OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 04, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1912-12-04/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

posale made by the Porte reached Lon?
don a few days ago. The chlef pomia
are.
The armlatlce to rontinue durlng tne
whole perlod of peace negotiationa;
Turkey to have the right of revlctual
ling all besieged forts, together wltb
all detached bodies of Ottoman troops
left ln Macedonla and other part-s of
the penlnaula. and also the Turkish
population in various parts of the
theatre of war; Turkey to have the
right of revictualllng by way of the
Adriatlc and Ionian seas, in additbm
to the ordinary available routes; the
allies to furnlsh a safe conduct for
this purpose by the shortest possible
routes: the revlctuallins to be ln <ac
-ordance with the needs of the troops
and the inhahltants; the Ottoman con
vovs to pass. if necessary, tlirough the
forces of the allies. and the blockade
pf the /EKean and Adriatlc coasts of
Turkey to be ralsed.
Moral Reault Faarad.
The Greek government flnds itself
unable to agree to the terrns, the ef?
fect of which, it is pointed out. wou d
ba to enable Turkey to accuimi.at.
nf amount of food, mtinltions of war
and coal throughout the theatre Of
operations. In addition. the moral re
?ult that such conditions would _*??
hoth on the Turkish army and popula?
tion. who would regard them as hav?
lng been imposed by vlctorious Turke
on all.es rclu- ed to Impotence, would
be enormous.
Aa regards the Bulgarinn position at
Tchataldja Cbraaca offered Bulgarla
three divlsions of fresh troops to land
at Enos or any other adjacent port aiul
also the entlre disnosal of the OraaK
flert in order to force the Tchataldj.
lines and bring the war to a close.
This offer has been made more than
once. without, so far. a.? rapljr ha*. -
ing been sant by Bulgari... Ti.e i.reck
Minister in London yesterday in an in
terview said:
?'It is unly just that the CoUowlo.
points. for whi.h l van aouob. *ouM
?ot be 10.1 slght of in judg ng the
Oreek attitude In the latost develop
mentofthesituation. Immediately be?
fore the war the Porte approached
Vanlaaloa with tempttng offers. w__bn_|
to detaci, Graaca tron Oxa alllance,
These were indignantly rejected. TOan
Turkev declared war on Bulgarla and
Servia. bBt DOt BpOB Greece. once more
with tlie object of detachmg her from
the allies. but Greece de larcd war
against Turkey. Quite recently. Imme?
diately before TUJ-M-y*s demand for an
armistice. the Porte once more ad
dressed itself to the Greek Premier
with offers of separate peace. and again
Venizelos declared he would 00 00 ?*>
count come even to a partial undcr
atanding without the full knowledge,
co-operation and OOOOBDt of tlie allies.
Fleet Decisive Factor.
"(?jiecc.'s eantiibuUon In th. i raoaol
wnr has not been coiitined to the un
interruptedly victorious operation of an
army of 140,000 men ln action. Her lot
may Justly be coosidered "* the one
decisive factor in the arhole war. With?
out the preaenca Of the Greek ships
Turkey would have been enabled with
in ten days at tlie utmost after tlie
declaratlon of war to bring her best
troops from Asia Minor and Arabia
and land them at Dedeaghatch. on the
flank of the BulKarian arwtaa, thus
rendering their magnificent victories
nulte impossible. The Creek fleet also
paraly-cd the whole system of Turkish
rnilways by innrrupting the coal sup?
ply. thus compelhng rcinforcemeiits
from A.sia Minor to arrlve weary and
footsore after long and exhausting
mari hes.
"One must also considcr the moral
effect of the n.uch vaunted Turkish
fleet not daring to show its nose out
slde tbe Dardanelles in view of the
presence of tho Creek ships."
The questlon now arises what will be
the effect of the armistice. Wttl Q-BOi "
and Turkey conduct an actlve campaign
meanwhile, or will Greece content her
avelf with malntalning a blockade of the
.Egean and Adriatlc coasts of Turkey
and so preventlng Turkey revlctualling
by aea? In this case the allies would
in all probablllty galn by the armistice,
and the eontingeney suggesta the pos
slblllty that Greece's refusal to slgn
tbe armiatlce waa by prearrangement
?avith Bulgarla.
