Newspaper Page Text
BJS RUST, HOI SUIE
Senate Bill Changing Fire De
partment Telegraphic Service
Reveals Platform Sham.
INCREASES CITY'S EXPENSE
puts Many Employes in Uni
formed Force and Raises
Their Pay?Like the Oul
len Police Measure.
(By T*|i?j;r?ph to Th? Tribunal
Albany. Jtn. 4 ?Tht first bill of the
ipgiflatlvc ?-rssion in the Senate is rt
?ros? violation of the home rule prin?
ciple which the Democratic platforms
prcclnii? ?o loudly. It is fathered by
?enator C D. Sullivan, who probably
thinks, with motl of the Tammany
nun. that platformt are to stand on
ind sho'iH nol he permitted to inter?
fere with the'serious bufines.? of poli
tic?-pr?'ViiiiiiK jobs and raiaes of pay
for the faithful already in office.
This measure amenda the Greater
j>ew York charter relative to telegraph
???vice In ',1" Fire Department. It
puts the telegraph <hief inspector, fore?
men ctble spllcere, cable splicers, fore
pen Unem? i. Ilneraeai, wirerr.en. bat?
tery men. aaslttant Imtterymen and
?Toundsirfn ;ti tho uniformed force of
th? Fire ' ???partment. Tho chief in
gpector is to have the rank of captain.
The foreman cable splicers, cable
aplicers, foiemtn linemen, linemen,
?girernen. batterymen. assistant bat
Urymen ?nd groundsmen are to have
the title of wiremen but the rank and
pay of firemen, and are to be graded
a? flrsi. second, third and fourth grade
firemen aa now provider! for In the
regtilnr uniformad force.
Wir. men are not to be eligible to
duty a?, tip n.? n Th*? 1*111 provides that
they ma: I mi bo prumot??*! save in the
ftjBjrtph service They are to be sub?
ject t.. regulttloot and pension? which
apply no?? to member* rif the uniformed
This bill in working and purpose is
very similar to the Cullen measure of
la?t year, which (iovernor Dix signed,
tra'iaformitig the police doormen into
patroliMi, at considerable increases in
injury. That measure faetenrd thou
What "Lines"?o To a Face
W? oft*?!) .?e? tli? effect of a beautiful
B"wn or 1,','idsome hat absolutely apoil-d
?br * "nealect'd face."
S?*e that your ?kin "fits" normally, tlfht
aroun?! your eyes, ear?, neck and chin, then
It cannot ?ag. hag, 'lin*" or wrinkle and
lTifk?? you look r,rem?turely old, dls?lpat*d
Dr. Pr?tt ran ton? at;d tighten the ?kin.
.?Men remove? "wrinkle?," and tb.ua Mfteeta
[taggji chin" ?nd "flabby ekln." making it
I unneceeMry to near a "dog collar."
Com? in and Investigate Dr. I'ratt's
liteihod?. |T> las been In the buBlne?-? a
? I'Tit tiinr and know? what i? ?afe and best
i to do. H* Mrva? more people In a week
? than ?II nth? ? ;? it "igether do In an entile
:y*?r. namemb ? 'hi* ?mat
"I'KilTKK MAKE?! PERFECT."
If ir,< ? ?.? .-? t,.nil for Interview. wr:'<?
?for particular? and explanatory literature.
Is.i? and feature Speelali?t?.
,-tll B'":nl?h'? ('.?moved from Ka'-e ?nd Body.
C7K?a; ::?-* Imperfoet from Birth. Dlneiu?
fWAflVri; '/ ilckly and Permanently Corrected.
R04IK ??KM I'KEE. 1122 Broadway.
CLEAN CLOTHES ADD TO ONE'S
fKeeps clothes clean. Takea out grease
I spots, iodine, wine and grass stains, to
STAY OUT. Removes streaks from
coat collars. Leaves No Ring. Cleans
[when benzine, naphtha and gasoline
Ifail. NON-INFLAMMABLE. 25 cts.
pTBE 0SP0T0 CO., New Canaan, Conu.
BMHIi |j\ RTEKN into-. and l.*-.,dio_
Dni?glsK and llrj ?.ouils More*. (ieDerall-.
