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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 04, 1912, Image 6

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SAID TO BE MONGOLIA
Imperialist Commander There
Receives Money and Orders to
Organize Bodyguard.
REVIVAL OF MANCHU HOPES
Provinces of Hu-Peh and Hu
Nan Dissatisfied with the
Educated Element Domi?
nating at Shanghai.
Harbin. Jan. .'?.-The commander of
the Imperial troops at Zekhe, Mongolia,
has received 10O.OflO laels, with instruc?
tions to prepare a residence, for the Em?
peror and other members of the royal
family and to organize a Mongol body
Ruard.
Peking, Jan 3.?Confidence continues to
revive among the adherents of the impe?
rial court. The Chinese nation Is very
easily encouraged or discouraged, owing
to its trait of timidity. Nowhere else la
the world could 80,000 ounces of gold bars
such as were delivered from the Imperial
purse into the hands of Premier Yuan
Shlh-kai yesterday seriously affect a great
nation at a critical moment
A belief is current to-night that fight?
ing will shortly be resumed Premier
Yusn has not received any reply from
r?r. Wu Ting-fang at Shanghai to the
notification that the Peking government
would in future carry on negotiations by
telegraph. It is understood that the re
publicans object to negotiating telegraph
icily.
The ImpsriHl delegates who have returned
here from Shanghai state that a reign of
terror prevails In that city. Nobody dares
to venture an opinion In favor of a consti?
tutional monarchy.
In quarters clouiely connected with the
Imperial government It Is believed that the
Important provinces of Hu-Peh and 11 u
Nan are dissatisfied with the foreign edu
esterl element which Is dominating affairs
at Shanghai. The hope exists In these quar?
ters that those two provinces will soon re?
vert to the idea of a constitutional mon?
archy.
If Yuan Shlh-kai makes satisfactory prog
|*SM in the course of this month In his at?
tempts to suppress the rebellion more
tiensure will be forthcoming from the cof?
fers of the Manchu princes snd the im?
perial court.
To Attack Chinsse Mutineers.
The imperial government troops sta?
tioned at Chin Wang-tao, the treaty port
of the Province of Chl-ll, on the Gulf of
liao-Tang, who number about four thou?
sand, have notified the foreign legations
?n Peking that they desire the formation
of a republic They are acting in co-opera?
tion with the Imperial government troops
stationed at Lan-Chau. who were yester?
day reported to have declared in favor of
s republic and to have elected Wang Wle
Tre ?heir leader. They also declared their
Intention of marching on Peking
Three thousand Manchu Imperial troops
have been ordered to Chin Wang-tao to
sttack the Chinese mutineers there and at
I.sn Chau if they do not submit. Thsss
troops have been drawn from the garrisons
? i Pao Ttng-fu and Stilh Kla-chwang.
I>aii ?'hau and Chin Wang-tao are ?he
?wo principal military centres outside
Peking Itself. The Imperial -roops sta
?h?red at these two points are divided into
ivvo categories. Manchu and Chinese, and
It Is only the Chinese soldiers who have
become rebellions. Their action in declar?
ing for a republic has caused, however,
considerable anxiety to the court.
The complications brought about by ?he
BBOtlny BPS the more dlsttirhing to the
< on ? bscanss the Empress Dowager, la
handing over $2,000,0?X? from her Bflv?tS
treasury to Premier Yuan, relied on these
troops to march together with the Man
chus against the revolutionaries in the
south and to crush the rehelllon.
The position now Is that the Premier, a
( hinese. and the Man.hu commanders, with
Menchu troops, are supporting the court
and the Manchu princes against trained
Chinese troops in the north and ?epuhllcans
slsted by their successes in the south.
News from tha Intsrior.
h o Krh-feng. ex-Vlcerov r.f the prov?
ince of fsze-ehuan, assisted by Manchu
Soldiers from Tibet, has 'recaptured
Chcng-tu, the capital. Serious disturb?
ances, however, continue throughout the
province. AH the foreigners are reported
to have left <^hung-klng.
T?ie railroad authoiUles *t Tien-tsln,
fasting an attack by ?he rebel troops,
?ave stopped ?he Siberian mall.
General LI Yuen-heng. commander in
chi'f of the rebel troops and Vice-Presi?
dent of the provisional republic, has apol
oaized to the imperial authorities for the
violation cf the srm'stice at Hankow and
ha* dismissed the colonels who were re?
sponsible for it.
The Viceroy of the province of Hu-Peh
hat informed the revolutionary leaders that
a thousand railroad cars will be needed to
remove the imperial troops If they are to
retire from their positions. f?nd that only
fifty cars are available. The iroops can?
not therefore tSVtem on? the evacuation In
less than a fortnight. General LI Yuen
heng has approved of a special agreement
to meet ?his difficulty, and is arranging for
tha revolutionary troops ?o undertake the
policing of the evacuated district.
IiOndon, Jan. 4.?Wu Ting-fang has wr't
tetj to Premier Yuan Shlh-kai, says the
Bhanghai corresponden? of "The Dally
Telegraph," informing the Premier that he
declines to carry on negotiations by tele?
graph. He Insists upon Yuan going to
Shanghai for that purpose. Dr. Wu be?
lieves that the Premier is willing to Join
ART EXHIBITIONS AND SALES
the Republicans, hut is afraid to leave
Peking.
