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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 05, 1915, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1915-02-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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?AP??ESE CRUISER
LOST IN PACIFIC
Tf?c LVsama Strikes Rocks
While Searching for
German Vessels.
SHIPTOTAI LOSS, BUT
AH ON BOARD SAVED
i^jj Qispatched by ?? <>rnmandcr
0f i S. I led Rescued
Be Inicrned.
? rhe J?
-
? than ???'- ?" les
?
i
v ?ama
ve?
IC
'
?
'. ?a a *i i
tanth
.- .'ana- ese
en, ?* h ?
fl the
?i. a c
Nhvy
i ucd.
, ? ? ending
the Pacific, who
?i brief mes- '
was < rdered I
S - avail
alt T-o'.ignt to.
off San '
'.. probably would ;
?-. a! ves? si to
ward sain
let aooth
it inquiries for
regal ng her had
to to a,.ght. :
l-senada.
? ??? the wreck than
. vessel, but:
?he probably could
scene of the wreek.
i - gncd by the
o the t .i?k of '
? ? ? r Pac "c aater.s
- for i eruisi
(' off
I
? ? r l . ? | '? ?
' - sol then
- A?ama
o me Anier
-
i be dispatcher!
guard
-
of ?r.ternational law
to call on ?
? ? ? ? to assist them
a'ors taken ,
? w-ar may
ei if the,
?ir. ' of the ?econd Hague
.1 ruled or shipwrecked
ral ship of
?i*. - be taken lo see
-.? ? thke part in the
?
tolome is on the I'ari'ic
1 fi " a, midway of
- -out 400 miles south
1 Tilles north
? here American
?. freq-ien'ly
.*?d in an almost
? ry.
,.? ?
ter ship of the
eet over all, with a
and rapp.Mr of mak- '
"C .! ? ' ? - B.000 horse
? -i Harvey
? ? ':
e can
nch ; and
pedo tub?
? ' bov? Her
? ?red officers and
Tr? i has a war record tha"
'?-? -, of the s?a of
lapai -, on which
?
the
gl
? ? I ?
and
r\tami that the
'.-wed the naval
the latter
pul ' ?' i le ol er, 1905.
\ ?ama has Leen
In November she
rted a hovering outside of
ting the coming
1..,- ? d in .Ianu
?i-aming up
and down the coast of Tern looking
or t!ir C,f?iTrian cml?rr 1' ni Eitel
GERMANS ASKED TO
GIVE UP THEIR GOLD
-
1 . h I |t il SHCC
grblatl
?.UTO
?' . eV?
?. one
? ...
?.
.1 to ?\ h i c h
he?, to
a a?o
"Gold *r> n \ ? tl'p writ
....atoas o'l of Ihe
people The i : I hereof I? ol
greatet ? ?ocm
? hs' : *e j) 'n: the
? ? our gol ? ? ?
.0 roi?
as mil of go ?I a? of
FRENCH SOCIALISTS
OPPOSE FAURE PLAN
Unanimously Favor Continuing
Struggle lili German Im
perialism Is (rushed.
R;?->. Feb l The Socialists of
Fiance t:o 1 ?: ?,.tortanl meel
Besan?on yesterday. By unanimous
Mite ?? mned the peace cam
pa?en ( ?' Faure and put
Htm i favor of
ggla until France
is vii til I ierman Im
: ? '
" '? .?? onalist mrm
he A a1 the
me in Zurich, Switzerland,
has been accused of inch treason by
the n mal of Stras: burg.
Prosecution-? against Alsatians in
Straf ; burg aro increasing daily.
CZAR STARTS ON
VISIT TO FRONT
retrogrwd. Feb. <i. Emperor Niche
las left TsaTSkee-Sele to-day for the
front. He we?, accompanied a? far a1
the station by the F.mpress and their
daughter.?.
GUARD COMMAUGHT WELL
Precautions Taken at Cana?
dian Parliament Opening.
Ottawa. Or I . I? b. 1 The second
war ses on of the Canadian Parlia?
ment wa? opened to-day by the l?uke of
ight, Governor General, a th
unusual precaution? to pro'eet his
royal ... , attack by
snarl! of honor,
drawn from the Governoi General'a
Fool Guard, ?'??* equipped with loaded
rifle;, atid Secret Service agent? were
distributed 'hioigh the crowds. From
Rideau Hall to the Parlament building
the Duke, the 1' ( onnaught
an?l the Princess Patricia ?-ere es?
corted by the Princesi Louise nragoon
Guard?. The state hall and drawing
rooi- recepl on ??.f cancelled,
I lie????- of the war were noticeable in
the entourage of the Governor General.