On the other hand, lf there haa been
a dispute between Bulgarla and Greece
the breach will be wldened by the
latest devejopment of affalrs, and Turk
iah diplomacy may yet win a trlumph
after the Porte's fightlng power has
been apparently hopelessly crushed.
There ia a rumor ln Sona that a sug
gcetion has been made to substltute
Rumanla for Greece ln the Balkan
League.
lt is reported that France is trying
to persuade Greece to adopt a less un
yleldlng attitude. It is understood that
flnanclal presaure and the exhaustion
of their fcrcea had much to do with the
willlngneaa of Bulgarla and Scrvla to
conclude peace. In this respect,
IF YOU
eonsult the Room
and Board Register
of the Tribune
YOU SHOULD
find a suitable
room. It
contains a list
of desirable
Rooms and Board
Wanted in Manhattan
and Brooklyn.
FREE
upon requcst at
over two hundred
stationery stores
and 320 Tribune
Building
NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
Want Department
'Phone Beekman 3000.
Greece, which secured her victories
with less expense, ls better able to
continue hostllltles.
GREEKS FIGHT BULGARS
Former Try to Take Town and
250 Are Killed.
London. Dec. 4 ?A Vienna dlspatch
to "The Dally Toloiraph*1 aajra that of
ficlal quarters thorr- have recoi\ed in?
formation that tbe lisson.sions between
th eGreeks and Bulgars havebecon.e
serlous, and that 250 Greeks were killed
when three thousand of their troops
nttempted forclbly to occupy the town
of Serres, whlch was already oeeupled
by the Bulgarians.
The Vienna correspondent of "The
Chronicle'* asserts that there are dis
sensions between Servia and Monte?
negro.
Vienna. Dec. 4?The "Neue Frele
Presse" asserts that the Greek Premler,
M. Venirelos, has intimated to the Rus
sian Mlnister at Athens that Greece
would rather wlthdraw her navy from
the ^Egean Sea and conclude peace
separately with Turkey on the basis of
the cession of Crete to Greece than to
rt-cognlre the Bulgarian occupation of
Oreeo-Macedonian districts.
ADRIANOPLE MAY YIELD
Turkish Commander Wants to
Discuss Terms.
London, Dec. 3.?A Sofla dlspatch to
fhe Exchange Telegram Company says
that the Turkish commander at Adri?
anople has demanded the presence of
tho Bulgarian Jelegates in order to
cliscuss terms for the capitulation of
the beleaguered town.
NEG0TIATI0NS IN 7 DAYS
Said To Be Clause of Protocol,
but May Not Be Practicable.
London, Dee. 4.?"The Times" prints the
following dlspatch from Sotla:
"The armlstice protocol contalns a
(lause provldlng that the peace negotta
tlons shall begin within soven days, but
It seonis doubtful whether this will be
found practicable.
"It is understood that Bulgaria has
abandoned her demand for railway corn
munieatlon through Adrianople, Hs, owmg
to the large quantlty of rolttOg BtOCB
captured on the Dedeaghatoh line, there
wlll ho no further dtfftculty ln supplylng
provlslonw to Tchataldja. Tho construc
tion of the proposed loop, avoiding Adri?
anople, has boon abandoned, owing to In
undations, and. Instead, a road has been
completed Ortmt ()f Adrianople to De
niotlca, whlch greatly facilitates trans
pori
"It is understood that Bulgarla no
longer Insl.ts on the removal of the Black
BM hlookade."
a Conatantl-ople dlapoteta to "The
Tlmes" say.? a report Is current there that
? crtaln of tho powers ad\ isod Bulgaria
to sisti tbe armlatloe without the Gn-'ks
ob condltlon that tha campalgn, if con?
tinued hy Oreeee, should be locallaod ln
Bplrua
Tho Kussian press has heen forhidde;]
to puMlsh any military or naval news
without the eanBor*a peiiulealou, aajra an
Odoaaa dlspatch to "Tho Post " The RBB*
sian gunboat Terets has been ordered
from PlnVUa to Trehizond.
Discussing the question of QtUOh dls
content, the Sofia correspondent of "Tho
Post" expreaaea tha bollet that the
Oreeka favor an autonomoua Maeedonla
and Thrace. heeausc ln the eorrjuered
territory, whlle tho rural popillatlOB ls
prrdomlnantly Bulgarian. In the towns,
(speolally near the coast, tho Qraoha are
stronger, and tho latter are carrylng on
a qulet but perslstcnt agltatlon against
Bulgarian role in Maoortonla.
