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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 08, 1915, Page 2, Image 2',
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bor Men Admit Oppos
l Allies' Loan, but Are
ager to Show Books.
ACTS INDORSED BY
Secretary of Met.il Workers De?
fends Mente Declares Arrest
W as Due to Jealousy.
The ? entnl Federated Union, em
.T the wot - ?'.Iy all
traces in New York City, has fully in?
dorsed all action taken by labor's Na?
tional Fence Council, now under ln
1 ?? Fderal grand jury.
This statement e? s ote le
and sise leeroti ? Ire! Ped
was fei 1 Mr B?hm, "shortly
? r, wben there
appeared to be a chance the
in the E'.ropean war, the. I ?
eratetl I'n'ion appointed a eomm''
1 each act of the
?il, and report? d back to the union,
which approved In every instance.
tT has been done by the council
ich the union objected In any
Mr. Il'.'uti laughed when asked
wh ither any German money had been
? -. for peace. "If
urn it,' he ?aid.
te subscribed volun
? person?. These
used chiefly in our publicity cam
S officers of
- practically voluntary.
i er te Sbs-a Beafca?
trensurcr I have entered in my
'., antl have
"Would y"ti 0 -pectlon of
'" he was asked.
itainly not," the treasurer
[a-flor, of 2"? Grove Street,
? ? ' of Labor's Na
? eil, when questioned
"The council has been attacked," he
asserted, "because it - ?? loan
to th? ?re open to
?t-rs of the organisation
Se called shortly, at i
lution - would I ? i.ating
the supposed pro-German attitude of
r, o* Illinois, ?renernl counsel for
ih?' P '
statement attributed to Mr. Marr-hall on
- other ate)
n which he criticised the
? -recy enjoined fn grand jury pro
d reiterated the con
of the council.
i ouncil has
at no time violated or sanctioned the
s entire action has been for en?
forcing the law advocating the high
i'les of univ? r
peace and good will to all mi.r.k
Out of COB
hand In I
tion at obi t u i have mad<
upon him I ,,n,"
Blesse Jealous] for Arrest.
Antt ? Au-.tr
tonday. will prob il
tatemeut whs atado paaterdas
? Attorney M
s?mil, ?ha announced that the ?'
I charge upon which the n
cSuld bo tried was for u violation
. the tenement house law. This will n
come before a state couii.
.-, who still protests the ini
..'i the Yorkvil'.e 1
ham charged with ?tupici?n of arm
? Bereits, h * cap'
. Headquarters pending investigad
riaener admitted thel
willing to return, and the magis'ri
i ?i ordered.
his cell in Y
.i"?? Heedojuartert yesterday aft-rr.o
f 84 Park Ho
secretary of the h i Broth?
hood of Metal w 01 a told c?
tain Tunney that he wisht '
the imprisoned man's interest.
t of JealoUi
part of other employs of ' I Crockl
wheeler ' ompany, over wh<
aae ol h
skill a? a worker. These men, angeri
by treten s
threats which final
reached ti.t-ir su) i
Samuel G"nipers will probably a
us a witnSSa bef?ire the !
d Jury which is investigating tl
- :-il to tin? German propaga)
?tie "Wolf of Wa
*," who is believed t.. have be?
for Von Bin tele
the German pi now held i
lie v.. . befoi
, rand jury, Mr. Marshall sai'l, f?
by that action he would bo granted in
"Von Blntelrn placed probably S2("'
000 in I.amar's hatul* to fomer
strikes," Mr. Marshall sa.?1 >?*
re of short duration becau?
the integrity of the higher labo
Bra. who were patriotic enough t
try an?! counteract the German propu
The t'nltetl St-Ces Attorney wouh
not admit that Von Rintelen was con
nected in any way with the activities ??
Von Papen and Bos Ed. "1 believe
however," he added, "that Von Klnteler
Is their superior, both in birth and it
the German plan of operation, ant
that they would have jumped which
ever way he bade them."