The revolutionists are trying to raise ?
foreign loan of 1V*U0.?IU0 taele, ffttAMjeW sa
securlty of government property, whb'h
lia.?- been BStaed, say;? a Shanghai dispatch
to "The Time??."
Considerable sympathy is felt for Tang
Sh,io-y!. as It Ih believed that he has been
Bacrifeed to Yuan Shlh-kal's difficulties.
Efforts have been made to persuade him to
accept the portfolio of Foreign Minister in
the republican Cabinet, but h<* absolutely
declines to do BO,
Shanghai, Jan. 3.--"I have done my best
for my country end do not desire to em?
barrass my old chief." This is all thai
Tang Shao-yl would say for publication
after the announcement of his resignation
as a representative of Treniler Yuan to the
peace conterenc?-.
Tang Shao-yl appears to be much affe? t
e?l over the nit nation. I'p to last night he
bsMsasi that peace was assured and that
there would be no further bloodshed. It Is
feared now that a continuation of the peace
conference Ih impossible, as the telegraph
is an unsatisfactory means of negotiating.
and certain Republicans will never consent
to hold the conference In Peking.
Yuan Shth-kai's lardy repudiation <>f his
plenipotentiary, Tang Shao-yi, Is almost
unanimously denounced in Shanghai and
Nanking. It has not been settled what
form, If any. the future negotiations will
take. This depends entirely upon President
Sun Yat-sen, who has instructed Secretary
Wu Ting-fang to telegraph Premier Yuan
to come to Shanghai and personally nego?
tiate with the President of the new re?
public.
YVu Ting-fang Is not sparing in his pub?
lic denunciation of what he terms Yuan
Shih-kal's "bad faith, dishonesty and re?
pudiation of his representative."
The revrlutltmaiies assert that they ha\e
faithfully kept the terms of the armlsti?*e
as far as It has been p?senle to control
their adherents, and they will continue to
do so. But unless Yuan changes his pres?
ent attitude the revolutionaries will cer?
tainly move on Pektn*-.
MONGOLIA MAY HAVE 3 KINGS
Urga, Kobdo and Uliassutai Chosen for
Capitals.
London, .l_?i. I A fUtTStfh from St.
Petersburg to "Tho Dally Telegraph" says
there is dunger of Mongolia splitting Into
three separate kingdoms. Kantern Mon?
golia hau already ?no iaimed independen?'?
at Ursa. Western and Southern Mongolia
are preparing to follow suit, with capital?
at Kotdo and I'liassutai.
A recent dispatch Bald that the princes
Of Southern Mongolia had unanimously
resolved to support the imperial govern?
ment against the <iiine.se revolutionaries
They declared ?hey would proclaim their
independence If a Chinese republic was
sstabllahed.
CABLE TO WASHINGTON BUSY
American Minister in Peking Sends
Detailed Information Home.
Washington, Jan *t ?Evidence of the
critical situation In China is afforded by
the fact that the Stute Department Is In
almost constant communication by cable
with W. J. Calboun, American Minister at
Peking. It is de?~l.?ie>?l with eatlsfnetinn
by the department that even under the
strain Imposed by the political changes In
China not one of the six powers inter?
ested has departed from the original un?
dertaking to retrata from seeking any in?
dividual advantage
Department officials have not felt It
BSUSBBBiy to call upon the military au?
thorities for troops held in readiness in
the Philippines, there being no indications
of danger to foreigners or inter? option of
the line of comni'inicstion by tail from
Peking lo the sea.
Many ?"hi?ese communitle?? are unwilling
to l?e dragged into the struggle between the
imperialist? and th? republicans and have
issued "declarations of independence."
Many cities are being kept in ord?r by
?elf-constltuted committees ?o protect lite
? and property In the absence of ?he im
perlal autborltlee or any authorised repre
sentatlve of the revolutionist?. These dee*
laration? of Independence are made not
only by certain provincial asssmbUet?, hut
even by market towns, and signify nothing
more than ?hat the communities are un?
willing to side with either party
Recognition by the United St s tes "of
the Republic of ?'hlna a? a member of the
family of nation-,' was called for by a
resolution lntrofli"-?d to.?luv by Represent?
ative Pniger, of New York, and referred
? to the Committee on Foreign Relatbms.
The resolution congratulates the "patriotic
! people of China" for "reclaiming ?heir ln
I herent rights to self government "
! PIERRE LOTI OUT FOR PEACE
i French Writer Condemn? Christian
Butchery in Africa and Asia.
Paris, Jan. ?t -The "Figaro" to-day pub?
lishes a striking appeal to the world in fa?
vor of peace written by Fierro I?otl, the
traveller, author and friend of the Ma?
hometan. M. Loti Hays the rapacity of Ku
ropeans In regard t?> the Mahometan and
Italy's Indefensible seizure <>f Tripoli. The
war In Turkey, says M I.oti. is a manifes?
tation of this mockery of modern civiliza?
tion which looks on tranquilly at massacre,
at war and at the spilling of innocent blood.
