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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 12, 1913, Image 1',
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fCopyright, inn, *>V Th? Trlhunr A?nrt>tf>nj
V0L LXXIL.N? 24,164.
To-d?j-, r?ln; colder. To-morrow, fair;
colder. Southwest wind*.
NEW-YORK, SUNDAY. JANUARY 12,
W^^vT^7?T^,?^i^i?^HT PACiKS.? ? PRICK FIVE CENTS.
SIPP SAYS GAYNOR
Former Harlem Hotelkeeper
Declares That Police Vice
Trust May Kill Him
WILL EXPOSE "SYSTEM'
Asserts That Mayor and Waldo
Are Puppets in the Hands of
"Men Higher Up," and That
the District Attorney Has
Evidence in Hand.
[By Ti lrgraph to Thf Tribuno !
Philadelphia, Jan. 11.?George A.
Sipp declared to-night that lie be?
lieved Mavor Gaynor had given the or?
ders to Deputy Police Commissioner
Dougherty of New York to "get him."
"Who do you suppose gave Dough?
erty the orders that you were to be ar?
rested and brought back to New
York?" Sipp was ?*ked to-night in the !
hotel room where lie is endeavoring j
? to get rest nnd quiet before undergo?
ing an operation next week.
"M\ Idea is that Mayor Gaynor gave
Dougherty his orders," Sipp replied
without a moment's hesitation. "The
Mayor is a nice old man. Ho is as
honest aa the day is long and he would
not take one cent of graft money.
"But the System has him. The Sys?
tem' wanted to keep me out of New
York. It reckoned without the Mayor.
When the System brought that un?
speakable charge against me the Sys?
tem did it to keep me out of New York.
Theheail* of thnt System -if ten thou?
sand men were afraid 10 h.t\e me come
Gaynor Foiled System.
"Mayor Gaynor was not in with the
playing of the System, and when it
brought the terrible charge against me
?a oharge I don't think the Mayor
could thn.k of, it was so unspeakable?
the Mayor told Dougherty to get me.
Dougherty got me. and Dougherty and
the System will have to take the eon
Mquenct a. The System overstepped
Sipp in making the chaigo that
Mayor Gaynor was instrumental in
putting him in jail in Atlantic City did
not appear vindictive against the
? When ho first took office. ' said Sipp,
"I thought a great deal of Mayor Gay?
nor. He appeared to have a lot of
sense. Then he began to talk, and he
gol in the habit of writing letters"
Sipp made the assertion that wben
M*yoT Gaynor assumed office he en?
deavored to open up New York, per?
mit just enough vice to kerp Ihe city
from belnft absolutely vicious, as Sipp
"Mayor Gaynor endeavored to act
wisely by opening up the town a lit?
tle," said Sipp, '"and then he acted un?
wisely in making Waldo the Police
Commissioner. Waldo is a nice young
man, comes from a splendid family,
and that is what got the Major. He
think?? a good d<al of a nice family.
But v. hat Waldo does not know about
fononn^d on cecnnd pace, fifth r?lnmn.
This Morning's News
i. o cm, paca,
P?l1re Plot to SI leur?. Sipp. 1
Pigeon Aids Boy Thipve?. 1
Mire Germent strikers Out. 1
Girl, Poking a* Boy, arrested. 1
.Gi'i Directa-Waiter's Strike. I
Beld-tip Man Foils Police Watchers.. 3
Und Fortune oti Prisoner. 3
whitrIt .?'? shows Fight at Hearing... *
Tt? Vorcr.n Held as Shoplifter?.... 6
Edey Inquest Ends Abruptly.30
Reveal? Work of "Arson Trust''.30
Editor Has Farming Proposition,
Part 4, Page 4
An Odd Divorce Rmt.1'art 4, Page 4
Clash Over Playground Site,
Part 4, Page 4
Ge\rrnor Alison Speaks in Chicago.. 1
Hou*e Hita Civil Servie? Order. 4
Suiter to Oust Scott,.?
Progressives Plan for Future. ?