Colonel Rivers-Bulkelcy had been
killed. C'olonel Lowther had been
wounded. Captain Ho?rawen II a pris?
oner o!' the Germans and two other
officers are at the front.
In hi? speech the Governor General
told of the sending of 30.000 Canadians
to the iront, and added:
?solute spirit of
a ? mate the whole
as evoked a magnificent re?
sponse to the call for service beyond
ea . Large additional force? ha e
been organized and further contingent?
aie ready to r?e dispatched a* noon
essary arrangement? ?'or > r
?? them and completing their
Billing ? ? -
u. s. sIOpTw?rned
AGAINST ALIEN HELP
The State 1 ?epai tmrnt. on the reeom
i.i V. W. 'I I ?ameri?
. ? < onnnercial Attach? in Rotterdam,
ha? sent circulars t<> all local steatn
iflicea and acc-nt'-, cautioning then?
to engage bi member? ol ship
only men of American natioi
The department pointed oui tha I ?
oyment ol foreignei oi -.c.-sels
sailing under the Americai fl e may
cause grave trouble if the vr ? el carry?
ing them il held up by any warship.
The circular al o counsel? -eamen
ao nal taking picture? in foreign port
'I ??o An.encan -allots, recently ar?
re ted in a foreign port because they
took pictures, were relea ed o y after
itiiich difficulty.
jfrankl?n Simon ?51 do.
Fifth Avenue, .*7th and ?^8th Sts.
Offer {to-day) Friday Remainder of
Women's Fur Coats *"d Furs
at Large Price Reductions
Hudson Seal Coats
01 Skunk.
Heretofore $13x00
Hudson .-seal Coats
"-cal.
1 |cr<-l<"lore$1 75.00
Hudson Seal Coats
k <.r ."-el!
Heretofore $200.00
Hudson Seal Coats
Heretofore $295.00
Hudson Seal Coats
01 Sell
Heretofore $295.00
Paris .Model Wrap
' s [i ? \?t,h Skin
Mrrrt?.?orc$>00.00
Neckpieces
16.00 Heretofore $29.50
15.00 Heretofore $29 50
?S.00 Heretofore $8.7 3
W.00 HeretofofO $29.50
20.00 Heretofore $39.30
75.00
95.00
115.00
150.00
175.00
175.00
Trench Seal Coats
? ollars ?>f Seal or various furv
Heretofore $75.00
French Seal Coats
i ?.liars of Skunk or Fitch
H-retofore $9 5.00
Moire Caracul Coats
c ? ol Fitch ot Skunk.
Heretofore $145.00
Moire Caracul Coats
Collars ol various fin*'.
Heretofore $195.00
Scotch Mole Coats
. ollar! ?'i l rmlnc.
Heretofore $295.00
Moire Caracul Coat
45.00
58.00
75.00
95.00
150.00
1'rimmed with lirai henx
. model of "?elected skiiir?. OtT/'l f\f\
Heretofore $395.00 Zk>\J.\JK)
Natural Skunk
hlack l:ox
Natural Raccoon
Hudson Seal
Pointed Fox
Muffs
!r,etofore$>9.50 22.00
Irrrtofore $29.50 |6.00
Irretofore $14.50 8.00
Irretofore $29.50 16.00
Irietofore $39.50 20.00
"Germany Cannot Lose" '
Cry of Woman Refugee
GeZKANY CAA'A/O T L 06? ! OA'A A9MOUS
SEAT/M?NT> OF 36 GCGMAW WOMEN
ARJO/VCD '*???? YLST?/COAY ,r/?OAl'
TS/A'G-TAC'\aA'iT?'?/&t WArjajTC \&?6MAvNY.
Wives and Children of Tsing-Tau Soldiers Arrive Here?Say Japan?
ese Shot Looters, While English Allowed Crimes
to Pass Unpunished.