The writer compares certain of the BUTO*
pean powers to hyenas waiting to fill their
stomachs with the remains of the m?.imc?l
and dying Turkey. He declares ?hat tho
time has arrived for the Chrlailan world
to cease from human ?butchery, for, he says,
the Chrtstluns are the greatest assassins of
all, killing with words of fraternity on their
lips, destroying with lire and sword th? old
worlds of Africa and Asia and treating Ilk
rattle 1he men of the brown sad yellow
races. ,
M. Loti concludes: "Wars of conquest,
,.n whatever pretext they are undertaken,
must be stopped, or the words peace, prog?
ress and arbitration will remain empty and
derisive and a shame to humanity."
___rr^????? ' ????
! ARTJH?HJBITIONS AND SALES.
Executor's Unrestricted Public Sale
at the American Art Galleries
Madison Square South, New York
This (Thursday), Friday and Saturday
Afternoons at 2:30 o'clock,
and To-morrow (Friday) Evening at 8:30
(Admission I y card, ?o be lisd free of the manag??? >
The Costly Furnishings
Embellishments, Works of Art and Library
REMOVED FROM THE RESIDENCE OF THE LATE
George Crocker
The sale will be conducted by MR. THOMAS K. KIRBY, of the
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers,
S Kart ti? Street. Madison *q. fc??n?li, >ew Vork.
"Sheriff Bob" Chanler, Hard at
Work, Denies Wedding Rumor.
SHOWS NEW PAINTINGS
Singer Returned His Property,
It Is Said, on Getting Check
for $80,000.
Paria, .'an. 3.?"If Cavallerl romee in hy
the doer I will Jump out by the window,"
was tho statement made by Kob?*rt "Win
throp Chanler, of New York, according to
the decision of the civil court hers to-da?
In gi anting a dlvorri? to Mm?. Una cava
Ueri, tli? opera singer, from Chank-r, on
the ground ?li?t Chanler constantly refused
to receive his wife at his conjugal domi?
cile.
cii.mler adhered to his purpose not to
contest the ?llvorce. and ?ha proceedings
were of a purely formal rhara?-ter. The
court found that it had no choice hut
to accord a dlvorc? in favor of Cavallerl
and against the husband. Ther? were no
pleadlnRs and the Judgment iva.? read In
an empty court.
It whs potatod out that all Icsal require
inent? to preserve the union had been oh
nerved. "When an authorized agent." says
the Judgment, "summoned Chnnler to take
lip married life again, Chauler replied that
he declined to live with hin wife, milling
that h?i had had enough and hud mapped
out his life otbsnrlee."
It was further ?et forth that when the
Sheriff \Nlt?d Chauler with ? summons
Chanta llnally signed it. saying that he
did m on condition that he wouhl never
again he.ir his wife spoken of. The court
then QOOtOd Chanter** expression that If
his wife insisted on entering the house he
would Jump out of the window, and <-on
cluded by naming a liquidator to arrange
tli? property rights of the parties, '"hon
lep v.-ns condemned to pay all the costs of
tho proceedings.
Robert Winibrop Chauler, who?, second
wife, Lin? <*avalleri. the opera singer, ob?
tained a divorce from him yesterday in
Paris, wu* busy at work In his studio, off
tktnmerty Park, when ?he Judgment making
him n fru- man was read In Paris.
"Are you fulBI to many again11'' Mr.
Chanler was asked
"No," be replied v tin emphasis. "I'm
free now, I'm happy. Im l?us>. I have
tny work to do."
After takln?* several puff? from tils corn?
cob pip?-, the artist resumed
Four months ago T hoard from eeveral
sources ?hat 1? tfPA being gossiped about
that I was to be married again, and that
the wedding was to tak-j pin?-? as soon as
I got my divorce 1 even heard the nnme
mentioned of mv ?UpOOOSd pro?per?ive
bride Rut rumor? are without foundation.
I'll never marry again I'SS had eaOttffh
Of It."
The Ion H re s? one end of his living
room was ersckltag merrily in an open
grate. The artist went to a toMo, and.
getting a bO? "i cigars. offend on? to hi?
visitor.
"Come upstairs In mv big studio and
see what I'm <1otng." he Mid "You can
see whether I'm working or no?, and work?
ing In dead earne.t
Mr Chnnler wor* a painting Mil ft
khaki, daubed In a hundred pitres where
he had wiped his brush Red felt slip?
pers covered his feel Rll OiSf), curly
hair was unkempt.
His studio was a ven busy looking place.
Three assistants were at work The walls
were eoTCTOd w-|?h paintings. On the
south wall was h DUC? -an.as that at
flrat glance looked 10 99 I ?'hi?ese -m
broidery, dont in g-?id and colors.
"Under the See," His Latest.
"That," raid ?he artist, pointing to ?he
ennvoi on ih? tooth wall, is TTBdor th<
lea.' Via golnj to pend II to the pari?
Saion this rear "
"i no* i tha Bea' otss alesssi ? hunt as
the Brooklyn Bridge painting he was doing
when he proposed to Cavallerl H'range
sea plants tad animal?-. In all the colors
of ?he rainbow, and weird tlsh floated
sbout <'ii a black background. Around the
border? ?ere email et i porglss, running
the full length and breudth of the canvas,
somefhing like v? by 4 feet.