Ox-aHo Habit Sapping Army.1
Uelresa Kidnapped by Wooer.S
Independents Pear Steel Trust. 4
banning Horrors N'ot To Be Probed... B
Brokers Tilt at Bucket Shops. ?
R?y ""hargts Pall Flat. ?
May Investigate Mercantile Marine... 7
American Scientists Hail Amundsen..18
l't?'f conference May Fall. 3
Rumanian I>emands Frowned On. 3
Anglo-German Newt>paper War,
Part 4, Page *
London Oamblers Evade Police.
Part 4, Page S
Long Cruise for King's Son,
Part 4, Page S
Polo Players Making Ready,
Part 4, Pagp 3
'Punch'' to Have a Rival. Part 4, Page 3
Colonel du Pat y de Clam Again.
Part 4, Page 3
American Invasion of Fond?n Stage,
Part 4, Page 3
Prench Boom Port of Brest,
Part 4, Page 3
r*lers Theory Refuted, .Part 4, Page 3
'?rls Teacher Shows Temper,
Part 4, Page 3
??>??? at Odds Over Divorce,
Part 4, Page 3
?lltorlal . a
Isdety . g
'"'itMury . 0
ft?... 10, 11, 13, 13, 14, 16, 1? and 17
Pinancial and Markets,
Part 4. Pages 4, ? snd ?
j ???aEatat?.,, uPart 4, Pacas ?. ? and 7
POLICE ARREST GIRL
LONG POSING AS BOY
Painter's Daughter, 17 Years Old, Missing
Three Months, Sheltered by Man of 55,
Who Was Not Detained.
Masquerading as a boy and living a
lads lifr, Hazel Chens, a Brooklyn
girl, has been sheltered and cared for
since last October by a New York man
named Le Rose. He is more than
three times her age. and the police say
that tus attitude toward her was that
of a father toward his son.
'Why, she was just my little boy,
that's all. We read the Bible togothot
and I taught her to say her prayers,"
La Kose said to the detectives who
went last night to take the girl back to
her mother, in Brooklyn. Dressed in a
??orduroy suit, with a little cap tilting
over bor ear. she ? lung to l.e ROM, and
had to b6 almost torn away.
She was held on the c barge of dis?
orderly conduct, but La Hose was not
detained. His story, the police say,
tallied with hers, and was one of fresh?
ness and innocen? e. breathing no word
The girl. Hazel Civens, is the seven
tecn-y? .tr-old daughter of a painter
and his wife, who live at No. 111'."? St.
Marks n\enuc For some reason she
decided to leave home last October,
and she told the pnliee that as she was
walking along 11th street about the
middle of that month she met Le Hose.
He had been a hoarder with the
(iivenses when they lived in Hooper
street. Williamsburg, and the girl knew
When she told him she had decided
to leave her parents he tried to dis?
suade her. but all in vain.
"Well, then, there wasn't anything
for me to do. 1 didn't want to see
Hazel loose on the street, with its dan?
gers. ! told her I would take ?arc of
her," lie said yesterday.
Le ROM and the girl left the city
soon afterward, and went to Montreal,
where she posed as his daughter. But
when the\ eanie baek to New York the
pair thought it best that she pose as a
boy. All her long, brown hair was
clipped off short, and she dressed in
fifteen-year-old boy's suit?. To every
body ehe was known as "Marion."
BOOM of the little boys she played with
said. "Oh. that's a girl's name," until
Marion" and it wasn't.
DetOCtlvea MeKirdy and Connor went
tO No If7 BMt 11 Stli street yesterday
and asked for La Hose. He came to
the door, but while he was standing
talking to th.ui. a mandata boy ran
down the "tairs and stood beeide him.
"You're Hasel!" said McKirdy.
The girl Insisted she was a ho\, hut
finally broke down. The detectives
took her away protesting. Her mother
had obtained the warrant for her from
Magistrate Herrin, in the Gatea avenue
court. Her address seemed to have
been known for some time, tor on Me?
tober Jfi she wrote her mother a post?
ean!, saying Le Rose was taking care
of her, and the address was on the card.
