his pubHcatlon, who suggested the article
Sx? d ate foT its publication.
If .Mr. Ilt'o.-ovtlt is ever eleoted Proel?
again, a<*cording tn Mr. Abbott, it
will im t be because he seeks or wants
the t.frh*-??, bul because the country wants
him to perform 1? certain i"l>.
NO ATTACK ON ROOSEVELT
President Taft Sends Word to
:r? 1 M Asm lates it? m ]
Washington, Jan t? Word was sent to?
day to supporters of President Taft that
l_"tder m? ctrcumstsnces would th. p . si?
<Vnt countenance attacks on Theodore
RCOStvelt, no matter what the ultima'te in?
tention ?'f Mi Roostvelt in regard to the Re*
mlnatlon might be.
it was sai?! to-day that ? lent has
expresse?! himself as ?being at s loss to
nt r..?- reports that reiati??n*
hlm and Colonel R ?oaeveH wer?- seriously
-?train*?- H< has not taken opportunity to
reply -trectly to any utterancee of Colonel
?velt that have been Interpret !
quarters ?** attacks on the poll.) of
the administration, and. it Is said, doe?
m ? wish his Mends to ?*o an> further than
AT WORK FOR ROOSEVELT
A Philadelphia Manufacturer
Booms the Ex-President.
fHy Trlcurar*? *?"? The Tribune. 1
Philadelphia Jan I A Biovement t.. lu
O'^re the nomination and election "f Theo?
dore Rooaevelt as next ?Presiden! of the
United States has been started In Phlladel*
phla by Nathan T. Folwell. president of the
Manufacturers' <"lub. A similar movement
is helng launched In Camden by Sheriff
lfat h of that .-Ity
Mr. Polwell says that Roosevelt Is the
only possible candidate, and attsmptS to
eliminate president Taft by declaring that
be has Injured the business Interests. In
looming the Roosevelt candidacy. Mr. Pol
"We believe that Roosevelt Is the man
who will build the nation up, as he did In
the years In -huh lie occupied the Pr?si?
dai tlal chair. The?xlore Roosevelt is a ? it
lzm of ripe experience, a forceful p. ?
Ity, and has the ability to harmonise con?
flicting Interests Roosevelt would ?arty
nlry to safety and would insure th-?
su4 ees or the Republican party.
"We want ???> nominal? s man whom wa
can elect, and President Taft on account
of the enemies he has made, could not gain
ITrag? people. His unconsld
*red spsechts In regard !?. Schedule K, al
though .i? dutlea wer- practically substan
. by th?- recent report of the Tariff
I, would he sufficient, we think, to
prevent his re-election
"<.'??!. ? wit would carry the Re?
an party to victory, and would har
ie th* party In all parts of the coun?
Roben Doman, s carpel inanuf.,
and John H. Nugent, president of th.- Re?
publican Leagus of Ward Worker?, are al
li-fl with Mr. Folwell in the ): i
PETITION TO ROOSEVELT
Jersey Republicans Ask His Con
>sent to Use Name on Ballot.
Passslc. N. J . Jan ? William H. Ms -
lj> formel ?????? of R itherford, to*
naeuneed that he ?.a?! sen*, to Coloael
Bo ?ev.-it b i etltlon, the first
? i "in Nea lersey, signed by I.OtH Repuo
Ueans of the stat? urging him to become
for Presid? m.
The peUttOfl rea.In- "We, the tm*_n_lg-**d
blicans ?'f ll.s Stats of Ns*s
???? the pe?llous i sltion In
which . or party is placed. W? believe it
ir duty to >)?-.r?m?- a candidate for
" ? ? Presld? -if ??f the United H' it? a
belle!' in you wt
? f .11;?- petition you lo give publicly
allow your name to ]**?
; ? :?? ?'. ??' primary ?.allot In the State
of New Jersey at
Mr Macksy has just ended a trip East,
; ? representatives. M- says that
the erganlsa'ion fornini for Roosevelt ii
tl " n:ost power!
.?ne lud? th? United state
r'??l?i"n* u-re -Iirnetl and completed, and
u . Illinois, Noi South Dakota
were solid for him. Mr Ma? k?
LA FOLLETTE GETS A FALL
Continues Illinois Tour. Though
Suffering from Ptomaines.
P?-or:a. )!'. J i ' Uthough suffering
frcm the efff t? of pt mains pi
r ? c r,- . i ? ? -. | ? 8? nator
L_ Kollett? ? ? impalgn In
At Morris, ? l??-?-. I. th?
?? p .*t:ni was run
. the platform, when he slipped
snd fell ivlth consid?rai'''- iom- H?
helped to Itia ftct, a lit ?lazed bj
lared himself uninjured and spoke
- i-pei* ft- r?K? ??"? Jollet,
_!'('8t0.-. 1*1 >.'?)< and <:tta-Aj The. v.ero'
? in:"? of il addrf-se?. ?e- j
lt??ra'li*s hi? support of th-.- Initiativ?,
rrf-rend'.m and recall? tb? election of
.ii!-.- ??. vote and
th<- writ--;.' "r?"s< ? is? :?? ' <?f i ep- ? .-ritaliv e
ai'AFT'S NOMINATION DEMANDED
Georgia Republican Committee Also
Praise?; His Administration.
to The TrttMia
At'xnta Jan ? Prectdt-nt Taft was laud?
ad atsd Is rttnomlnation demanded In
III an Sta'e
????nir?' itee a? i?.- meeting hers lo?
ti 'i ? rate M ions, v?h< ffered
? *'i "We Indorse
the adni1n1strh?i??n of W tilla m H. Taft,
? ? ... Dt h
ranks i I
Yl.r J" . ' A ??.?;,,, -
atlon _: th? Republican part-.- of tn?