"Com? downstairs and I'll show >ou
more of mv work." he said, after the vis?
itor finish? <i contemplating "Under the
See ''
"Y??u see, i hare this etudlo fitted up so
that l ran work at nicht." Mid the artist
on entering a room on the Bool below.
More than u score of st?idi?-s of faces
were piled against the wall at one end
of the room, BOOM were of women with
red hair other? had pale groen faces.
At the opposite wall etOOd a large screen
?hat the artist had Just ftnlebsd. The
room waa lighted hy e|e.-tr|c lamps, shaded
with red ?.ilk. On I drawing board w-ae
the plan of n room
"I have a room In a hotel ??> deroia???.-'
explalne?] Mr. Chanler. ' Vo?i can see for
yourself I'm a busy man I have a?rerai
designs to do for tide room, In Qotbl?
Btyle."
Then he escorted his vlaltOT to the
ground Moer, where in on? room were
tw?> large eofaona <?ne waa somewhat
after th.- fashion of "Under the H'-a," onP
that It was a woodland scene The back?
ground was hla'-k. The three panels
showed tree? that seem?--! to have h.-en
embro|.|?-r.M| Hiervon. On the ghostly
branches were perched pale green bird?,
part parrot and part cormorant, fiver the
artists signature was a red toadstool.
"That's sold." he eaid "And I hxve an
Order for another like It. But that oth-r
screen over there is for sale."
The second showed BOme ?l?-er lying on
!?'is of ferns It w? done ?n natural
Coloro, an?l the first loach Of autumn was
vMMe 111 the trees.
Works Hard and Is Happy.
"Now you can see if I ha\- eajf time for
getting married," aald the former Sheriff
of Database County. "I've basa married
twice and I have two children. I'm devot
lng all my time to my profession. I'm
studying hard. I'm working ;mi.1 I'm
happy."
"Sheriff Boh," gg ?he prt 1st m popularly
known, was married t<? Cavallerl In Paris
on June is, I9ln. He had then been dl
voiced from his first wife. Mis? Julia R
?'hamlierlaln, of Bed Hook, N. Y., about
three years.
In the September following hi? marriage
to ?he diva Mr. Chanler hurriedly departed
from Pat!. Shortly after his arrival In
this country c.ivfillerl filed tha ante-nuptinl
agreement In Paris that she made tho New
York man sign before site consented to be?
come his wife Then, for the first time, It
became known that Chanler had given the
singer everything he possessed?his farms
up the state, his thirty houses In this city
and, In addition, be had promised to pay
her $20,000 n year In four quarterly In?
stalments
His first wife, t/i whom Ik agreed to pay
HMM a year and fil.OOO to each of their
two children, obtained an injunction In the
OOOrtl here restraining the trustees of the
Chanler e.?ta?e from paying any moneys to
or giving any property to cither chanler or
Cavalier!.
This litigation ended last month, when
tho singer returned to "Sheriff Bob" all the
property he ha?l given her, and released
him from all obligations. Por this, It la
said. Cavallerl re?-e|ved a check for aliout
iso.ono.
The dlVOfOS was granted ,.n the grounds
that Mr. Chanler refused to live with hit
wife The ?,||t was unen tested.
TUDOR BOOKS DISCOVERED
Folio Volumes and MSS. in Orig?
inal Oak Bindings.
rK> Csble to The Tribune. 1
London, Jan. 4.?The discovery in r.n
noiitKfcd of a number of early printed
h?,oks and MSS. In a forgotten cupboard
at Oxton Hall, Southwell, the family
seat of Captain Sherbrooke. A major?
ity of the newly discovered books u"-e
folio volumes, and, with one exception,
are in their original bindings of solid
oak. the backing and lining heing frag?
ments ?if illuminated MS!"*- of much
earlier date and rut. up as waste with
ruthless indifference.
The treasures have suffer?;?! naturaily
from the effect of time and decay, and
certain of the voluni.-s ;?r?< Imperfect.
The bulk of thera contain ihe very dis?
tinct Ivo signature of Cuthbart Slu r
brooke. who lived In th?- time of Philip
and Mary.
CANADA SEEKS TRADE PACT
Negotiations on for Reciprocity
with West Indies.
[By CbMs Is Ths. Mbaaa.]
lactifloii. Ja?i. ?.?Negotiations aro in
progress between the imperial govern
meal and the W?*st Indian governments,
it was learned to-day, with the object of
establishing reciprocal prefe-Snca be?
tween Canada and the West Indie?.
Th.- Id?-4 of Baoll a traile agreement Is
not B new 'iie. When the adoption by
Oanada Of reciprocity with the United
Stat?'s aaetnad probable last summer a
movement was set afoot In the West
Ii.ilit-8 for the inclusion of the islands In
the benefits which It was believed would
a?'?rue.
S
TURKISH MINISTRY FORMED
Grand Vizier to Attempt Modifi?
cation of the Constitution.