Le Hn.se is tifty-?.e year* eld.
BAD BOYS MAKE DOVE
A REAL STOOL PIGEON
Use Innocent Bird as Scout
Before They Loot Flat in
THREE NURSES VICTIMS
Police Arrest Four Lads as Im?
plicated in Theft from Apart?
ment in Harlem After
About the last thing that any one
could fan? y mixed up in a Clime Is a
gentle, cooing dove, bul oui of Harlem
has come a pretty. gray pigeon that is
a companion la evil, in fact a atooi
pigeon, as it weie. The pigeon was
not lachad up, but it? master was,
along with three other boys, charged
with robbing Miss Bolea Cronin'a fl.it
in the Nobel apartments, at No M
Last 129th street.
The flat where Misa Cronin Uves.
along with Miss Charlotte Brang?rde
and Miss Helen Peace, two other
nurses, al?, employed by the Hoard of
Health, was ransacked of < lothea and
jewelry, valued at ?bout fOOOl Prtda;
afternoon, and Detective* Birmingham
and Coiling'', of tin Baal 1*-'<>th street
station, decided after looking over tbe
premises that it was an "inside Job."
It wasn't though, altogetbi r, for Hie
pigeon dropped down from the i oof.
Michael ^Healy, the elevator ojr,
Was the one who did on i he pigeon
and on himself. After a grillms be
confessed that the pigeon had been
trained by Peter Blayne, it* owner, to
light on nothing but a tire escapa,
Healey said be writ to the Nobel'l roof
with his brother Patrich and Slay'he
on Friday arnl Blayne dropped the hird.
It alighted on the tire escape OUtSlde
the i 'ronln w indow.
Slayne went down the ladder, osten?
sibly to get the bird, but really to see
if any one was in the flat, -it wa?
empty and the boya looted it.
The elevator boy said ?lajrna and I
his brother could tic found up on
Park avenue," and, sure enough, the
detectives found them at the corner of
137th street yesterday afternoon with
three suite ases containing plunder from
the flat. Everything was recovered
except a watch and pin. Tin Jicalys
Uve at No. 4.'5 Fast 181st atmet and
Slayne at No. -197 Fifth avenue. They
are all about sixteen yasjfl old. With
them was picked up William Kinde,
who said he was "just talking to
them." The police say, however, that
he is out on a suspended sentence for
malicious mischief. He lives at No.
105 West 137th street.
WALDO FEARS BURGLARS
Iron Bars and Alarm Installed
at Police Headquarters.
Police Headquarters, at Contra an?!
Grand atrista "i at least thr Qral floor
of the (iraud atroet end of the building,
where Is stored the Identification outfit
of the detective bureau? has been
equipped with a burglar alarm system.
In addition to the regular lattice work
ov. r the windows, which is the cus
tomary arrangement in H burglar
proof building, workmen are putting
in place large artistic Iron bars on the
outside of the ^windows. The lattice
?oik nn the inner side, if tampered
with, arlll ring a gigantie hell in the
room decupled bj the efneor of the law
d? tailed at the Identification bureau at
F'aHsersby watched with interest yes?
terday the work of the ironworkers.
Thi? comment of some of them would
cause the Police Commlaaloner to blush.
KEEP "BIG TIM" IN PRAYER
Friends of Tammany Leader
Stunned by Severity of
Friends of Congressman Timothy U.
Sullivan--'Rig Tim " in Tammany Hall
and along the Bowt rj were simply in?
credulous \rstcrday when they beard
that the big fellow had been legalh
committed to a sanatorium snd that
his pictureaque career was amir lug to
? ' lose, Incredulity waa qutcklj fol?
lowed bj Mill (JH .