The second detachment of Germa
"?omen and children refugee? fr.'in th
fallen German city of "Wine Tau ar
rived yesterday from Chin? uhoaid th
Southern Pacific liner Creole, and wer
I tasen seros? to Hohoken as guests o
th? Hamburg-American Line ahoard it
steamer President Lincoln. There wer
thirty-six adults, twenty-five childrei
tinder ? ? yeai of ace and three bahiei
in the party, which was in charge o'
Dr. ' ail Faber, former German gov
.rime:' physician of the Palauir
.... the South Sea, and Mis!
Klsie Weick, German Red Cross nurse
? t K lao-ChaU.
"We aif naturally clad to gH bar'?,
to our nati\e land after an absence ol
so man} year-," ^?\>\ Miss Weick. whe
! ad heen in the Gorman protectorate In
! < hina for ail years, and who i? said t..
, have been the onlv German woman In
the fortress during its siege bv the
Japanese and allied troops.
Japanese Looters Shot.
"The fire of the Japanese guns was
terrible and astonishingly accurate.
i>ur officers and men expressed admira?
tion about the courage and the sol?
dierly qualities of the Japanese as a
whole. 1 here was some looting bv
them in the city of Tsing-Tau, and
v. hen their offenes were brought to
the attention of the officers in charge
the culprit? were court niartialled and
several who had been caught red
handed were shot.
?'How different was the action of the
Br ' h officers who commanded the
Indian troops. Many outrages were
committed by them, among them some
of tha graves! natuie. Yet ??.hen the
British officers were told ab?>u' the pil
l*ge and looting an?l atrocities coni
II tted by their men they merely
?I.rugged the,r shoulders and said:
'This war and cannot he helped.'"
I'r. Faber told of how he was taken
prisoner of v.ar and sent to Shanghai,
when he petitioned the Japanese au
o intrust the refugee women
.? ?i children to his care.
i.etmans Praise Captors.
"1 ha?c no fault to find with the
Japanese. They were courteous toward
the women and aln.ost tender toward
the children. To the best of my knowl?
edge the German prisoner.? are treated
well by them. From reports which
reacheil us while we waited for the
-?n' ?port to take us away to America
we learned that many of the prisoners
m | o were sent to .lapau were received
with cheer? and word? of encourage
ment and appreciation of their valiant
though hopeless tight.
"The Japanese are first cla?s fighting
men, and thin perhaps accounts for
the treatment and consideration Bfhich
they showed to their prisoners, whom
they had learned t? regard a? ?rst class
fighting men also."
Stockings. mufflers. gloves and
woollen cap? for use by the (ierman
soldier? in the fiel?! were knitted by
the women in the party during their
long voyage back to the fatherland.
Only s few of the children have ever
been In Germany, and the little prov?
ince of Shan Tung ha? been their little
Germany. All are anxious and eager to
ge' their first glimpse of the land of
their parents, and anxiously queried
the (Ierman tart aboard the President
Lincoln what Germany looked like.
Letter? Please Wives.
Some of the women were made happy
when a representative of the Hamburg
American Line called at the steamer
? and brought them eard and letteri
from their husband? lie 1?! by the .lap
anese. In ?cm? m-, terioUS manner *!,#
letter? had been t ra celling ahead of th?
little party, which ??.a tl rtj four ?lav?
on the way.
"German) cannot lo t," sai?l one
woman, v. ith tear- in her eyes, holding
in her hands a letter she had ju^? re?
ceived. "My husband ?a? wounded dur?
ing the bombardment ol the fortrc:>
and i? in a Japanese hospital. But he
writes me to u^e ever) effort to per
auade the German government to ?e
cure his release by exchanging him
for half a ?lo/ei, other prisoners. And
our tuen are all like that." she con
tmued. "They know their cauae la just
and they are lighting with patriotic
fervor."
While in the c t) the refugees will
he guest? (,'' German aocietie? who have
planned little enti tail menta for them.
They will le.i? " Saturday on the Italian
?te unship Europa for Genoa, from
where they will travel through Austria
to Germany.
INCENSE SCENTED PLEA
FOR IDA WALTERS'S LIFE
Born Mid Dim Candle Lights in Isadora Duncans
Studio, Men and Women Sign It
After Children Dance.
From the candle-lighted, meen
clouded studio of Isadors Dune
th?re i prang yesterday afternoon
movement to nave Ida Sniffen Walte
from trial for the death of her ti
: children.
"We urge that Ida Walters he ?
at liberty and cared for for the M
of her unborn child."