Th* Celebrated KAWtaal Remedy
/ :*j; : tmtamai Mtai.xnt,
\ Roche's Herbal Embrocation
*tll ?lio t* found T?ry efflcacloo? In case? of
BRONCHITIS, LUMBAGO AND RHEUMATISM
at'. K?? n rds ai Son. London, England
4kUri.ti.::',,r K. rangera A Ce.,
-?.I?'. liFflmma ?treel, ."?. 1'. ??_-_-?-???
JWJ EXHIBITIONS AND 8AL?8.
Unre tricted Public Sale
Tuesday, We dnetday AThurtday
Afternoo is next, January 7th,
8t i and 9th, at 2:30
Rare Historical China
And other rare old china, Glass,
pewter, Hot Water Urn by Paul Re?
voie, and other interesting objecta
Collected by the late
Mrs. Clarissa W. Samson?
'"? Best Medford. Ma-.s_.hii.rt Is,
4% teknowitrimt? authority on etdKnglttK Chin?
?n Free View 9 A. M. until 6 P. M.
V tLLVBTBATWD Od+AIeOOUM matled
tt rtrript of 60 centt.
The ?a),. w||| he conducted bv
??r. THOMAS K. KIRBT, of the
American Art Association, Managers
? am. t g. sa? ?i., sjadLoa ganara to.
sanels of dollars of extra expense es
vear on the city without Riving |
option to the city authorities. T
Fire Department measure, It is ?
plained here, would raise the pay
many, but not all. of those concerned
HOWARD APPELLATE JUD(
No Democrat Available, Sulz
Has to Appoint Republican.
I Hy Telegraph to Ths Tribune |
Albany, Jan. 4,-Supreme Court Just
Wesley O. Howard, of Troy, a prot?g?
ex-Governor Frank S. Black, was t
afternoon designated by Governor But;
to the Appellate Division. Third Depa
msnt, in the place of Justice Betts,
tired. There being no available Den
cratlc Justices in the district, the ci<
ernor was obliged to pink a Republic:
Justice Betts is a Democrat, but Just
Hasbrourk. who was elected last fall
succeed him. is a Republican. The Q<
ernor acted on Um recommendation
leading: Democrats of Renssclaer Conn
while Albanians bad rouulit the dcslgr
?on of tattle? AMen Cheater.
Justice? Howard ran behlrnl tue Dru
cratlc candidate In Rensselacr County
1902. while all the Republic an ?oui
candidates were ele<0ted He imrs I
i election to ihr- majority rolled up for h
?in Albany ?County. Justice Howard ]?
been on th.- bench about ten years, I
Judges Cboster ami COchraiM have serv
longer than he in this district.
"Justice Howard Is essentially What
termed a man of the people." Govern
Sulzer said, in announcing the design
tion. "Hin. birth, early life, priva
career and Judicial carer have all sho?;
him In that light. He Is a man of hro;
sympathies and cxi-eptlonally hard, cot
mon sense. He does not eater to or g
cupv any stat" position beyond that on
pled by ordinary citir.cn.?--, and there h
never been any s?andal with reference
? his condtict as a Judge, but. on the rn
trary, his conduct of hts judicial dut!
has been uniformly commendable. In I
private life Justice Howard Is beyond r
SULZER "FINE," SAYS LUN
Governor Saved from Arrest b
Candidacy, He Tells Mayor.
[B] ToietTapii to riu? Trttsjae.]
Albany, .Ian. 4.-Mayor Lunn of 8ch
ncctady called on Governor Sulzer th
afternoon to congratulate him on the fr
speech utterance lu his message.
"What do yon ^hlnk of the Governor'
the Mayor was asked afterward
"Fine." he replied, "and 1 want to sf
right here that if he had be?n Govern?
from October 16 to 17 last I never won
have been sent to Jail In Little Falls.'
Mayor Lunn was the Socialist candida
for Congress and his Hrrcst took pla?
while he was making a campaign speec
A strike of the extlle workers was
progress at the time, and he was charg?
with inciting riot. Tbc Governor t<>H hi
this afternoon an Interesting ??xperien?
he had in connection with th. Little Fa I
After Lunn was arrested the Govern?
stopped at Little Tails to make a can
palgn speech. Alighting from the rear ?
his train, he askod where Mayor Lur
had spoken in Clinton Park, whi'h
near the railroad station. The spot heir
I pointed out. he proceeded to make h
j speech there. In the crowd was Lon,
the ?Cliief of Poli<-e. who had ordere
Mayor Lunn's arrest
"Yes, ami I'd arreat you, too. If ft
weren't the candidate for Governor,'' tl
Governor said that Long told him.