Constantinople, Jan. ?.?Although llkelv
to be further remodelled, tho new Cabinet
named by Said Pacha appeared In the
I'hamber of Deputies this afternoon. When
the Orand Vizier announced that It was
?he Intention of tho ministry to proceed
with the policy directed at a modification
of the Constitution, lie was violently at
tseked by the opposition. Stormy seen??
ensued, but finally the opposition members
withdrew.
A motion was carried fixing to-morrow
as the date for the beginning of the de
bste on the Constitutional bill.
London, Jan. 3.?The cabinet crisis In
Turkey has led to a renewal of the rumors
that the? Turkish Parliament is to be dis?
solved as a preliminary to the Porte suing
for peace. Of this, however, there is no
confirmation. <>n ?he other hand, Italy is
preparing to send m??re troops to ' yr- nalea.
and It Is reported that the reassembling
Of Hi?* Italian Parliament has beep post
poned, which would Indicate that there is
no Immediate prosr>?*ct ?>f peace.
PERSIA DEEPLY AFFRONTED
Executions by Russia During Re?
ligious Festival Resented.
Teheran, .'an 3 Thl execution of
Shegst-'illslam. bead of one of th.
Ilglous s?cta. which took place at T?ibnz
on Monday after a co irt martial b> Rus?
sian officers, has deeply perturbed officials
bore. ?Seven other Persians were hanged
at the samo time, fini there is apireh'r.
slon that Russia's araattc and wholesale
executions, which sccarrad tartag th?
most solemn religious festival of the Per?
sian year, will affront national fetllng to
a dangerous degree
The successor to \\ Morgan Shustsr ss
Treasurer General of Persia ha? not yet
be*n named.
Rumors are again current tha? the
Rnkhti-tls design to -r?H?e n n?w dy?
nasty.
London. ian. i A Teheran dlspateb to
"The Times" sa> s the. Imperial Flank has
lodged a strong prot?-?t ag.unst the ap?
pointment of if. Homard ths ?Belgian ex
iiirector of customs, as Tresaurer Uen
eral The appointment of another for?
eigner, probably I Dutch subject, as a
conapromlse is now suggested
MME. CURIE SERIOUSLY ILL
Operation for Appendicitis Im?
minent?Doctors Hopeful.
Paris. Jsn. 3 ?The condition of Mme
. the note,i scientist, who was* seized
yesterday with an acote attack of appen?
dicitis, continues to be serious Th? ?Joe
tors of the hospltnl to which she was re?
moved last night In ;tnt|e|pa?ton of an op
it.'ion, say to-dav that they expect to
sn\?. her life.
Mine Curie's friends say that her illness
Was brought on or at least aggrav?t?-?! by
the worry occasioned to her owing to the.
r*cent suit In which her name was I Ollliel't
ed with that of Profe?sor I.nngevin.
SHIP ARMS FROM JERSEY
Mexican Revolutionists Send
Munitions to Gulf.
Now Orleans, Jan. 3?Evidence indi, ?tin? h
more widespread revolutionary plot against
Mexico than has heretofore beep attributed
to the oppon?iitt? of the Madero administra?
tion bas cams ?o light in tho discovery ?if
lbs Shipment of Sl lee St eight carloads of
ammunition and explosives from points In
Pennsylvania and New .Ii-rse?, to New Or?
leans within the last fifty ?lays.
The fact that these shipment* wen. ?!,?
loured at points north of N?-w Orleans I?
.--.li-l to havu bee? clearly establish?-?!, Ic.nl
Ing to th?; supposition th&t the real destina?
tion WUH on?- ot the i.ulf ports between this
? ny ?nul Mobil? fr??m which llll'ousterlng ex?
peditions bavs Bleated uaobseryed in th
past.
In addition (?> these eight carload.?, agents
of the Mexi'-an government aSBSii that one
firm in New Orleans has shipped IM rities a
week for th? last live weeks to points In
Texas near th" M? xi.-an Ixjrder.
Secret agents of th?- Mexican g??v? rmiunt
ai?- working with the BgeatS of th?- United
States, and for the last few ?lays have been
k.'.-plng a group of Mexicans and several
steamers, a? well as the C.ulf ports, under
close surveillance.
ULSTER TO FIGHT HOME RULE
Provisional Government To Be Formed
if Measure Passes Commons.
Belfast. Jan. 3.?The Unionist t'oiinell of
Ulster Issued this morning ? manifesto de?
claring that as soon as a Home Hule,
measure ha? been passed by the British
Parliament a provisional government will
be constituted In Ulster and that the most
extreme measutes will b*j resort*'! to for
the defence of Ulster by the Loyalists.
This manifesto is represented to be the ex?
pression of the aaaitaraMs _s*s*eloa sf the
anM-IIom? Rule forces.
COTTON LOCKOUT CONTINUES.
Manchester, Jan. 3. The lockout of the
weavers and spinners In [?ancashlre, which
began December ft has extended to sev?
eral mill? al Boltou ar.d elsewhere. The
Cfinferenie which lo.'k place here tit-day
b.-tweeti Sir Qsotflt K. Askwith. the Hoard
ot Trad?- arbitrator, th- emplovers and
employes, lasted for six hours. ?o settle?
ment was reached, and th? ? onferen??? i
Jo'irwed until to-morrow. ?