This petition wan signed by i
present, among whom were ma;
prominent artists, writers and fei
' inistg.
"The women of America should pr
test against the useless torture nc
being inflicted upon this unhap]
woman. We intend to secure ten tho
sand signatures immediately," sa
Miss Duncan. "She is not a murdere?
No woman not out of her senses wou
do what she did. She should be spar?
, the grief and pain of a trial for tl
.sake of the child that Is to be."
The petition came a? the crystalluir
of the emotions roused by Miss Dui
can's dances. Into the dim candle ligl
flitted a group of maidens and childr?
m gauzy (?reek draperies. Sorrowful i
first, they gradually found happine?
and the closing dance was an outpou
h L' of joy with skipping children an
exulting "maidens centred about th
rapt figure of Isadora Duncan. Whe
the applause died away MifM Dunca
stepped forward to Bolton Hall, vch
?at beneath one of the tall cathedra
candles flanked wim bowls of heav
perfumed flowers. The dancer put he
two arms about Mr. Hall's neck.
'Tlease." she begged, "you talk t
ns. I can't talk when I've been dane
ing."
Dr. Hall rose rasnfnlly to the occa
sion.
"The only reason the world has foi
inflicting thia torture on Mr?. Walten
is vengeante," he said. "What gonr
would it do to punish her* She ?culi
never be any better. We have learner
that prison doe? no one any good. W?
have ?earned that punishing childrer
does no good. The only way to rtiik?
children good is to love them. Wl
must love and sympathie with these
hysterical women just as we do with
nervous children before wrong doing
will cease."'
CRUISER TIGER SUNK,
GERMANY INSISTS
Admiralty Officers Declare Brit
ish Ship Went Down in
North Sea Battle.
Berlin, Feb. 4 ? by wireles? to Say
ville, N. Y.) German admiralty officers
astert that there is no longer any po?
sibility of doubt that a British battle
cruiser was sunk in the naval battle in
the North Sea on January ti, when the
? ierman cruiter Bluecher went down.
They ?ay that this has been established
definitely by the testimony of a large
number of officers and men who tcok
par in the fight.
The destruction of the British batfl?
cruiser, according to these statement?,
was accomplished by fh? German tor?
pedo boat destroyer V-fi, commanded
hy Lieutenant von Kirhorn. The V j. it
i* ?aid. launched torpedoes at a d*
tance of live mi lei from (he BrKish
warship, demonstrating the exceptional
range of German torpedoes.
The Admiralty officers eiprese the
belief that it wat the battle cruiser
I iger which wat sunk.
The Rntiah Admiralty, in its report i
of the North Sea battle, insisted that
no British warships were sunk. The
i Tiger was damaged, but was reported
Then Mia? Duncan circulated her
petition. She struck th" only jarring
?...'. of Ihe occasion, however, when
?he called for a woman doctor to tell
what dangers to health might result
from the nervous strain of a trial.
Dr. Ro-alie Slaughter Morton re?
sponded, hut not in the way Miss Dun?
can expected.
"1 am not in harmony with the feel?
ing of this gathering," she said. "I do
not think we should waste ?yirpathy
I upon a murderei ."
i "She isn't a murderess," objected
Mis? Pun.-an.
"Well, her children are dead."
"No. they are not dead." said the
?lancer, "they arc rieht here above
ur, looking down."
Miss Henrietta Rodman came hastily
to the re cue by reading the petition
again.
"Shouldn't we say we demand that
Mrs. Walter! he set free?" objected
M ?ss Duncan.
"You can't demand anything when
you haver't the vote." Ibis from Mrs.
Beatrice Forbes-Robertson Hale.
"Nonsense," said Mi?s liuncan. "We
aromen can get anvthing in the world
?? e wan? without the vote. What good
would the vote he when women as yet
haven't the ?pint to keep their own
flames'' My name i a [?adora Duncan.
Suppose I married and railed myself
Mr-. Jenkins. Nobody would pay any
attention to me. It is a perfectly ri?
diculous habit women have of taking
their husbands' names."
There were other objections before
the petition was given its final ver
siqn. One woman wanted Mrs. Walters
spared until the child was horn and
then turned over to the stern hands
el the law. Miss Duncan wouldn't have
that either.