- no sentit fesi for
STATE WIDE TAFT BANQUET
Hi?. Wisconsin Supporters Will Plan
Campaign Against La Follette.
Ian : a ?.int?- . i?;, i...
? ? ? .
t to day for a
?in support? i- ef
of N?"a i
la be I
HASKINS & SELLS
Certified Public Accountants
<? BROAD STREI t
LONPO*S CRll ."?? . i.i-.vKf am.
PITThlJ K'iii BALTIMORE BAN PRAX?
JOHN i . FORBF.S
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
? KOl_.FI, HI ll.IU.Mi
?AX IlilMiw o
th* "."?'? .'???????r of th?|r pro! - <-,?,,,,.
th? rwidi r??i -..i.., ,,:<
s. ??_n K:
I MACK HASTENS TO BRYAN
Chairman of National Committee
Quits New York Abruptly.
TALKS ABOUT "DARK HORSE"
Will Not Give Any Definite Reply
to Questions About
Norman K Mack, chairman of the Demo*
cratic National Committee, lcfi town t-ud
denlv f<*r V.'a .?hingt on at 4 o'clock yester?
day afternoon He had expected to be In
this . itv until to-night at least. His hurried
departure was attributed to his d?>slre to
get the ear of William Jennings Bryan as
????..n as possible. Mr. Bryan is reported to
have a programme to suggest at the meet
i"-: of the committee op Monday that :nr,y
cunee trouble, ii u ??aid he wants to pul
the committee ?>n record for presidential
primaries and for a prohibition plank, lb
started for Wn?-hing???n from Tampa, I-"la ,
<>ne thinir thst Chairman Mach firmly be?
lieves In and may BUggesI si the meeting
ot the committee Is ?he appointment this
time of a ??ommlttee to prepsre suggestions
for the platform to be adopted at the con?
vention t if course, accordlm* to the rules
i?f the party, the platform must be framed
by a special committee of the delegates to
the convention named by the chairman <?f
the convention Mr. Macks Idea, however,
is to have something concrete to pr?s? nl to
this committee for Its guidance.
It Is expected that then will be a lot of
?Jockeying among the friends of the \arl
?.iis candidates for the Pr?sidentiel nomina?
tion to ??btaln control of the committee on
arrangements. The managers of Governor
Wilson's campaign have given a great ?leal
Of thought to that point, and it is un l?-r
stood thai they believe ?heir friends will
predominate in the committee.
It Is the chairman's idea th.it th? national
committee at this tlm.? might a point B
committee for th? purpose of Katherine and
receiving suggestions from ell parts ?>f the
country, possibly holding hearings In vari?
ous cities, at which publli- men could ap?
pear and present arguments for and against
proposed planks. After having r? cei\?-l
all the suggestions ?ho commltt? ? would
have lots of time before the conven?
tion to weigh and study them edeq
Then it could draw up s number of
planfce possible several alternative plans
o-.i home of lb,- subjects-wit h a report
showing just ths amount und character of
sentiment for each. Such a report would
be of great value to the commute en reso?
lutions, Mr. Mack believes
Washington. Ian. 1 Norman E. Ma .
chairman of ?he Democratic Nat,..na! Com?
mittee, hellevis that a "dark horse" W 1 1
!,e chosen to head the next. Democratic
Presidential ticket. Mi. Mack arrived hers
to-day from New York to complete ar?
rangements for the national commltt**
meeting on January s. lie limited com?
ment ?ci the chances of the various Presi?
dential aspirants t<> the statement that he
ted b "da; k hoi Be" to n In.
He .-aid he did not think the committee
mm? ud ? ny change In the
method of electing delegates t.? the con-1
vention. Pr?sidentiel primaries, he seid,
wouM Involve prohibitive expense. Den?
It. Louis and Baltimore ar? the l?a<l
j era in th?- fight ior the convention, accord
lng to the chairman, and ems t-.
1 hav. a ? hance t?> w in.
BRYAN ON NEBRASKA TICKET
Will Be Officially a Candidate for
I Omaha, Nel . Jan i -When William J,
Bryan reaches Washington to morrow he
will find himself officially . i -, for
the Democratic Presidential nomination. A.
A. Arter. ?if Omaha, who has been .?. ?curing i
signatures u> a Hr> an preferential petition,
announced to-?iay that sufficient names
. were attached to the pepei and thai Fri?
da] it would be hied with the Secretary of
Mr. Bryan ?ill -all jp?>n the Demo ratio
National Cemmltteemen, whom. ?
Ington neat week, l ? permit any -tat?- in ti>~
l'nion t?> express Its preference foi a Pre si?
?leniial candidate by ? primary election, !n
stead of by a statt convention. This state
? enl ?a.? made to-day In Lincoln by close
iri. nds of Mr. Bryan.
Mr. Hr\an will ?it In al the committee
n.veiing, although he Is not a memb? r of
that body Dr. P. I. Hall. National Com
mltteeman fer Nebraska, is a close friend
of Mr. Bryan, and In order that the latter
might take pan in the deliberations of ths
committee he sent Mr. Bryan his proxy.
HOTEL MEN MORE CONFIDENT
Delay in Razing Garden They Believe
Will Aid Convention Campaign.
i.enl '? : '
Madison Square ?larden would not be razed
until July gave a new Impetus t.? th? cam
palgn i.eing waK.d by ?he Hotel Men's As?
social ion to bring the Democratic Nstlonsl
Convention to this city, it was ths opinion
of Jam.- B Regan, treat irei ol the New
Volk National Convention Committee, that
the cblel obstacle to New York's success
had been remo?? ed by i he ? ment.