? it aeoma llhely," aaya lha oorrwpead*
ent, "that Just as Bulgaria had plann-d
for horself the brtint of tho war and the
chlef share in the frults of vlctory, she
must now face the chief share of the
disappointnient, inasmii'h as tho eoBCee*
sions Turkey may obtaln for her deience
ot Adrianople and Tchataldja wlll moatljr
he at the expense of tho Bu garlana
AGAINST FREEALBANIA
, Russia Would Agree to Autono
mous Province Under Powers.
Vienna, Dec. 5,?A "Neue WtO/a*
PrOBBfl" dlapatch from Constantlnople
says that the Russian Ambassador ha-;
informed the Grand Vlzler that Itussia
could not recognlzo the independen.c
of Albania.
At most Rusaia would agree to the
establishment of an autonomoua prov?
ince under the guarantee of all the
great powers.
SWISS PREPARE FOR WAR
Filling Military Storehouses
with Wheat and Corn.
Geneva, Dec. 8.?JBVBB Switzorland
appears to bfl preparing for the event
uallty of war.
The federal government is filling tho
varlous military storehouses wlth
wheat and corn ordered from the
Unlted States and Canada. A large
quantlty, consisting of 572 carloads. is
on the way to Zurich from Rotterdarn,
whlle other cargoes ordered by the
Swlss government are still afloat.
The hostilities ln the Balkans have
had the effect of greatly rt-duclng Rus?
sian ahipments of grain.
CROWN PRINCE AT BERLIN
Mystery in Visit of Ferdinand
of Rumania?Guest of Kaiser.
Beriin, Dec. 3.?Crown Prince Ferdi?
nand of Rumania. accompanled by Gen?
eral Albert Robesco, of the RumanUn
army, arrived here unexpectedly thia
morning. The princ-s was tho guest of
Emperor Willlam at luncheon, and ln the
courae of to-day and to-morrow wlll con
fer wlth Albert von Klderlen-Waeehter,
Imperial Secretary of State for Foreign
Affalrs, and other Oerman statesmen.
No announcement regardlng the mean
Ing of 1'rinee Kerdlnand's visit has been
made, but the press generally declares
that it would not be wrong to consider it
aa a llnk ln the recent demonstratlve
eliain of v_-itn of courtesy, whlch, like the
trlp of Fleld Marshal Baron Conrad von
Hoetzendorf, the lnspector general of the
Austrian army, to Bucharest, are lntended
to mdicate to the )utslde world the soli
darity of the members of the Triple AI11
anoe ? Germany, Austila-Hungary and
Italy?with Rumania.
The eonferenee of ambassadors of th?
great powors r"-eently proposed by Pre
mler Asqulth for the purpose of discussing
the aolution of the Balkan problem, wlll, lf
arranged, be held in London.
Prince Henry of Prussla's comlng vigit
to London Is, aeeordlng to the d?eiman
Foreign Offlce, rut'r.-ly without polltlcal |
?lgnlflcaace
$325,000 FOR HOSPtTALS
Province of Red Crescent Does
Not Extend to Cholera Camps.
Con.'tantinople. Dec. I.?Thfl Turkish
Rod Crescent has eollected and srent
UttM* on the Turkish hospltals. T'nfor
tunateljr, the province of the Red CrflB.
coat Society does BOl extend to tho
cholera camps.
As a result of overwork. Miss Alt, who
at one time was the only woman at
tendant ln the cholera camp ll g?
Stefano. has heen brought to th? Br'tlsh
hospltal here. lt la not ^-2J*J_3^__??
is -ufferint from "holera. Several Aus?
trian s^sters of charity are assi-ting tho
BriUahRed O*oaa detaehment. which has
b-gunWOrt There aro still many death*
dafiy through lack of atuattoa. A ajw
camp for invallded soldlers has been flB*
tabllshed at Ban ItflfBBO._
RED CROSS AID FOR SERVIA
Conditions in Constantinople Nor?
mal, Ambassador Rockhill Reports.