J can't believe it' strlslmad Alder?
man John J While, -Rig Tims' su( -
cone of (real Um 3d i>?stri<t. "\Vh>,
only last ?reek Larry Mulligan [Heave*
leentatHe BnMtmttl broth? r-in-isw |
asked nie t.. go up to Ymik? is with bttn
in aei the big fellow. H?i said be ami
gelling aluna I""', and that's what Ihc j
boj ? general!) belle* i d
Thomas f. Bmrlh, secretar) of Tan?
many Hall, volcad Mka sur pelea, as did
'Senator John I>. Fitzgerald, who is re?
garded bj abana ai the congressman's
euceeaaor on Ike Baal side The latter:
thoiigiit ins ?.id friend couKkff be eon?
Rned In the Tankers sanatorium if ha
a Iahe i ?<> lee* s the place.
PYom those Wim stood nenreel to the
"Wa feiiow.'' as be was affectionately
dearrlbed) it was laniuud yeatardey
thai Sullivan is suffering from ?trange
religious hallucination! raneed by ins
maladj Ha do longer recognlaaa some
of his dearest friends. Since the burial
? ?I Mrs. Sullivan List summer, when ha
became almoai hyaterlcal ai the grave,
Pig Tim" his sue. iiml.ed more and
moie to ? religious emotion ih.it
amounts at limes to a minia, lie
?penda muck of hit time on ins kneea
m praj ? r. it Is said
There is much gpeculatiOU about "Rig
Tims'' successor. Ycais ago, when the
?c?an Sullivan'" could back up its as?
sertion of ability to deliver an army of
rotara ganemlled by "Uig Tim,"
"LaiTy ' Mulligan, "Little Tim" und
Fi?me" Sullivan, the district was out?
andout Irish. To-day it represents the
?lore of coaaaopofltajilam, nitk a strong
preponderance of Hebrews. While
some affect to believe that the suci es?
sor of the Bulllrana will lie an Irish
jman, others maintain that the acaptra
I is pretty likely to fall into the hands of
I s Jew.
CZAR SUMMONS SPECIALIST
Physician Who Attended Grown
Prince Called to Palace.
St. Petersburg. Jan. 11.?T>r. Ostro
gorsky. who treated Crown Frlnce
Alexis while If was 111 at Hpala. was
summoned to Taarekee-ffelo to-day.
Iir. Oatrogoraky is noted In the treat?
ment of children's ailments
ROCKEFELLER COMING BACK
Financier on the Way to Miami
from the Bahamas.
Miami. Fia, Ian. II. The steamer
Miami, which I? ft bare for the Rali? mas,
wns grounded on a Florida reef lor j
twelve hours yesterday, reaching NeBBM
late last night. Tke Mluml sailed from
Nassau this evening with William Rocke?
feller sboard. and Is due to reach here
abOtti noon to-morrow
Washington. Jan. 11.-Dr. C. W. Rich?
ardson, of Washington. Is In Miami to
examine William Rockefeller at the In?
st anee of the House money trust com
mitte, to determine whether the flnsn
Her's condition will permit him to give
teettmen?. Dr. ftiehereaae is expected to
examine Mr. Rockefeller immcdlatelv ?n
hlH arrival fioni the Hahmnas,
SULZER SNAPPED WITH NEWSIES
Albany Jsn. 11.-Surrounded by thirty
newsboys. Governor ft*? was Photo?
graphed on the Capitol steps to-day at the
request of the lad who delivers his morn?
ing papers, ._.__
SAPPING OUR ARMY
General Edwards Believes That
Re-establishment of Can?
teen Would Aid in
DRUG SENT THROUGH MAIL
Postal Authorities and OtnY.io.ls ?
of Denver Appealed To to
Near Camps Also
[From Ttip Tribun* Bvi:?.ui |
Washington. Jan. U.?Brigadier t'.en-j
eral Clarence at Bdwarda, recently of
th" Insular Bureau and now a general ?
officer of the line and in command of j
Fort D. A. Hussell, in Wyoming, who !