Th? final meeting of t ? ? main enmmitte?
was held yesterday, and Edward M Tier
.ilrman. appointed a sub com?
mittee to reprss? H New York at ths meet
. u,,. , x?. utlve commltt? s ?.f ths
Democratic National Commutes to be held
m Washington m ? i week. Ths iub-cora
?lat? ..f I'm d? ' Ick A Re? d,
presiden! ol ihe Hotel Mi n'a A
jamen F Regan, Hotel Knickerbocker;
Charles E. Bpratt, Urand Cei ral Palaci ,
II. P. Btlmson. llotei Cumberland; Milton
C. Roach, mannKt-r of i e publicity con?
vention bui ' ' ?? Hotel M- n's Asso
, i,ui,m. and Mr. Tl< in? ? himself.
TAG-GART FACTION WINS
Governor Marshall Loses Fight in Ind?
Indianapolis, .Jan. i ? 'ontrol of t ie Ind?
ia? | Democratic organisation passed Into
th? hands of the faction headed bj Thomas
i iggsrt, the nation ?i commit teems n, when
? fu stste - ommlttee mel lo-da i and elect? I
Mr Tsggsrt'a candidate foi chairman,
? i Koi blj. brotl ei <>f R< p esenl
etlve < 'ha? lea A Koi bly, ol this dl M Ici
('overnor Man liai . ?> candidate foi the
Democratic nomination f.-r President, who
1 th? el? 'Mon of Korblj said aft? :
H , meeting: "In the wordi ol Lincoln to
. bin? I, i I ?esa i hav? n t mu< h In?
i iti stlon
... (hi 'i ...-. o i is? tlos
, thai the Im Mon In the
,,t?, National i onventlon "would
be solid for the <?- vei noi on i he early bal?
lots, Irr? Bpecllve of whal ? - :'
? to If ll ' i . ind hs
? ould m i v. In "
WILSON LOSES IN ARKANSAS
Rffortl for Presidential Preference;
i , -.., | ; Efforl made]
b) the bui ' Qovernni \\ ??now
\'. Ilson of ,\< ,\ j, rsej to In e th? Dem?
? ntral ? ?? lo order
? Pi.ntlal pr? i? reno priman fall? d si
.1,1 rodui-ed i, .1 n
Hai rod, prest?? i i ol Ih? lo? al W ?
?'? on ' : - w ho de? lared thai Ih?
had b- en Inaugui men In j
.,(,?,. lut? ..
.CCT ALOMO THIS MM*.
COUPON NO. 33. FRIDAY, JAN. 5, 1912.
$15,450 in Prizes Free
My Answers to THE TRIBUNE'S Bookreader/
Pictures of This Date and Number Are;
City or Town and State.
<TTT ALONG THIS I INK
contestants In the Tribune's 1"??kreedere" i'ont?st must write their
answers upon this coupon, which adII Bppear on Pnce 2 of The Tribune
every day dui-ina the contest The complete coupon must be returned.
Answers submitted on coupons which are not complete <>r n-iiieii do not
beat Tn?- Tribune's heading will not be considered. Uat of prises,
conditions Of the contest and
TO-DAY'S PICTURES APPEAR ON PAGE 9.
SAYS NO FI TRIAL HEUE
(..ntlniied from fir?! ymar.
lights, all of whom heat- testimony to ]
the sieged Impossibillt) of Hyds getting j
S fuir Irinl in New York. Bome "f these
John Hennessey, managing <'dit"r of
"The New York Pr-ss"; William A.
Gramer, s ?ity hall rep?.rter f??r "The
New v?.rk Globe"; William r. Clarke,
manager of a naws agency; "71111am VL.
Lewis, editor of "The Morning Tele
graph"; John D, Delehanty, former I
counsel for Richard Canfleld; Joseph M.
Dowling, manager of the I.yri? Hotel;
Richard J. Butler, right-hand man for
former Police Commissioner Devery and j
a formerAssssnblyman; ?J.-.-rge <;. Flegl,
editor of Th.- Weekly Tammany News";
Anton Morris, James n McCool, who
engagea in the same work as Israel Til
den (gathering affidavits); John T. M? -
?lee. a taxlcab manager; James Kelley,
William Henderson, jr., Punie! Neary,
Fro'i T. Beaudry, an undertaker; Heary
Haggerty, Jeremiah Hannifan, William
Carroll, Thomas Bhanley, restaurant
keeper; Ralph I.?"?ng, manager of th?*
39th Street "heatte, 1rs P. ?'ass. man?
a_?-r of ihe Winter Garden; Lee ??rov?'.
manager <?f the Comedy Theatre; Prank
Miller, manager Of the Manhattan
opera House; W . Rowland, manager
of the Casino Theatre; George A Apple
top, manager ??f Maxlne Elliott's Thea?
tre; 8ol Manhelmer, manager of the
Lyric Theatre, Harry Hyams, manager
of the Herald Bquare Theatre; William
E. Atwell, another theatrical manager;
Edward McLeroy, J. C Mlddleten, joh.-i
p.. Fit spa trick, manager ?.f the Hippo?
drome, and ?T. Edward Pltxpatrick, rep?
resentative of a whiskey ?.?"?mpany.
A Manag no Editor's Opinion.
Mr. Hennessey, of "The Press," say.?:
'Tve been in restaurants, hotels, street?
cars, pol?tica] and s?'.'ia] gatherinR?