Washlngton. Dec, 3.-The American Red
Cross to-day forwardod 11.000 to the ln
i/rn_tlonal bureau for the aid of war
prlsoner" at Belgrade. Servia, for Balkan
"A^legSm received by the Department
of BUtfl from American Ambas-ador
Rockhill. at Constantlnople, reports that
?eneral conditions there are normal and
that there is a decrease ln the epid.nm.
of cholera._
FERDINAND RETURNS SWORD
Gives Turkish Commander Pennia
sion to Lire Anywhere in Bulgaria.
Sofla, Dec. S.-King .'erdlnand at Klrk
Klllsseh on December 1 recelved General
Ynver Facha, the commander of the Turk?
ish column which was captured near De
' TBfl WM returnod hl* BUOtiI to VWg
I'acha. and told him that bfl could reslde
where he chose tn Bulgarla. The TurK
leh commander chose Sotla.
I
RUSSIAN9 LEND TO BULGARIA.
St. Peteraburg. Deo. 4?It ls repotted
that three JTfl?IBB hanks have advanced
Bulgarla *.ViOO,000 on easy terms and
have consented to juibsrrlbe for part Of
the loan of 18,000.00 now being negotlated
at Paris._
FIRST ILLNESS KILLS AT 100
Cold Fatal to Oentenarian Who
Had a Son Seventy-six.
(By T*1?-_raph te. The, Tribune.)
Baltlmore, Dec. _.?After having llved
100 years 111. months without ever
havlng requlred the servlces of a physi
cian, Barnett Richelson eontraeted a
cold about a week ago and died yester?
day. He was born ln Russia and __d
been in Atnerlca about forty years.
|*P to one hour before his death -ie
retained all his senses, and was able M
rend and write. His last words were
spoken to a grandchild.
Richelson is aurvived by a son in
New York Citv who is seventy-six
years old; a slster in Washlngton. who
Ifl slxty-eight >e.irs uld, atal ten grand
ohildron and two great-grandchildren.
PUTS COOKS^ATJHE TOP
They're More Necessary than
Governors, Says Marshall.
Indianapolis, Deo. 3.?"Good cooks
are more necessary than Governors,"
said Covernor Tlnunas It. Marshall to
day in his address on "The PBTBOOBl
Touch" before the local council of
women. Ho added:
"I do not thlnk thflTfl in uny one in
this w'irld, BflKU from my wife, that ia
more competent. than my eook I think
she is wll flducatfld. 1 don't suppoae
she would ne recelved at many of the
?ocial fuir tionfl, bul she does hc-r work
Bfl it sh" iid bfl done.
"ThflTfl is not l worklng woman ln
this city that is dolng un honest work
that is not more important to this
staio than the Cuvernor of Indiana.
All I havo to do ia to hold an offlce,
draw n salary BXhi j?et mad nt any ono
I doa'l like. The workers are the 0MI
upon whon. our institutlons rest."
POOR MAN AIDS H08PITAL
$26,500 Subscribed for Min
eola In8titution at Meeting.
Oarden Clty, Long Island. Der ",.- A
campalgn for the purpo.se of ratslng 1100,
000 or more to eyulp the Naaaau Hospltal
at Mlneola with matrrnlty, children's
and Isolatlon wards and other lmprove
ments began to-nlght at a meeting ln
the Oarden Clty Hotel.
A man who signed himself C I C
Bchnelder sent the flrat $1 from his home
In Helmore. He wrote that he waa very
poor. but that he wanted his II to be the
flrst. On the other hand, rich people
have agreed to glve public dlnners every
nl?ht for the BM- and luaebflOBfl every
day for the women who are to ralse
?aaaifljr. Chibfl of ton or more will sollclt
BUhnt rlptlons for twelve, daya and an
nnunr-e tho reuult each day. Biahop Bur
ness, Herbert 1'. DflBBBBMI and Wilham
1'. Baldwln spoke to-nlght at the meet?
ing. and 1.6,000 was Immediately sub?
scribed.
ORIENTAL
RUGS
Desirable Holiday Gifts
The wideat possible
range both in
weaves and prices
____NTCo_r_TK\_*_N S^
8 West 38th Street
Onl j _?Gatl-n
WISE 9Bi THIS. AT 4
Littie Fellow Recovers Truck
Containing $5,000 in Loot.
BAD BOY GIVES HIM RIDE
Then Runs Away and the Tiny
Driver Hunta Police?Other
Lad Arrested.