Is in Washington attending the confer? |
enee of army reorganization, has madol
what bS describes as a startling dis- ?
covery of ? new condition Which should
cause considerable apprehension among
those who have <lange of the health
and morals of the enlisted force of the
army. He says there is an alarming
prevalence of the cocaine babtt among
soldiers, and that it is increasing by
the recommendation of one to another
??eneral Fdwards found that M many I
enlisted men were using COcalnC in
beer, with harmful effects to the disci?
pline of the post, that he instituted an
investigation. Much mystery surround?
ed the source of this material, but ha
finally discovered that it was bcln-?
sent in envelopes by mail from Denver.
He has accordingly asked the postal
authorities to make eome effort to stop
this tratti. through the maus. He has
also appealed to the municipal authori?
ties hi Denver and In Cheyenne, which
is in the neighborhood "f the fort, for
Military Duty Not Interrupted.
General Edwards has abra Bought toj
impress on the military authorttlea la I
Washington the necessity ol putting ?
stop to this habit, lie bsllovea that
mie h could ba done In lbs deelred ?it- t
rsctJea bj the ra-ostaMbmmenl of the'
army canteen, and he gare BOSBe '? ?
mony to this effect this week beforeI
the House Mttltarj Committee, with
other afficera of the army. The med!-|
cal atacara sa-, their records do not I
show the ij5?- of au undue amount t?'j
the drug, but it I? admitted that it Is
growing Inside. s?f it Is outside, of the
army, it has not reached -"? h pro?!
portion? ?s to ..T protracted Inter?
t options of militar) duty b) the en-j
Hated men, and there continue to be
more discharge? for ah olho|i-un than
for the dins habit ai the asms time
General ESdwards'a discover) baa
aroused 'in- suthorltlea ,f> mahe 1 fur?
ther Inquiry into the fubjot t.
Brigadier General George 11. Torney,
Burgeon General of the Army, concurs
with Brigadier General Bdwarda in tht
latti r's opinion that the alii N ti- ir
arm) posis contribute largel) to n>.
. ? >. eine habit of lh< arm < '?? net <i
Torney said thai onlj iwo enlisted men
were discharged lasi rear inc.,uve of
the coca?na habit, bul there is grave
dangst of soldi, rs . ontra* imx the babil
tiotn drinking ' doped'' llojuor?
Grop Shop? Spread Hab t.
'ihr arm) oflH'lah couM well control i
the situation if II aere possible to drive]
out the dlvea th.it menace the aim j
posts," sa"' G< neral Torney: ' II la the
grog ? imps ihai Npr< ad the babll
among the < nllated m< n it has bet n >
discovered that cocelnt and other drugs
bave been put m beer to lure the men
bach to these pla< es."
General Torney declared that men
had already acquired the babll when
they enlisted, imi rigid examination to
prevent this is always made He said
the ofheera made ever] effort to rid the
army of "dope Rendu," and In hwopin?
ion the habit was not aidelj prevalent
among tin enlisted men.
other army ofheera believe thai the
restoration of the caafc en would greatlj
rssnadj the situation, as the grog shops
would then have no Inducements for
the soldiers. It Is urgued by the pro
canteen ad\oeates that the cocaine
habit in the army would he practically
wiped out If the men were permitted
to have ttquor in their own canteens
MR. SPRY IS TOO SLOW
Man with Lively Name Fails to
Pass Quarantine Officials.
T. Q. Spry, a robust IOngllsh farmer,
with plenty Of money, was taken to
Kills Island yesterday on his arrival
by the Hamburg-American liner Vic?
toria Luise because he was too slow.
The officials had no reason for de?
taining Mm except for his exception- I
ally deliberate manner of s|>eech and !
movement. He travelled in the urst
cabin, had plenty of money ;,rK|
brOUghl with hint ? do/en pieces of
baggage. Being an alien, however, he
was usked tin usual questions press?t*
ed by the Inspectors. His responses
were the sort that would have run up
a big. bill were he talking over the
lpng distance telephone.
An American phyulcian who trav?
elled on the Victoria Luise informed
the Marine Hospital surgeon who
hoarded the vessel at Quarantine that
Mr. Sgn was not the sort of man to
he detained. He said he was a hit
.slow, but that allowance, should h?
mude for his manner.