Mayor Lunn Is awaiting ?trial on tl
charge of inciting riot.
'Why don't you subpipna the Go\ern<
as a witness for you'."' a reporter aske
"I wouldn't have to subjxpna him," Pi
piled Lunn, "I know he would testify fr
me in the Interest of ?tree speech with??
The Mayor calle?] attention to the fa<
that the Little Falls strlk? irai SOttl?
on January 1. the day that Govrnu
Sulzer took the oath of e?frlce
"They probably had r-ad advance copl?
of the Governor's > message, with It
declaration for fr?-e speech, said th
Legislative Work Will End Apr:
1, Governor Predicts.
Albany. Jan i TM legist..tuie of ltl
will adjourn sine ?lie by April 1. in th
opinion of Governor Sulzer. He said ta
day that he was looking forward to
"clean, short and efficient session."
The Governor said th;?* h<- hnd no Inten
tion of interfering directly Or Indlrertl
with the organization of the l>glslatur
or with the selection of its committee;
He will ?end no important ruminations t
the Senate Monday night
Letter* are pouring In on the Coverno
at the rate of fifty or more a day Invlt
lug him to speak, but for the present h
says that h?- will stay in Albany.
The Governor is d? voting most of ?at
time to the investigation of Mate depart
ments, and expect! to be ready to an
nounee the thlnl nvmber of the comml?
! siea when John IT Carttsle. <>f fTatOrtOWfl
and Je>hn H. D.laney. of Brooklyn, th?
I members alrea?ly aolOCtad. arrive here or
Monday to begin the probe The Governoi
said thru he had re? e|ve<j more than >
thousand anonymous Jitters beating or
the Inquiry, and while he does not belle?.?
that such communications should re? eh.
much consideration he will turn them over
to the commissioners for ?heir Informa
The commission is expected to complete
Its inquiry Into the taacutiv? d?partaient
and the adjutant generals oftlce in tw?j
days, and will devote only a short time te
the Highways Department.
IGNORED COURT, IS FINED
Held in Contempt When He Re
fused to Obey Summons.
Just because you are a district captain
you can't sniff at the orders of Justica
Green, of the City Court. No. sjroe! Just
look at what happened to Jacques Spiegel
yesterday after the court's order had
slipped his memory once or twice.
Jacques presides over an election dis?
trict In the 3Ud Assembly District, in The
Bronx. He got Into a little trouble with
Rueckheim Brothers & Bcksteir., of No.
66 Grand street, some time ago, and a
supplementary proceeding was brought in
the City Court to And out whether Jac?
ques was able to settle the Judgment
against him. When several summons,
whtch Stanley Hodes, process server,
swore he served personally on the de?
fendant, failed to "take," he was brought
into court yesterday under a body attach?
Hodes told the court that Spiegel had
said he didn't have to pay any attention
to court orders and didn't care for them
anyway. Spiegel swore he had never been
served, but Judge Green said:
"Spiegel felt he was Immune, and I
don't doubt that he stated exactly as It
is claimed by the process server. Ho Is
mistaken and Is Judged in contempt an?l
fined the amount of the Judgment, J60?I,
fJO costs In this action and flO cost of the
? motion." m i
! REFUSE MEDIAIN
Quit Chamber of Commerce
EMPLOYERS STAND FIRM
Refuse Concessions on Wages
and Working Hours?Strike
Leaders Assert That All
Employes Are Out.
All effort?- of the arbitration committee
of tiic Chajnber <>f Cocnnaeree t?-> bring
about a settlement between the garment
manufacturers gad thoir striking . m
ployot were declared off ? ? aterday when
the strike letdera Withdrew fmni the, con?
ference and refoaed to have anything
raore le d<> trftai the plan of aettlemeal
pf?opoted by the commltt? ?
This pttn area foi the appolntnienl of a
commission to Invetttgate eonditiont in
the shops on ?ill points except tragea and
hours of work. Th<> commission traa to
have no nnandatory powert, ?"it was sim?
ply to report recommendations.