Among those who finally signed were
Mrs. i narlotte Perkins (?ilman. Max
Kastman, Ida Rauh. Hedwig Reicher,
Arnolil Gentle. Sarah Green, Kate Jor?
dan. Kose Voting, Kninia Thursby, Fan?
ny Morgan, Edward w". McLean. Nina
Wilco.x Putnam, Beat rice Forbes-Roh
ert?on Hale. Juliet Stuar? Poyntz, Mary
Na?h Sturgi?, Mary Roberts, Rose
Btrunsky. Anna Strun-ky Walling and
Sarah 11. W.lson.
two days after the battle to have re?
turned to her mooring?.
CAPTAINS QUICK WIT
SAVES THE ASTURIAS
Southampton. Feb. 4. The British
hospital ship Asturia?, which narrowly
escaped b-ing torpedoed by a German
submarine on Havre a day or two ago.
arrived here thi? a'ternoon. It hsd
some wounded aboard.
Member? >?f the crew ?ay that a ea
ta?tr?irihe was prevented by the1
promptitude of the captain, who, ob?
serving the wlrt.? track made by the
torpedo, altered the course of hi.? ves?
sel, bringing it sharply around in a
half circle. The projectile passed
hannletaly astern. The light was good
at the time.
>
Fifteen City Jobs Protected.
With the approval of Mayor Mitchel.
Assistant Corporstiuri Counsel Magner
of Brooklyn tranaferrod fifteen city
jobs from the exempt class to the civil
.er', es it-- ?he -alan?s aRgregate
$50,000 annually. All the jobs will
hereafter he a?iverti?ed for examina?
tion, and selection? ?rill be made on
"merit, t'tne?s and efficiency." The
plate? t?, be tilled i? the $'1,600
vacancy cause.1 by the resignation of j
Jame? li. McCsbe, a McCooerite.
BERNSTORFF PLEA
OPPOSED BY BRITISH
Trick Seen in Request for
U. S. Consul to Disperse
Wilhelmina Cargo.
GERMAN ARMY MIGHT
USE ALL HOME FOOD
I ondoa Foreign Office Insists
Ship Be Seired as Test of
Kaiser's Decree.
Washington, Feb 4. Much interest
-**as manifested at the State Depart?
ment in the propos?! today of Count
Re-nstorfT. the (.erman Ambassador.
that an American consular officer su?
pervise the distribution of the cargo of
foodstuffs on the American steamer
Wilhelmina, to make sure that it
reached the civilian population and not
the armed force? of (?ermany.
As the Wilhelmina is on the high
and the British government has
announeed its purpose of detaining her,
bringing her Into port and buying the
cargo, diplomatic negotiations on the
subject are not expected to develop un?
til the ship actually is tsken into Brit?
ish jurisdiction.
State Department officials declined to
say whether or not American consular
officer, would he authorized to super?
vise the distribution of rhe foodstuffs,
and in British circle* it was intimated
that (..-eat Britain probablv would not
portait the cargo of the Wilhelmina to
proceed under such an arrangement,
which, if applied to all cargoes of food
Rtuff?. might develop into a plan where
by grain and flour now in Germany
could be utilized entirely for the armed
forces, while the civilian population
?a as fed by imported product?.
London. Feb. 4.- Great Britain has
decided that if the American steamer
Wilhelmina, now on her way with a
cargo of foodstuffs for fiermany, it
'ntercepted her cargo will be submitted
to a prize court, so that the new situ?
ation arising out of the action of c'er
mnny in ordering that all grain and
Cur shall be placed under control of
the government may be regularized. In
a statement issued to-night the Brit?
ish Foreign Office ?ays;
' I ,? new ('erman decree mak?s it
evident that all grain and flour are to
pas? under control of the G erman gov?
ernment, and they must, therefore,
when imported, be regarded a? virtual?
ly consigned to the eGrman govern
iier.t or ?o the authorities under their
control. This creates a novel situation,
and it is probable that if the destina?
tion and cargo of the Wilhelmina are
a? supposed the cargo will, if the ves
bel is intercepted, be submitted to 8
prize court in order that the new situ?
ation created by the ('erman decree
may be examined and a decision
retched upon it after full considera?
tion.
"Th?re is no question of taking any
proceedings against the vessel and the
owners of the vessel will be indemni?
fied for any delay caused to it, and the
shippers of the cargo compensated for
any loss caused to them by the action
of the British authoritie?.