COAST LINE'S "FLORIDA SPECIAL.".
Holld train to PaJm Beach, one night
nut; electric lighted Pullman?; leave? 12:38
noon. Atlantic Coaat Line, 1218 11'way?
Mrs. r'ose pastor stores.
Who is arousing the women strikers by her denunciation of shop
HUNDREDS OF GIRLS
JOIN GARMENT STRIKL
Mrs. Rose Pastor Stokes
Arouses Women to Enthusi?
asm by Her Denuncia?
tion of Shop Bosses.
with the employers lighting among
tkemeeiven nklki the ctrikinK workers
ftom the garment fa. t< i|es were being
worked u|i to ? ff\rr heal of enthusiasm
by the oratory of their oik.-anl7.ers and
the hourly accessions of hundreds to their
rank1, the line? of the largest labOC war
lbs dty has r\,-r known, as far as num
iiahtesed yesterday, and both
sides sett I 'i ??own i< r a prolonged rtruj
ai. eare were prai tically ban?
lahed by lbs Rnal refusal of the Men'*
Garment Workers' Ifnlon '??> accept the
terms proposed by the Manufacturers and
Marchants1 Association while the vnt*
.",>? I ? a h I maki i.- on ihe strike
question l< ted, being accepted
as overwhelming!) m fsYor of a walkout
Although Ihe counting of the ;>ailots was
net completed Is t night, U was ?aid by
ttx ii ii ? I iii.it it was certain
* m I,, i.- would be Called
.. 111 i ? ? n irni ng to add to the U?>?
Iread) oui m the vario .s bran h> of
11 ? meet eiu king m ? m * of the gaj
i' ? ie tboes I !? ii' d ?a ihe In .?.!?| larters of
OATS SPROUTED IN HIS EYE
Jersey Farmer Has Seed Re?
moved When Painful.
Brancln Ule, N. J . Jan n The hu?
man eye I ? fertile Held for ?rowing
grain, as Jacob Rose, of Greene Town*
'lup. acroaa the river, well knows.;
Ri ' made ? start m the direction of
intensive oats farming, uelng hla right '
optic for thai purpose, but the expert'
nn nt became so painful 'hat a doctor
removed the seed and hfl the eye 'i-i
?o agerd a igaln !!? normal functions
Rose did not knot) whal was going on
until the 'i'" t"i ft tclied ou( ihe oal
keimi, sprout sod all. The distress
had become moat tab nsa about ihe
time tii.- sprout '"can rummaging
around the interior of the eyelid in
Search "f a place where it might pierce !
through to more nourishing soil
The seed Hew inlo l)is e' e when ROSS
v.a- tliraahlng "..is i. si summer, li
cauat d him pain at the time, but be '
,i not reach It. After s week or !
two ot half blindness and pain the irrt- i
l.m.m died BWa) and hi' fOTgOl about j
It. The moW 111 of the send latch re I
new'd his troulile and he sought the,
advice of a doctor.
PATRONAGE VEXES SULZERj
More than Half of Time Occu-1
pied in Its Consideration.
Albany) Jen M More than halt of
Governor Bulser'a 'une is being spent
in trying to satisfy the Democratic
leaden of the ..t?te regarding the dis
trlbutl.f patronage. The Governor
so declared to-day, adding:
"Yen know how little patronnge I
have, and 1 am tr>lng to make It go us
tar as possible "
OIL FIELDS IN ENGLAND
First WelUof Its Kind Yet Dis?
covered in Great Britain.
i Bj '.iii1'' i" The 11 Iban? i
Lonnon. Ian. ii- An oilfield, the first,
III GraBl Britain, has beet, discovered
at Kelhnm, near Newark, in the county
of Nottingham. Kor four years boring
operations have lieen carried on In the
district In the belief that some rich
mineral existed there, but nothing up
to this week had been noted which
would aUggSSt the oil which has now
i.n round at a depth of 1,446 feat,
.'ib' Roverton Redwood reporta the
find to tie tun petroleum of psraffn
i,i e un. o' ,m eiietii qualltj.