??.here questions of th.- git?t or inn?>
"i Air. Hyde has he.n the ever-re
currlng '."pi- of conversation for many
monthi. it hv been on the tongue of
.very gat h( ring. Frequently I have
heard men sav thai 'I saw by stieh ami
such a oar? r that Hyde put city funds J
to the ?xtent of millions In ?h?- Northern!
Bank and i?i the <'-.rne<?i?. Trust Com*
pany and l saw that he ?_?.i bribes for
the deposita "
Mr Lewis, of "Th?- Morning Tele*
graph," says: "I have been daily In
restaurant., hotels, clubs snd social
gatherings, antl find B prejudice against
Mr. Hyde. I believe thai a Jury cannot
i.? found that will he fr??.- from prejudice
and pai si >n."
J. Edward Pitspatrlck. representative
lor a whiskey concern, says: "I have
\i-ite.i cafes, hotels and restaurants and
have heard Hyde called 'grafter,' 'looter'
and 'crook.' I don't believe a .jury of
twelve men could he selected ihat would
be free from prejudice, in mj opinion
Hyde _an't gel a fair and Impartial
.Ml the theatrical managen in their
affidavits sa3 that they hear groups of
: th?- lobbies of their theatr? dis.
ig the H yd? ?ase ira p, Caes, of
the Winter ? larden? saj ?
"Two performancei are given dally in
n theatre and I l.?n ?? notlc? d thai
patrons Iher? who discuirs Ihe Hydei ise
believe the newspaper disclosures. Many
tin,.?' these discussions become serious,
and unkind snd unfavorable names sre
b. these ui? i In their references t<>
Hyde. I believe from mj acquaintance
with the feeling lhat i? will be impns?
Bibl? ?" gel a Jury free fr?*m prejudice."
Atta hed to Ihe aftidavit of ? otinsel
for H' ?i? ?? ? nty-flv? pag? scrap*
bonk ? out a mi up about two hundred clip?
pings from .\.-,v York newspapers ?_? M
et-iil from the time ?he motion f??r i
change of venue ?.??s il(? ? i ano running
rlghl up t?> the latest editions ..? yes
tarda? afternoon papers, This is th<
:.. ..p.i scraphook ?.f clippings and car?
toons filed by H\?ie with i?tHtn<-t Attor
i,. Whitman to ahoa cause for tin In
darned condition of popular ..pinion'
The Dlstrl? t Attorn? j completed pn ;
nratloi last evening f..i nrgumenl on
t he \ ??? in mot i"ii i.? for? .1" it Ice l .?
CUBAN CABINET MEMBER OUT
Secretary of Treasury Third One
Forced to Resign by Veteranr?.
Havan . Jsn 1 Ths Beci etsi ? "t ? he
Treasury, ?! Msrtlnes-Ortis, resigned from
office to-dsy, He gave as hla reason die
satisfaction with th? present Irend ?>f af?
fair? and ths Imi?sslhlllt' ?.f continuing
... tie administration und? i ? ?i- ting
i . s the t bird < '.ii'iii.i imeltlon \ seated
in th. lasl few aeeks In response to lb?
agitstlon "f th.- Veterai I latlon
H, i,..t ? 'halona rei Igni u ss Secret !
public U'oik:? in No? mi.? i, snd Befloi ?Bar?
, and? d hi- '? Ignat "?? .?? Be? retsr)
,,i just.? ? i" Pn sldeni i lomea un i ? > sm
n in p..-un ted that othei resignations ?aiii
folio? short!]. ?a hi. h m ill probabl i nil
in ftiiii.K i in a hoi? i 'aWn< i alth at?
who m. contlnutni an aggressive cam
iihIku with the avowed purpos? of control
itn? th? .in.ii Istrstion
? un? ?i I? gallo . ..ni. .ni? i
. ; ? , / u,. pre ild ni I? ft m
11 , it m In? i of Orient? lo i
11 Ion In thai district
PME TALK REOPENED
CsBtlased from (Imt paar.
inc in their dethronement, but it li
thought that Hu- revolutionaries, whose
agents employ every trick, are ?irculat
?11?-' reporte thai Yuan is secretly repub?
lican in order t<> dis? ivdit him.
Dynamite discovered along the ralway
line has been brought t>> Peking by a
woman. This is the tit?? evidence thai
the long standing revolutionary throats
an serious The revolutionaries months I
ago ?ti if i thai they would employ dyna- i
nut- to accomplish their purpose ofdrlv
Ing the Manchus ?nit of the govermnent.
Reporte recording disaffection among
tii?' Lanchow troops are conflicting, it
is believed that the disaffected soldiers
number nol more than **<n>. Yuan Rkih
kai Is making preparations In anticipa?
tion of the arriva! ?>f the republican
army by sea and for this purpose is
s? ndlng troops to the north.
Tb?. imperial government sent orders
to-dn, to ail the generals in command
of the imperial troops that they are io
resume hostilities st ?** o'clock In the
forenoon of Jan. li unless they receive
notification In the mean time that ?.de
armistice between the two forces has
been again renewed.
The fsct thai Premier ?uan Bhih-kal
now has a large amount of mone to
repress ths rebellion and with which
he can pa) th? inn.-nal troops has, it ?a
believed, Inspired him with fresh con?
fldence In bis power to check ihe revolu?
tion, as he Is aware thai tin- republicans
There are mild to be about 80,000 Im?
perial troops In Han-Tang and the ?ricin*
It) and a ?lash with the revolutionaries,
Whose ft,tee (y said t" be almost SQUSl.
is possible nt any moment.