"There is no truth whatever in the
Maternent made in the press that it
has been decided that other such con?
signments will be seized, together
with the vessels, without compensation
to neutrals, for no decision has yet
been taken to depart from previously
existing rules or practice.
"The apparent intention, however, of
the German government to sink mer?
chant ships by submarines, without
bringing them into port or providing
accommodation for their crews and
regardless of the loss of civilian lives,
and the attempt to effect this even
nrrainst a hospital ship, has raised
very seriously the question whether
Great Britain should adopt in retalia?
tion more, stringent measures against
German trade.
"It !? recognized that when any such
decision to this effect is reached due
care must be taken not to inflict loss
upon neutral ships which sailed before
any warning has been given or de?
cision announced."
VAN HORN'S CASE
WAITS ON CANADA
Dominion Must Present
Evidence Before State
Department Acts.
Washington, Feb. 4. State Depart?
ment officials said to-night that the
ne\t step in the case of Werner Van
Horn, who attempted to destroy a
railroad bridge at Vanceboro, Me.,
would have to be taken by Canadian
authorities Before a I nited States
lommissioner la Maine.' Until the
hearing is completed and all th? evt
.'eri.-e gathered there no action will
he taken on the formal application for
extradition made by the British Am?
bassador on behalf of the Canadian
?government.
The noints raised by Van Horn that
he was not on Canadian soil and that
his was an act of war are expected to
he fully develop?'d at the hearing be?
fore the commi-sior.er. Officials here
do not think the course of the proceed?
ings will bring the case to them for
at least a month.
Officials said the offence of destroy?
ing railroad bridges was one of those
extraditable under treaties between tie
(nited States and Canada, so if the
(anadiar, authorities prove that Van
Horn attempted to ?Jestroy the bridge
while on (anadian soll the recommen?
dation for extradition would probably
be made by the United States commis
?toner. This will have to be approved
at the State Department, where the
case will finally be decided, as the con?
nection of the criminal offences
enumerated in the treaty and acts com?
mitted during time of war is one re?
quiring definition here.
While the German Kmbassy has not
announced whether or not it will in?
tercede formally on behalf of Van Horn,
Prinz Hatdfield, of the Kmbassy staff,
inquired at the State Department to?
day for information in the case.
Vanceboro, Me , Feb i Pending a
determination at Washington of his
political status, the state to-day made
?lire of the custody of Werner Van
Horn by causing him to be sentenced
lor thirty days ;n the county jail. It
Il expected that before the expiration
<f this period he va ill be surrendered
U the federal authorities for a hear?
ing on the application for his extra
oitioa tu Canada, filed by the British
Ambassador.
The complaint was made by Depot*"
?-heriff Ross, who was eager to get the
prisoner off his hands and had b?en
promised the backing of the State At?
torney General's office in the procedure.
He alleged that wnen Van Hom rlia?
charged an explosive under '.he Cana
.'. an end of the Canadian Pacific Rail?
way bridge over the St. Croi? River, he
maliciously damaged propetty in this
town, where windou? ,n the r?sid.-rires
of Hcrace N. Kellogg and other? were
I rok.'n by the concussion. Van llrrn
was a will.ng .*artj to the procecdinifs I
Broadway at 34th Street
Continuing today & concluding tomorrow
A Sale of
Men's Suits at $18.00
Reduced from these prices:
$30, $28, $25 & $23
'A small char %t fir alterations J
?Q This is your last chance to buy one of these Saks suit?
at a reduced price. Not even inclement weather condi?
tions have interfered with the steady depletion of these
splendid clothes. We are therefore compelled to call a
halt tomorrow night. ?Meanwhile, however, there is still
mighty good choosing?still a range of selection in models,
materials and colorings sufficient to insure your getting
precisely the style of garment you want. In addition to
which, you save from $"> to $12 on a suit which, at its
former price, was the hest value obtainable in clothes.
In this clearance today of
Men's Shoes at $3.85
the variety of choice is just
as exceptional as the value
t\ There are a dozen different styles of shoes in thei assort?
ment, including all the wanted leathers, as well as many
smart novelty combinations with tan and gray cloth tops.