M? FEVES MO
Expert Tells of Running Down
Upper West Side Epidemic.
ONE FARM RESPONSIBLE
Owner of Dairy Found To Be a
Walking Culture Plant for
Germs, but Didn't Know It.
How one farmer in the northern part
of New fork State was innocently re?
sponsible for an epidemic of typhoid fever
on the upper Weat Side of this city In
February, 1910. Is told in the current issue
of "The New Vork Medical .Tournai." Tu
s paper submitted '?y Dr. Charles !?'.
Belduan, acting assistant to the general
medical officer In the Department of
Health in this city, and Or. \V. Carey
Noble, bacteriologist of the same depart?
ment, the course of the ?llsease through
remote and divernlflerl cbannel? is IrtCtd
with great detail.
When nine cases of typhoid fever were
renorteil to the Department of Health In
February, 1910. between West 122d and
Weat tilth street In a ?ingle day the at?
tention of Dr. Rolduan and Dr. Noble WSS
attracted. The following day six addi?
tional cases were reported, the number
being increased daily until the total
reached forty-four. The physicians began
a careful Investigation, trying to trace
the epidemic to its source.
Hy a process of elimination it was found
that the city's water supply was not re
?pOMlble for the outbreak. It then be
came a iiuestlon of Unding where the af?
flicted families bought their milk supply.
One of the large milk companies, it waa
found, supplied each family In Which the
disease had shov,n itself. Thla company
received all its milk from the northern
part of Host York, near Lake champlain.
and the adjacent part of Vermont. All this
milk was bottled lu the ?ountry and was
the raw prodttOt.
Acting under the orders of Dr. Bolduan
and I>! Noble, Inspectors w< re ordered by
telegraph to Invest?gate al! the pla?es
which had supplied milk to the Infected
district during January. In one district
six rases of typhoid were found These
?ases had appeared almost simultaneously
with the outbreak In this clt\.
After It had bc.-n ?leflnltely established
?hat thla plant was responsible for the epl
'lenilc In thjs city order? were Issued pro?
hibiting forth r shipment? from that
creumery. The j>Unt itself wan carefully
Inspected and all the employes Interrogated
In their homes. Bach of the forty-five
dairies supplying ?he creamery was visited
and examined as a possible source of
typhoid infeition. Blood tests were ,,i?<>
made, finally resulting In the finding of
a dairy farmer who gave a hlatory of ?lx
cases of typhoid on his farm In l^. one
< i?e In |ttl and one 1n inos.
Uy tcs's It WB* found ?hat this dairv
man carped enormous numbers of living
bacilli. In ofber words, the man was a
"bacillus ?:trrler " When this fact had
beep settled beyond doubt the order exclud?
ing the milk was modified to apply only
to milk from ?hie one dairy, and regular
shipment? fVOm ?h? creamery .ver* re?
sumed No mire cas?>s of ?ypriold or.
curred.
it wa? impossible to discover how ?he
milk wn? acfoally infected. Investigation
showed th-: construction of ?he b.-irn and
Other buildings an?1 ?h* water supply to he
satlsfactorv.
In discussing p"?.?th|e methods of pr?
ventlon against su- h epidemics at that of
F'ebruary, 1310, Dr. Belduan last night said
tha? there are a number of ami? "carriers"
on dairy farms, but ?hat he did not wish to
prejudice people against raw mill, on that
account.
"I beii?ve," said Dr. Bolduan. "that raw
milk can be supplied to consumere ?o that
It will be perfectly safe. As there are more
th.?n :oo.o00 persons employed on dairy
farms In this ??ate. It would be Impossible
for our department to personally tegt each
person. If ??tie of the large milk supply
companies, however, should fackle the
propoettlon of supplylr . raw milk in a safe
atate it couhl be don?. It is sliuplv a mat?
ter of taking ?he proper precautions, and
?his couhl be accomplished be) a large con
cern able to withstand th? expense of eueh,
n proceeding."
SEABOARD COMPANY TO 00
Stockholders of Railroad Holding Con?
cern Adopt Dissolution Plan,
.-??ockholders of ?he Seaboard Company,
the holding company for the Seaboard Air
I.lne Hallway, at a apecltl meetjng held In
Jesmey City \esterday approved the propo?
sition to dissolve the company made by
the directors lam November. The dissolu?
tion will be Accomplished by retiring the
first preferred stock for cash at rar, ex?
changing tho second preferred stock for
one and one-third shares of the railway
company preferred stock and exchanging
the common et<>.-k share for share in com?
mon stock of the railway company.
The cash necessary to retire the first
preferred b;jck. of which JS.3(*>,eOO Is out?
standing, was obtained several weeks ago
through ?he sale of KTOO.nno adjustment
mortgage hoadS of ?be genboard Air i,ine
Railway.
The Seaboard Companj ?a.- organized In
May. I*V?. to furnish funds for the reor?
ganization of the Seaboard Air Line Hall?
way and a.qulred J21.124.tiOO preferred and
W.?l* si? i ornmop trtick of the latter eota?
pun>
KAISERS SON LEAVES DANTZIC
Crown Prince to Make Extended Stay
in Berlin After Illness.