"The represent. itlVea of the clothing
trades in the conference," said Thotnat
A. Rlekert, general pteetdenl of the Kar
ment work? re, yeaterdey, "thaoliilely re
foted t'> coaieede the qaettton of houra
r-nd wagea ta a point t<> be conttdered by
th-- rommlaalon. Iloura and wage- are
the main pointu ut ttake The thing was
i a joke. They demanded ?< truce, to be fol
I lowed bj a?rerai monthf mveetlgation,
and then, after all waa snid and dene,
nothing would be eettied except a few
minor pointa and they only in the foraa
"The woikcr. |M tho garment union are
not tppoiaed t" arbitration, provided
hoth aldet agree beforehand It the point?!
to he arbitrated No such agreement
could be reached at the Chamber of Com
naaret meetings, nor could we even tret
the employers t?> agree to a commission
with mandatory potrera. Therefore, there
was no real I ffort to gait arbitration.
Wo do not believe the , mploycrs are will?
ing to arbitrate. There are no plans for
arbitration now afoot "
Maintain All Workers Are Out.
Mr. Rlekert said the ffaiBIBBlt making
trade was the onlv industry In which no
conce?8lons had beet made to the woikcrs
for the latt ten years. The standaid of
Work turned out, he said, had been
raised, and the cost of living had In?
creased, but no advance In wagea had
bttn granted to the garment Work?
other labor Wades reiterated their "pin?
ions, expressed Baverai daga age m Tht
Tribune at the beginning of th?' tffort?
of the Chamber of Commerce to l.rlng
about peac?', that tiny had no faith in
that body, since It was not compos?'! "f
It was said yesterday that practically
HJ per cent of the workers were now out
on strike, and that th<> cessation of the
efforts at settlement would BBtU from
now the liOOtecUtton of th<- strike on more
"There will undouht ?dlj lie Rrent ?uf
terlng." said Mr Rlckett, "bul ??? ?r*?
confident that the Work? Will (It-tit on,
n<> matter what tie ?r condition
The war chest of tl,?? imlOfl Wat mate
rlatly Btrengthened for the coattawtllen
of th?- flgl.t by a gift of UMt from Joseph
8. Marcus, a former clothing manufact
ur*T. now presid? m of th.- Publie Hank
of New York In bia letter tecottpaay*
lug the donation Mi Man us said.
if tiii. Bti Ike m ial i ?? < ontln ted, it la my
earneal deelre thai the partie? lo thla con
I rovers j tball b: perauaaion, argumenl
and reaton s*>-k to acule theli difference?
Am one Inter? ated m tie welfar? "f tue
working maaaee, aid knowing "f your
need for Bnanctal aid, l tax. the m?erty
of mcloeing mj peraonal check f"i jy?o.
which jrotl Will kin' 1% apply f'i Hi'
efit nt these most net tg of lUPpe ; among
Hopes for Arbitration.
Mi Man tl tlM expreteed his belief
that the trouble ?hould be referred to tn
arbitration eqmmlttM in Which both sides
could have confldl nCe
An open air ma.-.- meeting waa pi.inn.d
for yeaterdaj afternoon In Rutgera
18<|uare. Ont) a u-w hundred people
latrtggled Into the equare during the after
'noon, however, and ihe meeting wat
, ahandor.ed .?-;? ? foi a fee street eornei
! ?jpee<h< s.
Ther*- was un.- ?mall ditturbanco during
?the da> ai Aatoi Place and Mb. ?treel
during which a mob Jeered th* police, woe
had been sent there m . .pectation of
trouhle Wine the polte, undertook to
dlaptrtt the mol undei th? lead ?.t Cap
lain Sullivan, tome on? three tt apple,
slrilUliK th' Captai. the head. The
man t ho three II et? au? 'i
Jacob R? k n'" i ? .1 an ii;. i. waa Oih u
lin foi a a'li.'.. \\ llllam Mlegro, t bo
tald ii** was a private detective Jennie
I're/ella ami Ton. I.oilionok wer.- etch
lined fi" for m-'.un rlj condui I for getting
too atrenuoui in their plckel dut) at Nu.
M Beta tSd ?n ? et_
DRIVES Oirf HORSECARS
1 Court Orders Dry Dock Line to
Run Electric Vehicles.