Every pair perfect, and every pair affords a substantial
saving on our regular retail selling price. Fifth Floor.
and ;'eadeil guilty. Asked If r
anything to say, he replied lit -.h
Stive, adding . nly, "My turn ?sill
later "
Van Horn will be taken to the (
jail at Machias to-morrow. Marl
almost directly south, and b;
?horter railroa?l route distant
seventy-rive miles. Half of the
age of this line, however, is OB
dian soil. Accordingly, Roas aril
his man on a roundabout trip o
hundred miles, by way of Rango
Washington Junction.
FRIENDS AND FOE
PROBE HORN'S Pi
Secret Service Men and Ger
Sympathizers Here Busy
Dynamite Case.
Prince Wilhelm von Hatifeldt,
secretary of the German Kmbassy,
it is understood, has taken up
Werner Van Horn case with the
l?epartment in Washington, yest<
requested the local German ('<
Genera! to gather all data about
Bavarian military officer who u
' in Vanceboro on the charge of hi
, attempted to blow up the l'an.
Pacific Railroad briilge across th.
( roix- River.
But agents of the Herman Canal
are not the only ones interested in
Horn's pas'. Agent; of the Ilej.
ment of .Justice, it was learne?! \r:
day, searched the effect? Van Horn
in the Arietta Hotei, in Tompkin?v
. Staten Islam!, where he stopped
almost a month previous to his
parture for Vanceboro. A pacl
whose contents the Secret Ser
agents carefully concealed was ts
away by them, and it is intimated
?locumentary evidence was proci
which may lead to the implication
; others with whom Van Horn may h
been conspiring.
At the hotel it was stated yester
that, while Van Horn never had
callers, he received many teleph
rne--ages, after whose receipt he w
away sometimes for days at a ti
Federal agents are now trying to tr
the source of some of these calla,
it is believed that Van Horn was
centre of a group of patriotic Germ
i and German sympathizers who tr
to do on their own initiative what G
man diplomatic overtures in this coi
try failed to achieve.
Resides telegraphing to the Gerrr
Ambassador in Washington asking h
for legal assistance. Van Horn also
questeil an official of the (Icrtnin ('<
sulate in this city to look after I
baggage. If was learned yesterday tl
Van Horn is by no mei-ns the poor m
he was san! to be. The fact that he ?
to a friend in this city an order I
the withdrawal of money from k lo?
hank disclosed the fact tha?. he is su
plie?! with abundant funds.
Van Horn's friemls in this city poit
ed out last night that he naturally
trying to conceal his identity becau
he wants to ?pare his relatives in B
varia the unpleasant notoriety whi
lift, arrest might bring them.
To some of his ac?.|uain?ances in th
city Van Horn is said to have cont'd?
?hat he has a wife and two children Ii
ing in Mexico.
FIRE AS VAN HORN CLE-J
Man Like Dynamiter See
Near Roebling Blaze.
Trenton. N. J., Feb. 4. The polic
have information that a man answei
mg the ilescriptioti of Werner Va
Horn ??? m Trenton shortly befor
the M.600,000 t're in the Roeblmg com
pany's. -hup- on January 18.
Il ??as -ai,I ?t th.. time that the fir
I ? . ?idiary nnd there were rumor
that it had been caused by a (iermat
spy because the Roebling company hat
a large contract to furnish trace chain:
for th?' French artillery.
The Trenton police are seeking ?vi
?ience which might point to Van lion
a? the incendiary. It is said that ?
Catholic priest in Trenton informe?)
the police thai a man representing
himself as a German army office came
to his rectory on January 17 and asked
for ?inancial assistance. According to
the priest, the man resembled the pub?
lished photograph of Van Horn.
The Vanceboro authorities have been
requested to nsk the prisoner as to hs?
movements on January 17 and IS.
Orderly Held in Drug Case.
Johti O'Connell, an orderly in Recep
tion Hospital on Klarkwell's Islainl.
vi. arrested yesterday by Detective?,
Kilroy, I'leary and Smith. In th? York
ville court, where llTonnell was held
on I.SOO bail for forty-eight lour- by
Magistrate Breen, the detectives te,tt
;.e?) that they found he had two eight
ounce bottles of heroin, that he restated
arrest and attempted to throw himself
into the river. The police regard the
arrest as a direct result of I esBBsie?
sioner Davia'a campaign again?t illicit
drug traffic on Blackwell'j Island.
ROOSEVELTCHEERED
AT HUNTERS'CLUB
Colonel Pays Tribute to
W. W. Rockhill, Who
Died in Honolulu.