Tlia* proudest boy ln Br-mklyn to-rtnv |1
George Hm kley. four years old, son of
an expert accountant. of No. ?9 1th Place.
Yesterday, all by lils small self. (Jcoigie
was reaponslble for tlie reeovery of a
large tru< k, a large horse nn<l ilfteen
bales of silk, valued at about JS.One, _]]
of whlrh had heen stolen earller In tlie
dav ln Manhattan.
While the littie fellow ?a? playing ln
front of his home about 3 o'elor-k I UtOOm
went by, with a boy aboul twelve \ears
old In th* dmers seat. The lnd loofced
rather scared, hut flnally hmught the
horse t" a Btop nnd nsked (Jeorgie lf he
wanted a rlde. Osargk ?n? wllling. BBd
rllmhed Into the seat. Then h<- drov
along for a long tlme. he Baid. erOBStag
over a big brldgc until h< came to NeW
York.
Then *he big boy hoppet off tlM tt_*ll
and told Oeorgie io drlve up Ifl the n> Bl
corner. The littie fellow did so. anl
w<*n.|ed hla way through th<- m.ue of
trafTle until 09 was forced to stop at
West BrOOdWai nnd 4th street. H--re h?
was seen hy Willlam Maher. of OtaOO
wh-h Ylllage. who a*k<?d OBBfgM what he
wns doing with such a blg tiurk.
The Uttle drlv.-r said | blg BO. had told
him he had StOtafl tlM wagon and ba WOt
going to turn it over is ? pattcauaii
Maher ralle,] P.-itrolman Kelly. ,.f tl"
Merger street station. and the hor.??- and
wagon were drlven to the Btaflon hOUBe.
Tl.r-r. it vaas found that th" tru.'k was
fllled with bales Ot silk
Just at this tlme the MacdOUgal str.-. |
atatton ealled up on th> lali ??' i na and
asked if anythlng had i"*i*n aeen of ?
mlsalng irm-k owaad by / T I i
trookman, of No :II Theouason straal
naniei Maboatjr, th. driver, had fl I
Mnnding at King and TbOBipoOfl streets
while he ate his lun< h<*>>n in a rostaO*
rant Wh?-n he c-ime out the tnirk was
gone.
DstOetlVaS from the MBedOUgflJ street
station started an ln\estlg.itlon and
IsafBSd thal August Itelner. twelve
years o!d. ut No I KlBg street, had
drl\en the truck h?,iv ;it>..iit nOOD while
Mabonay was eating Th. > wa-nt to the
l.oy's house and BITSatad him
I I said he had not latended 10 da
nny harm, >>ut iras fond of driving lie
said he had drivei, io groofclya and
there plefcad BB >..nng Bt* Illl v and
brougbl him ha. v. t.. Maahattaa and had
dasartsd the trnch when he put _< his
Aft?-r belng fed ln the station house
by tha poli.emen George was taken hOTBa
by his si.-t.-r .M.irgar.t sad his father.
who had Le. n ?aarrtllBl tba clty for him.
Ralaac was rBorgsil with favaalla da*
iiii.|'i-ti,\ and takaa to the Cfelldren's
Bodaty,
SAUSAGES "BUCKING UP"
Kitchens Improving, Says Led
erle, but Need Watching.
After an Invettlgatlon hy the Depart
ment of llealth of > onditl.>n8 In Baosaga
kttchens In this elty llealth OoOHnfs*
Bloner Laederle aald yesterday that there
had been a great Improvement over
former years.
The ("ommlssloner amlled at tha sug
geatlon that horae meat mlght ba used
for Bausages, nnd said Inspectors had
found none.
"Qeneral sanitary eondltlona." he de?
clared, "are much better than ln the
past."
Rome of the B_BBBfl dealer* have asked
that the Board of llealth remova aome
of tho rextrh tlons on the productlon of
sausage. but CommlBBloner I.ederle ?_td
no changea would he made unle_s lt waa
found that the rules were really SPOB-B
slve
The sausage men want to ha.e em
ployeB wear llght blue garmenLs Instead
of the white Hiiits now required.
It is a perfectly defi
nite claim we make for
our card and filing equipment:
The finest materials obtain
able. Noteworthy beauty in
finish and design.
Sounder, more lasting con*
struction than in ANY OTHER
filing cabinets.