I'ittsfield, Mass., Dec. 7. David Le
mar, when seen to-day. refu?ed
connection with activ?
ities of Labor's National Peace Council
Detroit Labor Heads to Give
?. S. Plot Evidence. Is Rumor
*?1t, Mich. Dec. 7. Information
placed in the hands of the Department
of Justice to-day by Detroit Ir.bor lead?
ers is said to disclose the full details
of alleged conspiracy and corruption by
i ?hors National Peace Council.
Henry E. Watson, business agent of
?he Brotherhood of Electrical Worker*'
No H i* one of those said to
ha\e turned over to the government
?- not only to th?
of the council, bul
'also details of it? relation with David
Lamer, the alleged agent of Germun
propagent) *? ?
At the beheat of Samuel Gompers srd
other leaders of organized labor, Mr.
1 a.! the meetings of
the counc'l, open and secret, antj col
m this way evidence which ar .'.
rwarded at once to Ui
y Marshall, d?
the Federal Grand Jury, which is in
I.tibor National Peace
Council in Sew York.
Give a Piano with
a Fine Old Name
It is here. The oldest piano in New York.
Not the piano that was made 79 years ago; but a
iii-w on", in a far finer model, with 79 years of test
and triumph behind it?and a lifetime of service
And It Costs ?ha $220
As between Hi?- T>r<..--?ri and iin;>r.ni~fi, how will you ?h.?..??? this
?ii-r.itiolia li'ivc proven the
LINDKMAN - !;,,r reftiV- the
? ? the
KIH-; | oiil* in N? ?? Yorki bat in all
Ar ? r,
And the Lindemmi Player*Piano
One Model, Costs But $395
Hie piano at $2_.D; ?he player piano at $39.5?
eithr-r of them on convenient terms; small payment
down today, music in your home tomorrow.
* * #
CHRISTMAS MV8IC.BOLL8 tsk fot MlS?Tt,
"Around the ( kristotOS Tree," haml ,,/??,.,/ / ,, ?,??rfl Kmxtu,
triff- I ftrOOriio Yulrfule ,,-lr, ;,,.,.. 40,000 rolls
for an -i
? Ke_ P-,ii!?in,K
Broadway at Ninth Street, N?rw York
The Happiest Gift
is the on.- that gives the lunst
pit asurr* to tin' t-'i\ ? r
There is no joy in tlir gift that
is fought tor in the ?
minute Christmas s!?<>]> crowd.
'I'hi-.Srriliii' r litMikstori adjusts
itself to tin- rush. The sir?
vi? is ini' liijt nt. experience ?1.
? fficienl and t?oarttNros.
Fifth Avenue a? 48th Street.
Conspiracies to Wreck Munition
Plants in United States
Deploring the :rcent attempts to de
- and sympathisers,
i. the Hungarian editor, p
e rights end duties of nstura
Hungarians in a rpeech in the York
| ?rills branch of the Public Librar*
"It is one of our rights to cease work?
ing In munition factories," Mr
said. "It is not one of our rigi
?lestroy machinery and endanger human
lives, to conspire against law and or
U having sworn allegiance to this
country, we do this, We are guilty of
treason. If we are foreigners r?
here, earning our living under the pro?
tection of the law, we must keep that
law, or we must go where WC
from. There m no t>!:icc hcr>
who defy trie authority of the
that shelters thl
The ? ?? Luaitenl
characterised by Mr. Konts a? worss
| : ocitj. " ' B I - ii ! ' ' '.' 0 (I ?- r
tal lack of i.
standing of 1
??ver followed, only sei ? trength
en, to inci
An in- pre]
natic plots, ttie supreme stuj
I) this ha'
fuel to the flame of American r<
in the fare of this resentment,
I an 1
ire in an n
Anii-i ,? -, ??*. h ich "thi
fails in the ?
FEAR REVOLT ON MINNESOTA
San Francisco Shipping Circle* Sa?
Mutineers < oatrol Vessel.
. ? ?,?? j
San Francisco, Dee. 7. Repot
the y. si the Hill Line, carry-,
lag a $l.ooo,0',n cargo for England
not only be?
Low? t .. bul Ll 1 fallen into
? nuls of mu?
i he spasmodic distn i
which the Minnesota's wireleaa main
ported his -1
? mai .'.'? d -
hut boa given in !
