-ret. ending thurojxh practical
lunal me In. Jla. . ni. d b, Mr. Ilro.ilter
CONDUCTED BY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
Thoroughly iuallfy for admission to May, till. Poot-QradlMt Class.
Commencing THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6th, 1913, 8 to 10 P. M.
AND EVERY THURSDAY AND MONDAY THEREAFTER
WRITE TBLKPHONa OB CALL vnu PARTICULARS OHARLBS ALLRBI Soe'V
MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING, tk,k, , s,: ,hambiiot.
50 VVeat 24th Street NEW YORK 71 West 23d St.
Tiniest Deer Ever Known Is Added
to the Collection at Bronx Zoo
Stnnfir from India, Hoi Much
Ufglt than a Kit Ion. Will
Maw ( ilass Hontf,
A tiny mouse-deer, not m I. h Isrset
t in a kitten, nrrt.l at .h m ..... . -y....
virr,lv MM was hailed as ne ..f the
rare., ,Pe. Im. ever brought nlo that
ease ,nimsl enclosure
wh, cwra tar nwmmi L oUtmn
Ureal the glltg -resture out of th
mlnlelure rratg the der ly assgfort
Mv acros one palm. Me I only eight
and three-, vmrter Inches high and
weigh three pounds snd twel.e sUtsSSg
Till the first time thl rare sne'ies
f deer h been exhibited In thl coun
try. The mo ie deer I a trie member
af the deer fsmil). To scieno h Is
iragullus mem, una I'hsvrotsln I hla
name among the native of Indls.'
The mouss-deer hss peculiar way
of walking In mincing manner nn th
extreme tip of his hoofs, whlrh gives
ths Impression that he Is tlff -legged
These crture ars vsry ly. They
nsvsr venture int.. open space, but
science League You can't play ron
sctencs against fellera that ain't go:
nona Tha only thing I can ass for
you 10 do Is Just to forgst this and
when you gst to presch ng regular you
ran use It for a sermon. Tuen you
can get even with the umpire snd
svsryhody snd hsve 110 comeback."'
"I'll remember it," ssld Arlstn, and
the Incident wee allowed to drop. But
Arlato mad up hla mind that ver
night that he would In the future lake
the first opportunity to show rh base
ball players and the public I hat he waa
honest He would give them en ex
ample even at the loea of a clna game
At heart, though, hs hoped that Mgfl
sn occasion would not arl until
sfter ths Gray Box hsd won the Asa
"If eh big momtnt doe arrive." he
confided to O'Toole. "I'll be prepared to
meet It. If necessary. 1 will be a
marlyr to the causs of Justice Slid
"All right." ssld O'Tool. "Bui I
hop w won't need to pull any trick."
it was late In September when the
Big Moment arrived. The season wns
nesrlng sn en.1 snd tlll the Gray Sox
hsd not won the pennsnt The Se.t
tlull had been fighting them Vrj
Inch of the way for a month.. The
games were diawlng lmmene crowiW
and tile climax we to come when
these IWO team met In the lal erl'-s
These Important gme were p ayed on
Ihe home ground of the (Irav Sox and
each tesm hsd won s victory, lesvlng
the third to iWide Ihe erle snd prob
ably Ihe pennant.
The players were In a hlxhly nervous
condition, snd every play was made as
carefully ss If the future of toe naiton
depended thereon. II did so fsr as they
The flrey Sox got two men on hss
In th seventh snd Arlsto hd .-n! them
home with a two-has hit Thla gave
the home learn a lead of one run. and
it looked as If Ihev were going to win
(,n account of the time taken up bv
golng to hide thl hall In the grass, and
If a hit I made through there I'll make
a bluff at going for the long drive and
will dive into the grass snd rone up
with the t anted hall. It's getting loo
dark for them to what Is coming
off, ami bldes that they won't be
able to see the teal hall after It start
rolling on account of the graaa being
0 tall "
"I got you," nodded Ihe manager
But you'd better not put Itlsty on or
,,. m,h. Iln sr
-Nl) ,, W(,n't." declered Haiely
got a lot of that conscience stuff, but
Jut Ihe aame Sandy didn't tell
Arlato end thought nobody aaw him
hs he stealth ! h'd Ihe extra ball In
the graas between rlnht and centre
The flray Sox pitcher got a little
"114 snd gsve Ihe first man a base on
balls Th next man forced him out
at second, however, and that made one
runner on hae wlf'i one out Tie third
bailer beat out a frgke hit lo the Infleld
and there waa trouble.