Mueh simpler mechanical details.
Mueh easier, quieter operatjon.
WITHOUT THE FANCY
PRICES.
Telephone, Prauklia aaii
Shaw-Walker
371 Broadway
IIGH1BACKS ITffl
ON HYDE'S INNME
Deputy Commissioner Goes on
Grill To-day Before Pris
oner Is Sentenced.
KEEPERS MAKE AFFIDAVIT
Swear They Never Spied on
Robin?Length of Banker's
Prison Term May
Be Fixed Soon.
Betot. sentencing Charles H. Hyde
this mornlng: Justice Goff will examlne
Iu court Willlam J. Wrlght, Deputy
Commlss'oner of Correctlon, to dlscover
whether Mr. Wright can produce any
ihing to back up his expressed opinion
that Hyde is innocen! of bribery and
should not. thcrefore, be punlshed. The
court session promises to be almost as
uncomfortable for Mr. Wrlght as for
tha convicted Clty Chamberlain.
Wrlght bOCkod water yesterday with
conslderahle violence. A morning pap^r
ipioted him Monday as saylng trusties
in the Tombs had reported to him a
conversatlon ovorhcard between Joseph
O. Robln and his slster, which led htm
to believc Hyde innocent. Later in the
day ln- re| eated his hellef ln Hyde's
(nnocence, while denylng he had de
ilved Iii- opinion through the eaves
dropptng of trusties. This questlon
srai pot'tO liim yesterday:
"You still bellevo, don't you. in the
Innocenca "i yoor friend Mr. Hyde?"
'-Well, tliat's for the cofirt to say."
he aiisucre.l. "I didn't try him; I don't
knoa "
Witli tliis the deputy comtmssioner
tled back into the Tombs, when.e he
bad Just bwuad. He had by that tlme
i ? \ l word tluougli Commissioner
Whltney, his superlor, that Justice
<;..ff ariahad to see him in the mornlng.
Keepers Obey 8ubposnaa.
Tho offlce of John Klrkland Clark.
? t Dtartliet Attorney, was in
ftfltod "1th Tombs keejiers yesterday
afternOOO. They had COflM obedient to
the tubpflinaa - IIMd by Mr. Whttman,
and ona and all mnde solemn urTldavlt
they had n.-ver overheaid a convcrsa
ti..ti letw.en Robin nnd his slster, had
never eooyaraad with any one who bad,
had never instructed "trusties" to spy
upon the cnnvh'ted hanker or his vislt
ora, had never. ln fact. heard, said or
dODS anythlng In rclation to the Hyde
, ase of t.i RobtO- troubles that was
not m sui't compllaoc- wtth tlie law
and tl.eir duty. Tliey nssured Mr.
riark tln-y had always supported the
Dltttict Attorney, so far as in them
lay, in his cffurts to see Justice done to
m.'ih'fa, ton,
Thlrty-nve of these keepers made
mi h alfl'lavlt. They will all appear be?
fore the grand Jury, whleh will begin
to-day Its "Joe Doe" inqulry into the
udniiiustralion of the county'a Jails.
The lmmedlate question to be decid
ed hy the grand jurors, of cotirse. la
whether Hyde has been the redpient of
apaeta] favors as a Tombs prisoner. It
ls expected they will personally visit
und Inapaet tba "Cummins shack," in
Whleh H\de has a room and bath.
They will Und the "Cummins shack,"
so ealled b-Caaga the convicted banker
and "pai" of Charles H. Hyde was
conflna'd there a year ago, a two story
fniiiie bulldlng standlng against the
ni.iln prison bulldlng in the Tombs
.-.airlyard. It has four rooms. War
dana Klynn and Van de Carr llved and
dlad la it
Hyde OCCtiplOS one room on the sec?
ond Boor, to whi.h is attaehed a pri?
vate Lal li. Its onVlal name la the
"hoapital ward." Two unbarred win?
dows look out upon the courtyard. A
piiBOB bed, two straight backed chalis
and a deal table comprise the furniture
of the apartment. Tho walla aro whlte
waslieil. but the floor is uncarpoted.
and there Is no wardrobe. The room
has about three tlmea the floor apace
of an ordlnary cell, however, and Juat
otitside the door la a ten-foot hallway
ln which the prlsoner may take his
dally exerelse.
To Examine Tomba Phyaioian.