There was no indication of African
jungle fever in Colonel The?idora
Kcosebelt's brisk gait when he walked
into the University Club, at 7:45 last
night, to attend the annual meeting of
the Boone and Crockett Club. The
Colonel refu?ed to talk about his re?
cent illnets, but the hunters of big
game who swapped stories with hmi
all swore that he "looked fit as a fid?
dle."
Although not down on the pro?
gramme for a speech, Mr. Roosevelt
consented to give a brief eulogy on
William WoodviMe Rockhill, who died
in Honolulu December 8, while on his
way to China to act as diplomatic ad?
viser to President Yuan Shm-K'ai.
Colonel Roosevelt paid a tribu'e t.?
Mr, Rockhill as a man, a diplomat and
a hunter. He ?nid such men made his?
tory for the I 'nited States by quiet but
vastly important diplomatic service.
During his thirty years with the State
Department Mr. Rockhill had gamed a
, reputation for his learning, his famili?
arity with several foreign language?
and his ability to understand the Asi?
atic ?ituation. He was one of the older
members of the Boone and Crockett
Club, and had always taken a keen in
terest m hunting nig game.
Major \\ . A Wadsworth presided at
thi? twenfy-ninth annual meeting of
this hunters' club, organized by Colo?
nel Roosevelt and George Bird Grin
r.ell In 1*87. Only real hunters are
eligible sportsmen who hate killed iq
fair chase at least, three representa?
tives of big game in the (nited State?,
Membership Is limited to mo. rorty
members attended the reception to tho
e\ I're?ident last night.
Officers were re-elected as follows:
Pre-ident, W. A. Wadsworth; lecre
tary, H. G. Gray; treasurer, Fdwar?!
Cross. Major Wadsworth ha? held the
office of president since l?'.lf4
?heers greeted Colonel Roosevelt
when he arose, at the president's re?
quest, to say a few wor?!s about hi?
friendship with Mr. Rockhill. His
speech was brief, but later in the even?
ing, when formalities had baea die
?aided, he told many interesting aner
dol ' about nis 4<jyage down ti e "River
uf Doubt" in South Am? rica, and even
'ontributed a fg*rw stories abort hunt?
ing big game in Africa.
Dr. Wilfred A. Osgood. of the Chi?
cago Field Museum, vas the only other
Mpeak'-r. He told of his recent expedi?
tion to the Pnbylov Islands of Alaska
in the interests of fur seal conserva?
tion.
As soon as Mr. Roosevelt reached tho
I'niversity Club he was bombarded with
questions about his health. He did not
seem to take his reported illness seri?
ously. Concerning the story that he
was recovering from an attack of jungle
fever, he would say nothing. One re?
port had it that the Colonel's leg,
which was injured several years ago m
an automobile accident in Massachu?
setts, was giving him considerable panrt
and that he walked with a slight limp.
"If he walked with a limp, no on?
noticed It," said Major Wad-worth after
the meeting. "As for the Colonel's
physical condition, why, I never saw
him looking bttter in my life."
Secretary II. G. Grav.. who had not
seen the Colonel for more than a vear,
said that he never saw him looking'in
Raer fettle.
Dr (,. W. Fuller, of Oyster Hav.
however, confirmed over the telephone
I: st nifiht ? report that 4'olon?! Roose?
velt was seized with an attack of re
current African jungle fever last
Saturday afternoon, which manifested
itself in a chill. On the advice of his
physician he remained indoors until
yesterdav. The physician r.-fu-ed to
? the report tha* the fever would
be boutid to a 'ict the Colonel at in?
tervals, but that the attacks should not
be viewed with alarm.
POLICE BILL REPORTED
Gives Uniformed Men Right to
Appeal to Mayor.
? sal? i .r?*i- MB-M 1
Albany. Feb 4. The Mills-Hoff bill
giving policemen and firemen in New
York City the right to appeal to the
Mayor after beir-fj- dtemiased <?n charges
of cowardice, intoiieatioii. corntuct un?
becoming an officer and insubordina?
tion, wa< reported favorably by the
Assemblv. Cities Committee to day.
Another bill by Assembly man Hoff,
which gives the right to employe? of
all municipal department? i ? New Y?>ra
? ity. excepting the uniformed members
of the Police and Lire departments, to
a rehear.ng wi?hin two years after
being dismissed Ml patted by the As

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