Pari-, Ja- . I Vuaii Shih-kai, ihe Im?
perial Premier, declines to go to Bhang?
bai. the Peking correspondent of the
European edition of "The Ktu York
Herald' reports, on the ground that the
whole burden ?if government rest? on
his shoulders. If.- suggests ilia' as Wu
Ting-fang has nothing else t?. .)... he
should come to Peking, where he would
hav? a fuller opportunity ,.f airing his
\ lew s.
i The intolerance <>* the revolutionary
party, continues the correspondent,
coupled with Wu Ting-fang's Insistence
on unfaii ami otten foolish proposa I a
has alienated foreign sympathy with the
Republican movement and reused s rs?
? ni. ion of feeling gtnoug the substantiel
Chinese elements In the southern prov?
TROOPS MAY GO TO CHINA
State Department Takes Up
Question of Sending More.
, (? om 1 ' . Trll lUM Bureau |
Washington, Jan i The prospect .-f ths
resumption of hostilities between the im?
perials and the revolutionary forces In
China revived to-day the question ol lei id
ing a regiment of American t.pi from
Manila to guard ths railroad from Peking
to Tientsin and keep open the waj from
the capital to the sea. The stat?- Depart?
menl ha taken up Hie question with War
Departmenl officials, who have been h..i?l
i'.cr troops in readiness for such en em?
,-i I.-.-I, |
Buppllei neceooar) foi sn expeditionary
force ef tins kind sr* stored at Manila,
m..I. if a War Departmenl transpon is not
a\ allable, ul her v? bs? Is can be obi
without i|i lay, so thai the troop? will be
Able lo embark aim..si is s. on ss th.
it wai reporte?] s,.m?* Um? .?;?". when Ihe
Chinese situation sppeared to i?>- ominous.
? hai .i H'.iii was pi uaiIni to send troops
i rdanee s/ltl? ihe agreement I
??muni the dlplomatl representatives .o
; l'ehli s thai the foreign forres In l*< I Ing
end aion? the railroad should he Increas? l
i to tin iul quota i? ?..?. nl'-l b) lha Boxer
\\ ii,. Um . th? qu? atlon of sending
philippin? i? ?mis und? r eon
si.I.-ruth.n b) the .state Department, bu|
u.i, i ? >*ere i ol lasu? ?? as th<- dang? i
of ?he ;.!ti?.itlon seemed diminished b) ths
?,m ni. m between lha i on?
und? r the dlreetlof? ?>f
. Vuan Blilh ',..,; i Ne Shanjrh il ponf? i n ?
however lies resulted In a failure ami only
m nalon ol Ih? arniatlce will pi event
Ihe rene val of nj-li'luie
i id? r tin- arrangement arrived at by
, sn?l the powers ??'' ppren
r the 1 - er revolt. I? we - at.I that
? ?-stli n gusrd ai Peking should - on
,, ,, ,,,,.,, f 11,is'.? d by the I nlted
' state? ., : n an) Fran< e, tlreai Britain,
i lapai m,! Austria-Hungary, In aboui ei|iial
. nun.i ? ??? The fi r< ?? n??w si Pel
about i..'??. The rorelgn force at Tlen?T?ln
; and Hiln Wan? tan and alone t? in? .?I
|rallwn\ wns Ox?.I a' -?. '' '? n'm "nh
r , i'nit? d Sai? i ha* Its full quota
1 ;i, p, i,,,.. hui ? . ? ? ? ? -hau U ? quote
Suai Una the rallas)
The dlapateh of Iroops would not Indicate
.-..,-. -i bi? m Ih v.av of for? ISli In" iv- nu.?n.
i n i- n,. r? l\ a i.lutlonei ) measur? b.?
n . .,.,<,. to avoid a "?!" H'lnn i I Ihe Box?
.I ?., k? -o ? '? ar i In ? i
I-, uiic , thai I.Isrn? i ? in ?hi ? spits
Ira vi ii the progr? ss ol Ihe right Ina mal?. ?
The 13th. 15th and :4th Infam? sre now
In ? lie Philippines and mor? then i ul
tb |< i i number of lr??op -' itlone?! ?. Ms
,.,? available roi ?iutj in China, should
the si it.- I ien??i (men? Und u a?h I - ibli i..
, ,-i j,,i n , m Th? I'hiii' pin??- dl? I? lot? la
aiwn\s prepar? ?I lo rend an exp dli
i,.,... to an) nai t ..t the l land? al any ne?
in, m ?i m n ml i ' be ;,-?'?' iry. (he e?iulp
,,,. ni aii,i ?ton i? nus h< Id in ?
rea ?line? in Manila
II i understood thai the qu? ? Ion -.f In?
,,, ihe i- reign torrs* In t'hlns Is )?<
h , .., ,i ., ,i i the .ai" ' lot? i. led now
? I-,, m vies ..f ih? feel Iliai ill ol
il,, m. m. in th? pi? sent, ha.e a. led il
.nti ih? ii a.matl officers In
BRITISH INCREASE CANTON FORCE
ii. .. i ... Ian I I rr???.m "' In
dlan Infant o. the itsth U*lu< Itl?.i s
i ni-, i il rtlllen hav? .
i snton i?, i in. lha I" Itlsh I ?
LAUNDRY SUIE GRIS
NO COM?IS FM
Men Sent to Protect Drivers Re
treat-Clubs and Restaurants
Lack Fresh Linen.
UNION RECOGNITION URGEC
Wages, Work Hours for Womer
and Drivers Still Matters of
Dispute?Offer to Arbi?