Bill Snyder, Ihe crack hitter of the
Sea Gull, was up next, and he was a
Ions tr.abr Bill w known a a
right fleld hitter and Sandy Wilson con
EDUCATIONAL. INSTRUCTION, AC !
FOB THIS f'l.Ag ARK I tlf.M I.I.Y KM
i before reg'strattn
tr. lurinlrers or prospective t
tn prof-s:mal tnethuds ernph
training In tiouble-Kntrv Flnok keeping. Hustnrsa. TMhOlea.
In Hie Iralnins of Junior public a' 'CaUBISSIs' atslstsntt.
(84; INCHES HIGH)
keep in ths densest pontons of the !
Jungle The IBaulflMa. at the Zoo I
the gift of M I'avloi Pne, who git,
h'm from Hindoo The deer is allttOSI
Bun white save for a alight re-Id so
tinge to a line of hair along the splr.c I
He hs nn antlers, but two aharp tuaks
grow from tie upper Jaw and havg be-
low the under Up.
Mr Ditmar I hsvlng glsss cage
made and the newcomer will b pis -ed
on exhibition In the monkey house
within s dsy or two Th UgHteat
touch of cold may mean death to the
vlalinr from India.
gtatulated hlmvelf on having planted
the bell where h did.
The pitcher hs-gan to delay the gam
as much as possible so that he wood
hsve Ihe darkness to aid him n foo'lnvt
the bailer. Thl brought a storm nf
ptoleat from the Sea Gulls.
"Make them play ball' ' they shouted
st ihe umpire. "They srs trying to pull
something on you."
Hill Snyder flnslly got s good one
-merely over the middle snd mst II
with s resounding whack. Like a shot
the ball whlst'ed psat th aecond haas
man and started for the fena between
right sod centre The hall waa hit so
hard that Sandy Wilson swore It wis
burning ih arooa There waa no --h 1 nee
af stop, .leu this drive, and both run
ners made a dsh for the plat It so
appened that Snydr' drive pssd M
reclly over Ihe spit where Sandv hsd
lamed the extra ball HI .-emulation
had worked out perfectly lrh Jsck
isMiil, lie si.i,d for tn resl hall
slm rsl up with It when hs reserved
he spin of be plant Then, with a
long dive, he lld over the grsss until
he came upon the hidden sphere. Sin.lv
. 11 his part prftly, He came up
ntth Hie planted ball and shot It on a
Pnc for Ihe plate
Arlsto twood had seen the whole
-chenie from hi, position, twenty 'et
troy, he had observ ed the plain, d .,1 I
but, not lielng a sneak, be hid aid
Sandy's throw to ihe plate wss per
fect, and the catcher grabbed the tall
llMI .11 t nte lo tag oul Ihe lirst runner
You aie oil!'" veiled Ipe umpire, and
his b in I was Uplifted.
The cow I had started to run on th
field when there wa a gap of ast in-
"No!" --earned th umpire. "Look I"
He pointed toward deep centre field, and
thousand heads were turned In that
direction. ArlMo AtWOOti w running
hi legs off . hssina- the real bsll! ll
had bounded gll fe way to th cluh
hous, and waa a clean home run'
Wit. IWp of hi hands, palm down,
Hie iimp're Ind ented thai Ihe runner
was aafe, as well a th other two who
came in behind him.
The OrOI Sox failed to scors snd
the gatne wa gone.
If that crowd could have got In th
' tunnoiis it is likely rnat Arlsto would
hsve never escaped.
Whop, th msnager cams In Arlsto
w.i rloehcd with th hippy Ides ths'
st last lie had proved to the world
that a sen of right grot Jostles wa
lo h desired far mor than Ml win
ning of s bull gam
"What do you mean by pulling a
thing like that"' atnrrae.l pus msnsger.
while w t tli rage
"I mean to show the world thst I
will not take part in a dishonest trick
My sense of falrnea would not permit
me to stsnd by snd ,. auch unfair
method succeed. Don't you think I
did right In following my conscience?"
asked the preacher out-flelder.