Berlin, Jtn I -The Crown Prince arrived
In Barita to-day from Dantzic, where he
has I?-? ti III for tome time suffering from
an affection of the throat which haa caused
considerable ?mxlety. He was unable to
come to Berlin to he present when the
Crown Princess gave birth to her fourth
son, <>n December 1!?. and was alao prevent?
ed from participating In the Imperial fami?
ly gathering at Christmas.
It was stated that the ollmate of Dantalc,
where the Crown Prince is serving aa colo?
nel of the Death's Head Hussars, waa un
suited to the heir to the throne, and It la
now announced that his stay In Berlin la
to be an extended one.
NAVY YARD BARE OF SHIPS
Atlantic Fleet Off for Winter Croise
?Work on the New York.
With the battleships of the Atlantic
fleet off for their winter cruise, the navy
yard In Brooklyn Is practically bare of
big ships, and there are prospects of a
luy-off for a large number of men. Tha
construction of the New York keepa a big
force at work, however, and it la hoped
that room on the latest dreadnought will
be found for many of the men who were
busy on repair work on the other ships.
The haadquarter? of the fleet in south
em wtter will be at Guantanemo Bay.
Cub?, and it le expected that about ten
thousniiil men will have rifle practice on
the bis raime each division of the fleet
taking iti turn at the work on ehore with
small arms.
GAYNOR TO ADDRESS ENGINEERS.
The Municipal Kngineera of the CTlty of
New York will hold their ninth annual
dinner at the Hotel Savoy on Saturday.
Mayor ?laynor |g to jpeak on "His Kx
cfll'ncy Father Knickerbocker." Other
speakers will be President John H. Finley
Of the College of the City of New York and
Lawaon PurSy. President of the Tax Board. |
BLUNT TAUt ON SiW?YS
Officials Say Time for New Inter
borough Offer Is Short.
DISPUTE ON 'PREFERENTIAL'
Williams Says He Sees L?o Rea?
son for Delay in Carrying
Out B. R. T. Plan.
Representative? of the city at another
Hiibway ?'onferenc?; at the i'nlon League
<iub last night bluntly told A. J. County,
representing Samuel Rea, vice-president of
the Pennsylvania Railroad, and H. P. Davi
son, of the banking linn of J. P. Morgan
& Co., who have I? en the lnt?*rmedlarle.i
between th? city and tho lnteiborough
Rapid Transit Company recently, that the
lnteiborough mint come forward with an?
other offer quickly or not at all.
Roth Ch ?Junan Will.ox and Borough
l'r?-sldent M?-Anony .sal?l Ht U_B that there
was nothing to in?licate any agreement,
but they would keep at it until 1 a. m
It Is understood that the great dispute
between the city and the Interborough now
Is as to ?ho size of the "preferential" pay?
ment. The Interborough demanded last
July a guarantee of i> per cent flat. Since
then It has signified its willingness to have
a lump sum guaranteed as a "preferen?
tial." The place where the hljch Is coming
Is on th" size of this "preferential," The
Interborough, it is said. Is demanding that
the "preferential" shall be ha.?e?l on the
prolits of the present subway for the last
year, ?'ontroller Prendergast and Borough
President McAneny, for the city, on the
other hand, hold that this would Le too
large an amount, as the earnings of the
subway have been tncreaMng tremendously
from year to >var. Tiny hold that an av?
erage of the profits for the last three or
four year? would be more just. There is
BOOM i'uestion of a compromise on two
years, it is understo?'<l, without either side
having agreed to accept such a compro?
mise
Another point ihat the city's representa?
tives are holding out against is the Inter,
borough's dornend that the "preferential"
shall come out of net earnings before the
Intercut and sinking fund charges are paid.
With last night's conference in pros?
pect. Chairman Willcox of the Public
Service C'ommlssion bad an hour's confer?
ence witli Controller Prendergast end
Borough Presblent McAneny in hi? ?frico
early In the afternoon Later the Con?
troller and the Borough President went
to the letter's office and had h long talk
with Colonel Wllllami. president of the
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company. The
latter company 1? getting restlv? over ti'?
dilatory policy adopted In attempting to
persuade ?he Interborough to come ba< k
Into the situation. Colonel Williams hold*
that the city in good faith approved the
plan of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Com?
pany after the Interborough had with?
drawn, and that he sees no reason why
that pian should not he carried out. He
wants the operating contracts pushed
along, so that they can come up for exe?
cution speedily.
Those at the Union League Club last
night included Chairman Willcox, Con?
troller Prendergast, Borough President
McAn.ny. If. P Pavison, Morgan J.
0'Brt??n. of counsel for Ihe Pennsylvania,
and Beth Low. Mr. Ra-, of th" Pennsyl?
vania, was detained, but ?tvas represented
by Mr. ?'ounty, his as?ls?Hnt, who Is thor?
oughly familiar with the entire situation.
The scheme ?hat is now being discussed
is for the Interborough to pool th? finances
of the present subway v.Uli ?hose of the
propos? d system. In such a pooling
there would be the ?W.W.CKW invested in
the present subway snd the r?.W.?*** the
interborough plsns ?o put into th* pro
rosed new lines. The city's Interest would
be lu the $".:>.ft00.'''^', I* would fumlth for
th* n*w lints. In all *2^0O0,t"??*f) would
bi Invested.