Dapoty ("ommlssloner Wrlght ex
plain.d ou the flrat day of Hyde'a lm
prlsonment that he had i ut him ln the
"hospltal ward" on the advlee of Dr.
I'runk A Md'ulre, the Tomba physl
clan, who considered conlinement wlth?
ln tho craniped dlmenslons of the ordl?
nary etll would injure the health of a
man the Bjgg of Hyde. Tho grand Jury
will aeek inforn.ation from Dr. Mc
Oulre OO this polnt. lt will also lnves
tlgate the report that Hyde ls per
initted to keep his llght going after all
lights in the main prison have been put
out, thnt he may arlse when he pleases
In the mornlng, and that he recelves In
his room In private conference his law
yers and frlends, a tremendous prlv
llege.
But then. as Warden Fallon said:
"This ls not a penal instltutton. lt is
g houso of detention."
It baa not been fully declded yet
whether Deputy Commissioner Wrlght
will be Invited to add what enlighten
BMOt 00 can in person to the dellbera
tlons ol the Grand Jury.
John H. Stanchtlcld vlalted Hyde yes?
terday afternoon. He said later thal
to-day, soon after Justice Goff hud
passed scntenco on lua cllent. he would
apply in Part 2 of the Supreme Court
for an order to _huw rause why Hyde
should not receive a certlflcate of rea?
aonable doubt. The law requlres that
the District Attorney have forty-elght
hours in which to prepare his answer
to such an order, so the argument on lt
will not take place earller than Fridav
afternoon It ls underatood that Jua?
tice Pagr, in Part 1, will hear the argu?
ment.
It was learned that Robln would
probably be arraigned before Juatice
Seabury for aentence on December "24,
notwithstanding tho fact that tha for?
mer controlling spirlt of the Northern
Bank will be needed as a wltnesa for
the state In several trlula stlll to come
growtng out of the collapse of tha
FOR CHRISTMAS
It is extremely difficult to emphasize
one of our optical or photograph special
ties at the expense or the others.
All ttore* are full of gift article*?useful, worthy,
economical, appropriate for men mr women. Pricea
abaolutely uniform in all atore*.
Oa December 8lat onr 381*4 St. branch wlll rrnm* Um ajraora,
Ihe frt-ck ??- eatlro bn-laeaa to be trrmaferred to oar new mai n
aad emlr Flfth Aveaae atore, wbleh ia aow head?aartera.
FIFTH AVENUE AT 27th STREET.
237 FIFTH AVENUE (27th St.)
125 WEST 42nd ST. (Nr. B'way)
C50 MADISON AVE. (Cr. 60th St )
104 EAST 23rd ST. (4th Avenue)
OPTICJAN 255 L1VINGSTON ST. (Brooklyn)
,. #!T?;:? ??. t *.?&.*? New York
i^Jbasa*^
i
Northern Bank and the other Robin in
stltutlons. The District Attorney
would like people to know that Kobln's
teatlmony la not colored by hope of re
ward.
Wanta Van Tuyl'e Help.
District Attorney Whitman purpoaes
askmg George C. Van Tuyl. Superin
tendent of Banking, to produce what
teatlmony he haa which he thinks may
be uaed ln obtalning further lndict
ments againat Robin. In his letter to
the District Attorney, published yeater?
day mornlng, Superlntendent Van Tuyl
aaid Robln had stolen $1,000,000 from
the Northern Bank. Mr. Whitman has
never had enough evldence to lndlct
Robln for any of the losaes auffered by
the Northern Bank. The eight indtct
ments found againat him, to one of
whlch he haa pleaded guilty, were
found aa the reault of his manipula
tlon of the funda of other concerns.
notably tho Washington Savlngs Bank.
In partial answcr to Van Tuyl's
1 llflll? Robln'a friends were asklng
yesterday why the Superintendent of
Bankint? had waited two years to
bring the facts he alleges to the atten
tion of the District Attorney, and they
anawered their own question by aecus
ing Van Tuyl of frlendliness toward
the CnmmlnB crowd, to whom his bank
had lent ?50,0OO, nnd toward Hyde.