VILLA EXECUTES 14 WOMEN
Resjotl Boya Boldien' Wieea Wow
Charged with l.eing Carransa Spies.
I . a )
El Paso, Tex., Dec 7. because let -
round o,i them sd
Villa officers and men in the I
women have been executed
day morning in I
F General Villa, t
, ? lay, The women,
of them wives of Villa so
,1. . ?'! w '
i ruploy of the Ce .
led i a
.?.ho hail any .
to death by .
nil of the i
in a .. ait I
? ?.I! with one
Broadway at Ninth, N?iw York.
TO INDORSE FORD
Wireless of Peace Leader
Seeks Support of Plan
to End War.
BERLIN SEES MISSION
Mayor Blaakenbarg'f Secretary
Conteste* to Flag Gift, but
Denies Writing Letter.
FORD ENVOYS SEASICK;
SO ARE THE SQUIRRELS
tin board tl a <>-? ,?r II. by radio
to The Tribune, tia I BB- Race, S. r'?.
I)? ?'. 7.? \ north? i".'tr made del?
gatCB and a-nuir re?? SB Bah? '?? da?.
lord is ?? ?II and liap;.\, and ran
ten lap? around ihe ?Ink. lord and
JuiIk?.' H?-n Linden WOte ?art through.
H< I tara r. sda Pn-iili-m'? bbm?
?ag?. Ellia <?. Jones BitaC_S pre
paredn?-s. I on! halt? heatetj lia?
On : Osear II, at ????, by
?. 1 lec. ?.
mesa iga was rewlved te
Govi rnor L B. Hanna of
North, Dal Bl_?
s Lansing te
which trill aaabla membi-r?
Berlin, I>ec. 7. The German pre?? In
.. ? M?n o? itneriean
According to o]
bete, the n will have but .slight
, ? ? ? efforl ? Gar
many or ether belligerent countries, in
It a nnirae, for;
is and ;
it ii i Gei man lino
which ' dread
came from under the wood-pile to-day
Ford Rear Guard
to Leave To-day
< ii th
Pisr 1 H- -
? o'clock. M
? I; P.
exandi Dr. W.
:! E, HurjH, 1 Y
, ? C.j
I until?11.ll .11. |. .g. 1
??Knii..- ? that ths p?r
? on the
ll ?rain h
itheritatira thai it
I -erasany'a action w??.
Two kinds of buildings
Sonic buildings servo merely as vehicles for the
collecting of rent, while others are dedicated to
the proposition <>f earning it.
The Equitable Building belongs to the second
ehiss. because it yields one hundred cents' worth
?if service comfort, convenience and satisfaction
fur every dollar that it collects.
Hquitable Building Corporation
DYING, SHE LEFT
$2,500 IN LAUGHS
75-Year-Old Member Wills
Hoboken Pleasure Club
Gay Night on Broadway.
Four ? ladlss, all mem?
bers of t!. Pleasure
? of spending $_..".<<?> for one round
ed Joy. Eleven i taid
'/ he money, left by Mrs. Au
? ..* Tape, who died a week ago, uras
also waiting to be spent.
Two weeks from to-day H roadway
may sit up sad Sad Itaell lavadsd bj
fifteen real spenders, despite their con?
Mrs. Tupe was one of the most popu?
lar men-hers of ?he club,
pinochle with a? much enth
skill as any ?eventy-flve-yenr-oid led*/
be expected to exhibit, .!
IS much i;r.ic.< as her :
,,. ;Vu ; out ? ' ? r this
it., ?use -
jolly - ? Baked bei
-, |2?800 worth after her
tn the even
I '?2 the fli
. ;. eil] whirl t.1
- t Long Acre Set) U
;ii: I honey
? ? Mr?. Pape left the |
:.? r ?>f the
t funeral last week a:
o f t h e
? iish.-s h.i'l b?'e:i mir I wil
'?1rs. Arna L I
tighed " it a ?'ht.