? Albany, Jan. 4 Attorney Qeatral ?'ar
i tnody hat* secutel a oourl order requiring:
! th? Dry Dock, last Broadway an.) Bat
! tery Railroad Ctenpaay of New York to
la?bandon til boratcti operations on Ha
I lines in New \mk < ity and BUtetltUU
! electric cara in addition, the franchi tea
?if the eocnpany in teveral street? tara
?been trdered forfeited bectnta <>f the
failure of tn*: pftmpeny to operate cara
Frederick W, Uhitrldxe, president of
the Dry Dock, a-ttt Broadway and Bat?
tery t'ompanj, ?aid last night that tne
present legal proepedlng was an old one
Just being cleaned up by the ? ourts.
"The forfeiture? ate on old franchise?
abandoned on the gjauM, Side," said Mr.
Whltridge, "and there have not been any
horseear? operated by the company for
montha. I was the first man to get rid
uf horaecars In town "
COURT FINDS LEGAL FRAUD
Southern Pacific Must Wait Un?
til $1,200,000 Has Been Paid.
Do? Angeles. Jan. 4. -Charging that the
Southern Pacific Railroad Company had
been guilty of a "legal fraud" In its
'manipulation of the ?'allfornla Develop?
ment Company, an Irrigation concern, in
the Imperial Valley, Judge Walter Bord
wcll, of the Superior Court, rendered a
decision to-day which prevent? the rail?
road company ?ollec'.lng a judgment for
gl.M0O.000 until claims aggregating- |l,_00,?juu
against the irrigation company have bttt
paid. ? , . _
Aci.'ordlng to the decisi?n, the Develop?
ment Company's property, Including a
great Irrlxating ?anal system, will be sold
arid of the proceed.- the bondholder? will
b. paid sW?u.'ii?) and the New Liverpool
Halt Company of San Francis?:?? 1000.000.
The Southern PaoM* may th??n collect thai
reaidue on lit Judgment obtained In 1900. '
James McCreery & Co.
Commencing: Monday, January 6th
SEMI-ANNUAL SALE OF FURNITURE
10 TO 50 PER CENT REDUCTIONS ON SUITES AND SEPARATE ?PIECES.
SUITABLE FOR ALL ROOMS.
Following Quotations are Examples of the Reductions in Prices. In Many Instances There
are but Single Suites of a Style.
Seven Piece Circassian Walnut Bedroom Suite.
as illustrate?! : richly carved in I.ouis XV style; Bureau
with large shaped mirror. Dressing Table with tripli?
cate mirror?-. ?Chiffonier with large mirror; room Table
and ?Sofltnoe. Twin bed?! with, antique cane panel*.
Regular Brice ,525.00, 450.00
Engli-h (lumber Suites in Mahogany or White
?Enamel, all dull rubbed finish.? Bureau. Chiffonier
and Toilet Table, with plate-glass mirrors.
Regular Price ?64.50, 55.00
Colonial Suites in Rich Mahogany, dull rubbed
finish.--Bureau. Chiffonier, Toilet 'Table, with larj;e
plate-glass mirrors. Regular ?Pries 97.50, 75.00
Three Piece French Chamber Suites in fine Ma?
hogany or White Enamel,?Mahogany rubbed dull,
and Enamel in eggshell finish : plate-glass mirrors and
dustproof drawer partitions; Bureau, Chiffonier and
'Toilet 'Tal.le. Regular Price 116.50, 95.00
White Enamel Colonial Suites with double or twin
size Bedsteads, Bureau Chiffonier and 'Toilet Table
with plate-glass mirrors: all dull eggshell finish.
Suite w ?th double-size bed.
Recolar Pnce 120.50, 100.00
Suite \\ ith i win-size beds.
Regular Price 138.00,
Massive Colonial Chamber Suite- in rich Mahog?
any, dull rubbed finish, double <?r twin -\/c beds.
Bureau, Chiffonier and Toilet Table, with plate-glass
mirrors and dustproof drawer partitions.
Suite with double size bed.
Regular Price 180.00, 110.00
Colonial Chamber Suites in Solid Mahogany or
Circassian Walnut, with massive scroll post Napoleon
Beds in double or twin size, -Bureau. ?Chiffonier and
Toilet Table, with large plate-glass mirrors in finch
moulded frames, dust-proof drawer partitions.
Suite wiih double-size ?bed.