The Interborough would have to get 4
per cent Interest and 1 per ?nt sinking
f'ind on the bonds for the present subway
snd I per cent interest and 1 tier cent sink?
ing ftind. It is estimated, on th* money in?
vested in the new lines. The city would
also have to pay the fixed charges of 6 per
cent for interest and sinking fund on its
bonds.
That these fixed charge? m'ist h*> paid
The Whiskey in the
Non-ref ?Dable Bottle
?taken with some i*ood min?
eral water is a stimulant of rare
wholesomeness. The whiskey
we refer to is "Watchman"?
one whose excellence ia to re- '
markable by comparison w*th
other good brtnrls that it lus
been insutrd. This insurance
takes the form of | Non-re
tillable, tamper-proof Bottle.
m Ask for it ?you'll bo
\ft Oide well repaid.
Walckmadv" WkL>4?y
(in Xon-rrf.Uable Bettlet) *
\ i? fa ai-knowledxcri hg both sides, but t',?
' 'luestioi, ??I "preferential" to make up ?,,
the I nu thorough for ?he yearly profit th?t
j it ia making on the present aubway tla?t
! year It waa S12.50o,O00> is the present
. stumbling block. The prortts over the in.
1 tercst charges and the "preferential" wciM
? be divided equally by the Interborough uni
1 the city; that aiao Is agreed.
HOWLAND DAVIS RE ELECTED
\ Again Chosen President of New York
Institution for the Blind.
I low land Davis, president of th? New
York Institution for the Blind, at ItBt
street and Ninth avenue, presided yejter
day at the annual meeting of that organi?
zation, at which the following officers ?ere
?tlecfed for 1912: Howland Davis. pre*l
I dent ; Dr. George !.. Fiabody, \he-presi?
dent ; Unzee Blagden, secretary ; Frederic
de p. Foster, treaturer, and William W.
' Appleton, corresponding excretan*.
The managers elected, including the of
| fl< era named, were John I. Kane, ?"harle- h.
Marshall, Thomas N. Rhlnelandor. J. Mar?
sen Rhoades, J. Nelson Bo: land, Samuel A.
Tucker, Robert G. Hone, Dr. Arnold Knapp,
Carl .V De Gersdorff, Wllltam E. GJyo, Dr.
Kdward !>? Partridge, John A. Dix, Henry
G. Barbey, William A. Nash and Paul
Tuckerman. The last two named wer?
newly elected, the other? were all re-elected.
The inspectors of election were Charle? V.
Harri?, William Bell Walte. Jr.. and Everett
B. Tewksbury. There are at present 107
papila in the Institution.
REPUBLICANS HOLD RALLY
Voters of Twenty-first Assembly Dis?
trict Meet Leaden.
The Manhattan Republican ?^lub rave ?
reception lest night to Republicans of ?he
21st Assembly rMetrl?*t at the clubhouse. No
201 West 139th street, for the purpose of
getting the votera acquainted with the dis?
trict leaders and of arouelng an earlv In?
terest in the coming campaign
M I.lnn Bruce spoke on the laeues of the
national campaign and warned bit hearer?
not to be deceived by the contention that
there waa practically no difference between
the parties. H? ??aid that the Republican
party had been shown by history as a eon
etructlve part>, conslstentlv adhering ?o
principles, while the Democratic party was
made up of opportunists who were chanflnj
their views and their prlncip'es beMee?,
campaigna. He outlined the achievement i
of the Taft administration, and was ap?
plauded when he predicted a sweeping vie
tory for the Republican party In the ne*t
national election.
COLLAPSIBLE HALL FOR DIRIGIBLE
Berlin. Jan 3.?In order to replace the
balloon hall recently destroyed by a etorm
in Tripoli, where It wat ?being used to
house the dirigible balloon of the Italian
War Pepsrtment, the Itellan War Depart?
ment to-day purchated a collapsible bal?
loon hall, the conatruction of which n
about to be completed here. The hall ?ill
be immediately diepatehed to the h??vJ
quartera of the Italian army before
Tripoli.
A?r Sl
' v?^ir
_&______. __?___-____?<?__
*"*__! U?! __L '__?>
H____n__K_? m
="-?? ? ? ? i ? . ? , ,.,-j
44 T HAVE been asked, holding the reputation of a
1 veteran and an inside man, to give a few sugges?
tions as to the best methods of action to those
who are contemplating social burglary. There are no act
rules, and I can furnish only some bits of advice as to
preliminaries. The adventure is one of some hazard, and
the road is full of pitfalls. At first you must not aim too
high, and you must watch every point"
BREAKING INTO SOCIETY
By AN OLDTIMER
is a clever satirical article in which are frankly set forth
the various ways of arriving socially. Many society
people may not like it, but all of them will enjoy read?
ing it.
See this article and prize entries in our $10,000 shaOtt
story competition by
Rex Beach Richard Le Oallienne
Charles Francis Bourke and
Katharine Newbold Birdsall
nex1? SUNDAY MAGAZINE
OF THE
New-York Tribune

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