> ? ?
12:08 P. M. DAILY.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY -Southeastern
Limited. Famous for its high class ser?
vice. Dining, drawing and stateroom
sleeping cars. N. ?. Office, Mi Fifth Ave.
PAINT HIDES THIN ChIeKS,
SAYS ROSE PASTOR STOKES
"People say to me, 'Why so much
sympathy for the working girl??are
they not well dressed, with plumes
in their hats?' Yes, but they do
not realize how these working girls
( starve themselves to make a decent
"And then they accuse them of
painting their cheeks! But that
paint is to conceal their thin, pale
, cheeks, that come from lack of good
food and the lack of pure air in
their tenement house homes."?
j R< 'SI' PASTOR SToKKS.
the union strikers by Mrs. Rose Pastor
BtOhea ?'he got the sympathy of her aud?
iences by telling of her own girlhood hnrd
shlp? when she era? a sweatshop worker,
although she is now a milHcnalre's wife.
Why They Use Paint.
"People say to m<\ 'Why t-o much sym?
pathy for th* work hi? kIM* are they not
well dreeeed, with plume? in their hats?*
fes, but they <1<> not realize how the*e
werkln? atria starve theinselvoa in order,
to make -i deceol appOSta?CO And then
they aecu?a them of painting their
CbeekS," "he went on. her VOtM breaking,
and te.trs coming Inte her eye?. "Hut that
Continued on ?ernnd pa**. flr*t column.
HARD HIT BY TIME
Passerby Victim When Clock Is
Knocked Down by Car.
Struck on the head by a larp? clock
which stood in front of the jewelry
store of J. Rendix ft Son, .lohn Oannnn,
of No. 10 Hast With street, was taken
to th ? New York Hospital In a serious
condition yesterday. The scddenl w'hs
th.- reeuH of a heejv) automobile ahnt*
tling against the pillar support of th*?
rlork and knocking it down. William
Young, of No. I'll Cast 10th street,
? river of the car, was loosed up in the
l.a-t :;."ith street-station on a technical
1 u ..e of assault.
Philip ??.union said be and his
brother wore just about to walk by the
lewelrj atore when th? trink skidded
into the clOCh and before he could get
his brother out of the way John was
struck on the head. At the hospital it
was said that UaiWOn was suffering
from a compound fractun "f the ahull.
BRiCKS BY PARCEL POST
Jersey Postmaster Finds Truck
Load at Office Door.
South River. \. J, .fan 11 - When
Samuel Qordon, the postmaster, got to
his ofhVe this morning he was amazed
tO Rnd a large truck loaded with bricks
standing in front of the door. He was
told by the driver that the brtctta were
to be -eut by parcel pOSl to the Va?
lions agents ?A a !<?< il bra k and tile
Bach of the bricks neighed Uve and
three-quarter pounds and cost \k cents
to send by parcel post, whereas by
express the concern would have had
to pay 125 cents for each brick.
The clerk? labored all day. It is the
biggest Job the local postofflce ever
CITY SAVED BY CHEESE'
Tons of Nutritious Edible
Stored in Adrianople.
[Il> Cable m Hi.- Tribune |
London, Jan. 11.?According to in?
formation recently received here, what
m ems ho far to have kept the Turkish
Hag flying in Adrianople is the quantity
of cheese the town possesses. ' Cheese
making is the principal Industry of the
place, and the export thereof takes
place only once a year. When war
was declared the export of the usual
year!) Quantity wab stopped, with the
result that even if everything else ran
short to-morrow the population could'
silll subsist on cheese. Thia Is said to
be the reason why Turkey did not.
when she signed the armistice, insist on
WILSON SAYS LAW
But Tells Commercial Club of
Chicago Public's Attitude I
Must Change to Effect
Real Reforms. *
BANK SYSTEM IS CONVICTED^
Honest Men at Disadvantage*
He Says, Because Trade
Methods Are Not Trusted
Chicago, Jan. 11.?"Big business." its!
right to growth and its duties to the
country, were discussed by the Presi?
dent-elect, Governor Woodrow Wilson
of New Jersey, In a speech before tho
Commercial Club of Chicago to-night.