KlTorf.? wer? made yesterday hy John J
Bealifl snd Colonel Mlch-el J. Reagan, m
the staite ?Board "f Arbitration, to settlo
the strike of the laundr-, workers. Whlh
these nennt la fions ?ver? going on laundry
wagons with strikebreaking drivers wer?
held up. and Ihe drivers were frightened
int.. living up their Joba There were i
number of these attacks, in which "stro-l
arm' men, sent to protect the strike break
? rs, deemed discr?tion the better pari ol
\alor. It was admitted on all-shies y?s?ei ?
day that the strike had reached ISlgS pro?
At the conference In the Pourfh Avenu*
Hull.lin? th.- ste.-im Laundi vni'-n's Associa
ti?m ?as represented by Julius Langfelder
president ..f If. Lsngfelder & Sons steam
laundry, Benjamin Bchnejder, representlni
th.- Nonpareil laundry; jullu?? Alexander
representing the Howard laundry i Iforrli
H'.hinowttz. representing the Brunswlcl
laundry, and Louis Loswlnsteln? represent?
ltiK7 the ?'entrai sten.n lautidty. The eon
ferencs sras harmonious enough until II
came to the question of recognition ?>f thf
union. The union representatives Insisted
thai if there was to he | settlement 1!
must he with the union. Employers would
not neu?? to this. Two other pointa OB
whleh th?-?- could n.?t reach any basis Ol
settlement were wages snd the worklm
hours f?)i women
William Armour, president >.f Laundr)
Workers' Union No. 12s, who was the he.n
?.f ths union committee, i?.ft the meeting
saying there was a telephone call f<?r bin
from a boss who wanted t?. Bettle. Thli
partly broke up the oonferen.ee, bul a s??
ond attempt win be made t?> i.rlng aboul i
settlement to-day. The other inambers ol
the labor committee were Joseph Waters
Thomas Hlght, P. Qoaseen snd Leo Bigal
They said the drivers were overworked sn<
musl ha? a a shorter workday, a* thai
seldom had to work lesa than fcurteei
hoir? a daj.
I'. Gosssen, ol the union committee, i??isi
ness .'??rent of Laundrj Workers' union No
'i. said later thai the strike extended
through the ?Uy t.. .small laundry concern?
of the Bast Bide, of whleh fifteen hundred
were t?.-.| up, thirty-five hundred worker.
Joining the st. ike.
Recording to Oesseen, the employeri
asked wbj the union ?n?i not Kive th.-m tw<
weeks' notice. The repl) was that 11*4
union was not authorised to do bo. Then
the employers wanted to know if the ?trik?
wit-i authorised hy the International union
The answer eras In the affirmative,
The eiiipio\-is wanted t?? have the de?
mand f?T s fifty-four-hour v.eek arbitrated
and this the union committee ?a^ willing t<
agre? t.?. bul refused t?. agree that thi
strike be declared off pending arbitration.
The employers met yesterdas st the Bern?
heltner Building. ll"?th street an?! Le?os
avenue, but it was said there wn? little
unanintmity ?>f setlmenl among them, sad
tint there appeared to ba a fear thai aonoe
of the membera might nettl.- with the .?trik
. r?. According to the itrikera, ths Eure.?i
.?mi several smaller laundrlea bad settled.
There wn? a ?.arel? y ?.f napkins in some
?.f the h?tela and large restaurants in the
upper part ?>f the elty nn?l in the < lubs. snd
the furnishing stores <ii?i a large buslnesa
In disposing of new colls ra .ind cuffs.
Many of ths hand laundries do some pri?
vate business, besides sending work to th-?
steam laundrlea so tliat those who knew
where to go to could --till have shirts ami
sonn- of ths rough dry laundering houses
mike.) of puttin?/ In laimr sa?inK machinery
win? h would enable them to <io Ironing and
thus become Independent of the hand laun*
The proprie!.f s large restaurant,
which ??aniel lit table linen, aent i wagon
to ?h?- laundry of M. Langfelder A fon
for it. but the wagon ?v.s iiei,i up by a
crowd Of ?people and the <1ri\er had to take
it hack. The restaurant proprietor then
lent an automobile for ihe srticlea in
which were Baverai atn ng arm men be?
tides the driver.
After the automobile had -one several
blocka it whs surreunded by ?hikers, and
ihe strof- arm men and the chauffeur put
up a half hearted fight and then Ka\e 1?
up as a bad Job, ths driver a?*reHn?< to take
th? Butomol lie back to thi i es surant,
Tli- employers report.-.i thai the Klks
?lui. had l.n expecting delivery for sev
? ? ,l dsya of S4.?9?-0 laundered articles from
the Langfelder laundry and sent .. wagon
for ih?*m There ??ere, three patrolmen si
tiie laundr) to protect the wagon when It
i.-ft with it*? lead, but the driver was met
by a mob a bloch oi two from the laundry,
oui of algh! c| th- police, and had to turn
A wagon of the Howard laundry was
raided bj a moi? at Third avenue _n?i 69th
Btreet, and th- driver and helper abandoned
Pour men, who, the police said, were
striking i.iuiiiirytiieii, w.re arrested and
locked up last night In the Bas) loitti street
s?ati.ni th.- complaint of Prank Paliado,
proprietor of the Libert) Steam Laundry,
..t No SB Bast .?th street, charged with
i larcen) They guve their names as
??|'h..mas It?-111?.. I?.?, i.h ?ir.'ii.i, Thomas
' i.it ni h um and Manuel Moid?;.