Regular Price 220.00, 150.00
Four Poster Mahogany Chamber Suite?;, in quainl
old-fashioned model ?finely nibbed in dull finish,
Bureau. Chiffonier. 'Toilet 'Table, with large plate-glass
mirrors, double or twin size beds.
Suite with double-size bed.
Regular Price 239.00, 175.00
Suite n ith twin-size beds.
Regular Price 267.00, 210.00
Adam Dining Room Suites of richly carved Ma?
hogany,?Sideboard, China Closet, Service and Exten?
sion Tables. Regular Price 250.00, 195.00
Sheraton Dining Room Suites in Cuban Mahog?
any, with broad band of satin-wood inlay.?Sideboard,
China Closet. Service and Extension Tables.
Regular Price 281.00, 200.00
Mahogany Dining Room Suites; Chippendale re?
production. Sideboard with canopy and mirror; China
t lo^ct. Service and Extension Tables.
Regular Price 275.00, 225.00
Dining Room Furniture
Chippendale model in Antique Mahogany with ?as
inlay,?Sideboard, China Closet, Service and Exten- ?g|
sion Tables. Regular Price 300.00. 150.00 -Z?
Mahogany Dining Room Suites; massive scroll 52
post Sideboard with large linen drawers; China Goset CS
with two mirror backs and one glass shelf; Service ?~r
and Extension Tables. Regular Price 225.00, 185.00 H=
Jacobean Oak Dining Room Suites, richly orna?
mented with carvings and mouldings,?China Closet
with lattice panel?!: Sideboard; Service and Extension
Tables. Regular Price 317.00, 250.00
Chinese Chippendale Dining Room Suites in
antique Mahogany. All pieces are finely carved. ?p
China Closet with ornamental grill and all mirror "*?
back; Sideboard; Service and Extension Tables..,-...
Regular Price 415.00, 275.00
Colonial Dining Room Suites in fine Crotch Ma?
hogany. Sideboard is reproduction of Virginia Colo?
nial model ; China Closet with ornamental lattice on
door; drawer and lower compartment for glass or sil?
verware; Service Table with columns; Extension
Table with finely carved feet and pedestal.? .....
Regular Price 377.00, 285.00 S
English Dining Room Suites in richly figured S
Cuban Mahogany, ornamented with broad band in- P-3
lay; reproduction of Sheraton model,?Sideboard and ?tJ3
Service Table with Etruscan finish brass rails; China Sis
Goset and Extension Table. ?*5
Regular Price 380.00, 300.00 SS
'??? '' -? SBJ .*?? '.? ' 141
m - A ! m ils?i1
illiliilf 11 I
LIVES ON $22,000 A YEAR
Standard Oil Man's Heir Still
Has $4,000,000 Trust Fund.
It ros: Hunt Tiiford Dickinson, rrand
neph??w of Wesley Hunt Tllford. wtio was
? vlre-president of the Standard Oil Com?
pany when he died In March. 1909. ?J42.K? 04
to Uve for two years, according to the
aocounUn* Oled la Um Surrogate s Court
yesterday by Henry M. Tllford, truste?
of the $4.000,000 fund creatrd for the bene?
fit ot the yoiin/? man by the will. The
Instrument ?prodded that the trustee
should I'U?. to the young man's Kuardlan
such [?art of the lifcome "as he deemed
proper'* until Dickinson reached the afre
of twenty-one. After that he was to re?
ceive the whole income until he was thir?
ty-five, when the principal should be paid
I Mr. Tiliord s accounting covered th*
period between Auguat 1, 1910, and No?
vember 9, 1912, but the amount put down
against the support and maintenance of
young Dickinson waa paid out between
September 2. 1910, and September 3, of last
year. During the whole period the prin?
cipal Increased from $3,691.782 92 to $4,081.
116 73. Among the holdings are 1,500
shares of the General Chemical Company.
9.000 ?hares preferred and 1,000 shares
common stock of the Chicago, Milwaukee
i * 8t Paul Hallway. 100 eharea of the,
Removal Jan. ht, 1913
PHOTOGRAPHER OF MEN
from Singer Building, 149 Broadway, to
Trinity Building. 111 Broadway
MAKF.K Of MEN'S "PORT?Ari*
National City Bank and 841 ?hares of th?
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey/.