"I do not care how big a business'
grows, provided it growB big in con? ?
tact with keen competition," he said.
The Governor made hti appeal for a
dissolution of what he said were preju-,'
dices in this country between capital'
and labor. Among Governor Wilson's:
auditors were bank presidents, railroad
presidents and heads of great business
Governor Wilson declared that sue
seas of enterprise depended on th?
opening up to the rank and file of the
nation, not only its physical resources,
but the business credit as well.
Men had testified under oath, he said,,
to the existence of an "Inner circle,'*'
by which credit was obtainable to the
exclusion of those against whom thaV
inner circle sought to discriminate.
Cells Banking System Convicted.
"I am not drawing an indictment*
against the banking system," ho said.
? That already has been convicted. But
I do refer to the basis of credit In
"I tell you frankly that If I permit?-,
ted my thoughts to dwell upon ?he re?
sponsibility that will fall upon me ?
would be daunted, I came here to ask.
your counsel and assistance.
The business future of this country!
does not depend on the government ofj
the United States; It Is dependent on/
the business men. The governmentJ
cannot breed a temper; it cannot gen-i
erate thought and purpose. Thing?
done under the whip of the law aret
done sullenly, somewhat reluctantly|
and never successfully.
"The hope of America is the change,
ing attitude of the business men tow-.,
aid the things they have to handle lr?
| this country.
"I want to take sternness ?out of thin
' country. I want to see suspicion dlssi?
pated. I want to see the time brought
about when tho attitude of the rank:
and tile of the citizens of tho United
States, who have a stern attitudw
toward the business men of the coun
trv, shall be absolutely done away wltlt
and forgotten. Perfectly honest met?
are now at a disadvantage in America)
be. a use business methods in. general
are not trusted by the people, taken as
"That is unjuagl to you; it is unju.-g
to everybody with whom business deal*
and everybody whom business touches,
"In the T'nited States they do not be?
llcvc-I mean the rank and file of our
i>eople do not helleve?that men of
every kind ?re upon an equality Irg
thoir access to the resources of thn
country, sny more than they bellev?
that everybody is upon equal terms in
his aceren to the justice of the country?
It la believed In this country that 4
poor man has less chance'to get Justice
administered to him than a rich man.
God forbid that that should be gen?
Mutt Be Free from Monopoly.
'And then, in addition to all this, we
must see to it that the business of the
1'nited States is set absolutely free of,
every feature of monopoly."
Here Governor Wilson paused, looked]
about the banquet room, and then)
"I notice you don't applaud that. %
am somewhat disappointed, because)
unless you feel that way the thing la
not going to happen except by duress,
which Is the worst way to bring any?
thing about, because there will be mo?
nopoly in this country until there ara
no Important business men who In?
tend t<> bring it about I know that
when they are talking about that they
say there is not anybody in the t'nited
States who ever intended to set up %
monopoly. Hut 1 know there are sogen
gentlemen who did deliberately gg
about to set up monopoly. We knogy
that they intended to do it beeaueg
they did it.
"1 don't care how big a part?culas*
business gets, provided It grows big it,
contact with sharp competition, and I
know that a business based upon genii?
in? eapltul which has not a drop of
water in it can be conducted with
greater efficiency and economy than a
business that is loaded with water."
Touching on conservation,"he said:
"A policy of reservation is not one oj
Applause greeted this statement, and;
the Governor added that the govern?
ment at Washtgton had been "sus*
plcious of everybody who approached
it for water power rights and the priv,
ilege? of conservation generally."
The Governor proclaimed u policy of
acceeetbfUty to the raw materlul? of
the country to everybody on the s?iu4
terms. A conservation pattes, he de?
dared, should be free from discrimina?
"Law ought to be based upon I
premise that only the man exceptional
In character la going to circumvent tgd