"Come In here, I want to talk to
you," answered the manager as h ld
Arlsto Into his private office
"Sit down." he ordered and Rlstv
obeyed "You ssy you believe In fair
ness snd Justice," he began "That
means, I suppose, that you would not
tell a He"
"Certataly I wouldn't." was the meek
"Walt, lliere'a one thins I want to
know and I ant the truth. When you
started after thnt ball, was It a ca.e of
conscience or was It a plain caar of
"II was not hone," r. pll.d Arlato. "I
saw Sandy when he planted Ihe ball "
"And still vnu wouldn't let him save
the name ttial way?"
Tim manager turned to hi desk snd
began writing on a slip of paper
"Itlsty," he said, when the paper had
EDUCATIONAL, INSTRUCTION AC
M I Kit.
In either th prtnt
been prepared. "I'm not going to erttt-
nr your conscience. Vnu l(Ve told me
thai - n 1 di, not .11 ooneheaded play.
The-e's nnlv one thing lo he done. I
hebe,-... ith vitui theories." ..itlnuel
Ihe manner, th' ru an save norv
sinner than you ran ball game. Hefet
1 eeerp! for mis afternoon"
lllst. (lanced .11 the paper, walked oat
snd bade :.-. . O'Tool "gosgby."
The re elpi" was an unconditional re
lease! After a leene. night Arlsto Atwootl
arose from his i.i at slant o'clock, Hla
eye fell on ihe re ease slip that red
I h 11 from the dr..sser He st on th
edae nf the bed. hi hed In hi hand,
a stufi af misery.
There ess a knock. I'nder th crack
nf the door s tslegtsm i-n- sliding Into
fire room. Rlsly picked It up snd, with
no apparent Interest in s telesram r
the world In genersl, Isnguldly tors It
Ope It real
"The faculty of Ihe em'nry hs
heard ef your martyrdom. Th board
has met and you are awarded a fre
s. hularsh'p for three years or for Ufa
Well," smiled Rliy to hlmlf. Ihat
wns erlsinl. HtlMT. plsv In pinch"
HOPPER DIVORCED AGAIN.
! Wolf Hopper, plsylng In ths
rnd to.. iy that hla self. Xstsn
Bergen Hopper, hsd besn grants" B
interlocutory decree of dlvorc by Jue
t'c gruddfr al Mineola. L I. The
actor entered no defense to th charges
nf mlaconduct msds by his wife, iswo
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Titil Amlrds sse.t Islam's Pliesmees.
IT.'U Araalerge ese.t fllem's rtiarsaajr s,
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MITCUfcLL m TAILOR
4ITH ST. AND BROADWAY
RIAL ESTATE FOR SALfc
50 CENTS A WEEK
NOTIIIMl AS KtV AH Till!
SOUTH HHtlBK. UWPJ ISLAND.
ABOUT onk Hiit fitrr.
FHl.K gXlTIIKION SDNDAT
Kr Tr- te't sad Mtie sow ssadr.
W. H. H0FFITT REALTY C0BPAJIY
ItTH sr. AMI MADISON AV.
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('Ailtts lla .lUmrixIs sst-bas. Isseliy a
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sa tt. opts tsisat. cataiaaes.
LOST, FOUND AND REWARDS.
$250 REWARD JZJT
"asn vtutuw, isi isiu, BSBBJ WW,
atsti. rui Sa. illtai). m.. rot Nu. itjeS; IjwaV
'I i. trla.-h. eltrslt red with tin vbii arluas
I l.ai Itetle, t,,r wind shlald. tohir us. I AjaX
. 1 Hsrtfnrd: Nasi Justs lit-iuss So: KMBO
I'. J v. mtt, sad Ki nsM Vsl.!. SS
BtrlLn llt tt.. Nt.tr. g. T CsvaniDirat sn
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LOST AuuqiuT aold ran brs.-sM trhh tkrss est.
or I at.inst Thursdaj stsuias. Ja. 14, litl tax
1 T .Sj Anislrltui IIS Hr.edwtr. tltrMst sta
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