Mr. Van Tuyl let lt be known that
he dld no. conslder the lnalnuatlona of
Robln on thl8 MBVB worthy the dignlty
of a reply. since aeveral reputable New
York bankB had "been atung" in the
name manner aa the Albany Trust
Company hy .he Cummlna coterie. He
dld, however, feel Impellcd to make a
?>hort statetnent concernlng Robin a
charge that the State Banking De?
partment had enough cash on hand to
pay depoaltors ln the Washlngton
SivingB Bank a 10 per cent dlvldend.
The statement ln part follows:
Since the flrst 50 per cent wa.* pald to
creditorn there never has been avallable
money with whh'h to. pajr a 10 per CflBt
dlvldend R niimt t,e lenr-rnberi-d that '
ever t$."?) In heM bv the HankiM* [?epart
mer.t lor the first. dlvldend ot Ou p..-r cent
nol yet paid on unflled claims.
Tafl department also holda IVj/00 await
Ing a de< re* ln a sult between the North
iin Bank <A New York and the W'a.sh
mgton Havlngs Rank. growlng out of th<i
luaallna of nv>rt_a_ea between those two.
lnstltutlons, In which Mr. Robln wa* tli*.
coiitrolling factor.
Kvery effort ls being P__de ' | Uiw
i-.nl/lt." I ,.. , ? t -. . i; - tn r-nnvr.rf th* _?
FACES LIFE ANEW AT 75
A Convict 53 Years, Warren
Opens Cobbler's Shop.
fBjr Telearraph to The Tribune.]
Mlddletown. Conn., Dec. ;i?John
Warren, seventy-flve years old, who
was pardoned last June after aervlnt*
fifty-three years ln Wethersfleld prlson
on a Ufe sentence for murdeting hla
wlfe, has opened a cobbler's shop ln
the town of Wllllmantl?, by means of
whlch he hopes to be able to support
himself. Warren learned tne trade, tt
the prlson, and ia an expert at it. HU
chlef complaint ls the prlce of sole
leather, whlch he flnds so hlKh that he
fears it will eat up a large part of his
proflts.
Warren has great falth in his ablllty
to make his llving, althouKh when he
opened his shop he ha.l oniy ?1 laft
He livea In his llttle shop, cooking
hla own meals. Warr? n bai four
brothers and a sister llving ln r.earby
vlllages, all of whom would havo been
glad to take him ln, but he prefera to
be lndependf-nt.
BAY STATE CITIES "WET"
Elections Fail of Changes?R?pub
lican Mayors Chosen.
Boston. Dec. 3?No upst-ts ln the Itc-nsei
vote occurred, aoordlnK to aaxlS r--t
in the fourteen MRSh.n!: .--th < itlcs
whlch held elt-ctions to-day. Twelve rt
mained ln the liconhe colunui. In ill ex-j
cept Taunton mayors wi.ro alflctfld. Inl
r-uirs where national party I
valled at- Repul'licuns aml tWO >?
c-rats were successful. Progn
tered the fight in three <>f tl
Pittsfleld, Quinry and Wa.th.v
with no aucceaa e\r?-pt in Qulney. ?
they elected two eom
The fight for sch<n?! committei
Fall River furalatifld thfl Bai 1
IriK feature, ten thouaand wonn
votes. Demo'-r; i WOB la/fl ot tn-;
positions on th" schoal bomrii
1. Altmmt Sc (Un.
WILL HOLD THIS DAY (VVEDNESDAY)
A IHIaghly Important Sale of
FURS & FUR GARMENTS
made up especially for this occasion In
the new styles and offered at
EXTRAORDINARILY LOW PRICES
ILAItmmt^(SiL
THE BRIC-A-BRAC DEPARTMENT
has in stock, at moderate prices. an inter?
esting collection of useful and ornamental
articles approprlate for holiday glfts.
Included are mahogany art furniture, clorfts
and clock sets, photograph fran.es, electric
lamps, lamp and candle shades, smckcV
necessarles, etc.
Also tea, coffee and llqueur setti, and an
interesting selection of Dutch silver.
The STATIONERY DEPARTMENT is show
ing a new and very attractive assortment of
CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR CARDS
Also FINE STATIONERY in fancy cabinets,
especially desirable for Christmas gifts.
A speclalty ls made of the engravlng of cards
for vlsltlng, weddlngs and all soclal functlons.
Monograms and book plates designed to order.
Jfflf) Awtutr, 34tlj otifc 33fly JMmts, Nrw

xml | txt