Henry He? ' tman, a driver employed by
the Libert? -team I ?a indry, wa? collect
I ing laundr) In the afternoon. whi?n the four
men halted him at 106th str.et ?mi Second
av. un?. ii" said, and he became frightened
pnd iunii."i "if the wagon The men he
?, i. emptied the wagon, tore up man) of
the articles, snd aoon the street was ht
i,.,,i with torn sheets and shirt?
A reprcaentatlve of the International
Laundr) ^ ork? rs' l'ni? n called at the
j he?d<|iiai-i?-rs of th.- Women's Trade I'nlon
League )'eslerda) to iixk Its offieera for
t|. co-operation of tlir league in Ihe stt |ke
I M lei Helen Msrot, seeretarj of the lesaiie.
' ?ual il"- league would gladl? help when Its
I officer*, were put In ?????*.-??i?.n >?f Ihe itatus
..f the Btrtke and told what the) were
j wanted to do
TAFT RALLY IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
liuroii. s D.i Jsn 4 Mam supporters of
the President are gathering her?- to-day
for the state Taft rally, which will bs held
here lo-morroe James Wilson, Secretary
,,: Agriculture, win address the meetlni
?Or.3r. HOWARD ?CO d?Ave.
SEVERE QUAKES IN WEST
Break Windows in Nevada
Felt in California.
Reno, Nev., .Tan I?An earthquake oho
was felt at Alverd, Cal., at 7:.? p. m.,
I.awH and at Mshop.
The duration ?MM five BOCOndS at La*
and at Bishop ?he nho< k was the wnr
r.it in Its history. Electric locks wc
stopped ami windows were broken.
Fresno, Csl., Jan. 4?A sharp carth?|ual
was felt here at 7:54 o'clock to-nlgl
There were three successive shocks, fro
north to south-two strong, then a wet
on?- a few moments later. No damage w
Lawrence. Kans., Jan. 4.-An earthqua?'
.lu.lKed to have been tibout 1.0(10 miles awa
was recorded on ?he ?seismograph at ?
University of Kansas here to-day. 1
main wave reached its greatest Intensity
19*11 a m. and lasted one hour.
?'leveland. Jan. 4. The BStsmOgraph at i
Ignatius ?'?iliepe here recorded modere
earthquake shocks, starting at 0A'> a. i
to-day. The vibrations continued for ?
most two hours.
Havana. Cuba, Jan. I -A chock of eart
quake was felt at Santiago de <_'uba ear
to-day. No damage wa? reported.
BOTHERED BY LOVE LETTER
Jamaica Postmaster Is Seekin
to Discourage Practice.
The course of Clandestine love letters Wl
no Immer run smoothly through the g?-r
eral delivery window of the Jamaica Pos
office if the postmaster there can <*an And
way to make It rough.
Warren B. Ashmesd, who doe? i'nc
Sams postal business for him at Jamale
and surrounding smaller towns, has d
clared that h<- will start In with "mor?
suasion" with youngsters who have horn
sddreeees but prefer to K't their not
through the general delivery window. ]
that g?-ntler form of discouragement do?
not work, he say? he will go just as fa
aa the postal authorities will back him u
in stopping the practice.
"The limited fedlltles we have for hat
dling mail her?' are greatly hampered." M
Ashmesd said last night, "by girls an
boys continually hovering around the gf'?
?ral delivery window for their mall. The
are most of then? of g?>od families and hav
borne addressee, but they u?e this uindo
because the) have notes sent to them und?
assum.il names or under their own nam?
which ?hey d?> not want their parents t
know they are gettmg. ??irls of some (
the tin.-si families heresbouts are .ngaae
In silly secret love affairs this way?secret
appeal? to their sense Of romance, ft
Mr. Ashmead added that since there ar
no postal statutes giving him authority 1
this tnattei he will call the young offen?
ers Into his office and talk to them an
thresten to "tell their pa" if they don'
stop. If thN system doesn't work?well, h
hasn't decided .lust what to do then.
SHOW "g?RL FOUND DEAD
Mollie Lorraine Expires Sud
denly in Her Apartment.
Mrs. Frederick Simmons, a former sh?v
girl, who ws? known on 'h* stase as M?i
1 Ile Lorrain?., <"i*??1 s ald,-nlv yesterday m??ri
lng at her home. No. .;0\ t'entrai Park ffes
The police, after an investigation, sai
d>?ath was due to natural cauOQB.
Mrs. Fiances Thrall, whose daughte
Mrs. Bessie Kinken, became acquaint.
wiih Mis- Lorraine while both plaved i
"The Arcadians," ?us the Ian to s?*e ht
alive. This was sbout I o'clock In th
morning, Miu Thrall occupies the ?pan
merit directly opposite the Simmon?. hOUSi
hold. Mrs. Simmons ha?! not been feelh
well, . t.d Mr*. Thrall remained with he
during part of the night.
When Mrs. Kinken arrived homo, at 1:'
o'clrck, Mr-. Thrall told her to S6e hoi
Mrs. Simmons felt lire. Kinken found th
Miss Lorraine was tweiuy-ll.? years oi<:
She mat married e few m?n'h? ago an
!.. ..- up the ?tage, sai.l Mr*. Kinken yestei
day. Bhe veld that the name the youn,
woman ueed <?n tue stag.? was h.r maid,
: am?* Her father, she understood, WSS
Scotch clergyman. Her husband was a
advertising agent, Mrs Kinken said, an
was nol In thi< city when hlS w!fe <1i.?<|
FOBS BEGINS SECOND TERM
First Time in Eighteen Years Democrat
Has Succeeded Himself in Bay State.
Boston, Jan. 4 -Eugens N. POOS, tlie
Presidential candidate of the Democratic,
gtate Committee of Massachusetts, sue
.-.-.-.i. d himself as ?Jovernor to-day in the
pic s- nee "f the Legislature and before ?
distinguished assembly ?>f invited guests,
Including stat.? end city officials, judges,
,-it ni y and nevy OtHcerS and foreign con.
suis, n was the hist time In eighteen
years thai s D?mocratie (?ovemor began
cond tei m In this state
The Inaugural address of Governor Foei
u;n UnuauaUy brief, and beside* d-allng
with state problems, touched on Questions
of national Interact
Oovernor Pose end Lieutenant Oovernor
Luce attended the Join! convention of the
two Iran, lies <>t the Legislature, President
Oreen?.i of the Senate administering the
oath of office to both.
TRIPOLI PEACE TALK HEARD
Prices Harden in Berlin on Strength
of Armistice Rumor.
London, Jsn. < Rumors of peace nego?
tiations between ItS.ll ami Turkey con?
tinue to rlrculste on the Continent, and
prices hardened on the Berlin tioerse to.
dej on reports of sn Impending armistice
in Tripoli A.-.-oiiiiiu: to Austrian news
papers, the powers ere urging Turkey to
open negotiations. \o authentic Informa
McGibbon & Co.
IMPORTANT NOTICE?Our store, Broadway at
.? ? ?? iii ? _. ?_
19th street, will be closed Saturday on account
On Monday, January 8th, will Open our new and
? beautiful Store at
Nos. 1 and 3 West 37th Street
Near Fifth Avenue
\\ bere we shall be pleased to greet
our many Friends and Patrons
t?o??, however, ij available to caftSrn ?
The Turkish ? hsiiil?? r I an no? ye? nij??Jh-l
the ,]ei,Hte .m th<- constitutional un A
BBodsl dispatch from Constsminot?*)? to.
ports that the government has ord?r*d the
closure of Italian batiks ami commet al
RUSSIAN HANGMAN BUSY
More Persians Strung Up in Ta?
briz?Houses Blown Up.
Tabriz, Jan. 4 The hanging of F
b] ?he Ruaslane continue?. Three of '
P?dala were hangad last night and th-ir
bodies liSptSysd OH the gallovs !
Many irrcsts a?*e being mad.
eral houses ?t Kldais ami Nationalist?
have been ?down up
The prisoners, \?.h?i were brought ir, by
Rhua-ed-Dowleh, brother Of ?h?*- ex
Shah, when he arrived here on Januar
j ??> ssssume the Oovsrnorship,
handed over to the Russians, who
marched tlien* to camp with .
around thcli ?ie?-ks. All the boue?
the neighborhood of the Russian
have been wrecked.
The gel "r.il feeling among lv;
is that the situation sill become norms I
when the Governorship has beep placed
in the hands of Bhua-ed-Dowleh, At
present Tabriz Is controlled by 0 RUS
sian gen? ral, who is quartered in- thj
Teheran. Ian. 4 -The new? of ft]
executions et Tabrii causes the greateet
Indignation here. In an interview to-day
a high Petelan official said:
"This render? the CsMnet'S retenl
office almost Impossible, ?ering ?hat th'i
hasis e?f ?heir policy??the malntenan? ? ??:
friendly relations with Russia -has been so
ruddy shaken. They do not ?lare to tell
the popple that friendly relations still ex?
ist unless Hus.-ia Is prepared i? grant
London, Jan. 5.?The St. i'etershurg cor
respon?lent of The Times understands that
M tfornard's .andldature for the offlc? of
Treaeurer-General of Persia will b?
dropp.-d, owing to the opposition of th?*
Persian government. The .-orre*pnr,dem
also ?ay* he has learned ttmt ?h.e rum??'s
of Russian deigns on Mengolla are i.n
nothing compares with good Ale a.? I
a p.* ?moter of sociability and do?
fellowship. When friends mest. cheer. <
Jollity and good feeling are al? ,
more pronounced If the best of all
Al"-s |s on the table.
is beyond ?yiestlnr? the stardard Ale
the world over. It Is without a rival !
in flavor, life snd nutritive valu??
On Draught and In Bottle Everywhere
f?r-<*t?! Pie-Casks (8 gi
famiiv use ?>n draught st '
an) departmeet store, d-?>r <>i ?e
Bsi>? A Co., 00 Warren St., New Ve-ic
Easy to put on, easy to take
off, easy to tie the tie in.
Cln-'t, IVubO'lT .i <*omp?ny. M->kcrt?. Troy. N T
METAL LINED-GLASS U.NED
The Perfection of Cleanliness
130 & 132 West 42d St.. N.Y.
New York Real Estate
ire secpSOd kl i"ro?*i?"-pr?Mlii<-lng prop
??-?",. tu ?he Important buolne??? and
re?i-l?-ntlal ?e,-ti.?n? of ?he Horouth of
Meahellaa, \?w \<iri? ?in.
In 15 ve.ir? an investment in
$100 bond w?ll net $190
1 $500 bond " $950
$1000 bond " $1900
IlllP.rat i. ?itl.l ???mi annual!? .Inmi
sty an?i tnty, es nu? i?e lavcctcd in
oliifr beads, making Infere??? work with
Mi.-.- i,,,n,I, are leg ,-ieiiipi In New
H'llfe for Cinulnr 6.
42 Broadway, New York City.
Will rent a Light Touch Monarch
for one month.
Will rent a Light Touch Monarch
(or six months.
Monarch Typewriters may >e
purchased on ihs Monthly Pa>
ment Plan A i,,,*t caro wt\\
bring full information
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