::t hacks," interjected
; mu? ic. mit sinr-irif-," eommi
the 1! war
S?NG SING DOCTOR
OUSTED BY GIRL
<'?ntlniieil from v?S,e 1
Il ne.) them
tn inquiry a
(.ill Oalj seventeen Yeeis OU.
This broa | ti nat a
i. in compat v v. it!". 1):
itirl. She wsi
? ns, but lh<
who had ln'i
1 hen the retrial room
"Why," he seid, "I know that girl.
i.'l of the ward?
him let! -"? V.
? with the -
"That is what con.,
woman. "I ki"- ? ?
' ' '
fh? whs sal
rot sur??. May 1
(.irl Admit?? letter.
The lei 1er ?
It I 1
If ?a? not ?l!o\. ? it.
"I att' afraid n '
pri ?on, whither be
I Dr. Parr.
?n? th?t: Sert bit chance tn
.f discipline or dismit
-. J< bn B.
Riley. In 1
r.-, it is nun.'," - ,1 "I n-rote
it to Di Pan w
Tuen abe pi
. ? ?-..? to the prison al tha ?
tios of ant.' bsi
of the boy," This SRI ha ! '
dly, she ?aid. Che bed ??r ?
number uf letters, begn.niinf at the
-riot of the other woman. The?e
:. were taken to the
! ?- Parr.
"From Dr. For
Parr II?, r Mi".??enirer.
"I won't ?ay; I may ha?
thorn through the mail. I i.m not .
tron?le Th. a woaM cost him hi?
anything you can say will not get
lawyer. "His job is
til the truth." ?aid her mother.
"\ . "the lottere came
I>r. Parr. I have none of
;. ed them aa soon
, ,;?> ti.i'ni."
girl's mother hero risked to b s
I in read the letter.
"V . I ' better Bot," sa!.I the law?
yer and left, the fir] mean! me pre
,.r uhe had no* been gui'ty of
SI I ?vior,|?doing.
wl wyet returned to the
warden'a aflea he was informe?! thai
Dr. Farr had resifmed. and that so fa.
a? the warden wa? concerned the case
"We will have, the hospital ?earche?:
In the morning'," said the ??arden. II?
was gettiBg ready t.? leave fot Neo
Vork a meeting ot the I'
s' 'o WH?riinr'tir
? nal Civic ;
John.? Hopl "Dr. Mn
lUnt physician, will b?
. until Mr
Of Dr. Farr as a physician and .?ur
Worden 11 : -.ke in th<
Ha has been In th,
? I in the Unite?
? (r.-iin-'d the rsnl
..f ni . i] :i?. retirin:
ibilil .-'ilt o
? i ied and he an?
the ca M i
that recently, following the death o
a relotire, he plnni i. lign an.
begin a general practice In El
Perjury Alleged in Deal
for a Calf at Ossininc
i '.nvinfr the testimony of
ran a aalee
? ?'?.?? north gol Sing ]
1er County (?run
which ?s m I lag an in.iu;ry int
? . !
1 ' ?
rsm? ??? ?' ball ?
i ... ' by >
?J Harry Ml
%? cavt-aua asaea *iX.UiJWa__^?** 449 ?? ?vt _?*
FUR COATS-at $!45. $195, $245. $295. $495
(formerly $ 195 to ?575)
FUR SETS-at $75. $95. $145. $195. $395. $650
(formerly <75 to $900)
p > m -*45?*65?*95
, />/// O Usually $65 to $125
?w _/ c t yj Handsomely fur-trimmed
?O J Usually $50 to $110
\^0CliS I Of exclusive material?, with most f?tsh
p? f Al $75?$95?*125
V M?J -I Usually $95 to $200
iy\y f -7JDS ! Of very rich brocades and velveta
' richly trimmed vvnth fur.
>7j r At $45_$65_$95
? rs^nfl ? ' Usually $65 to $150
V?_y Tg/Cc/e-wi* [ por jjy or evening occasi-on?.
?(zlearana oflllilluimj ?.
Ostrich Trimmed Hats
Formerly $S5 to */?".-- at $20
valet fer Sf i?l. The prin?
cipal affidavit again t. (?ro?-?maii i.-< that
of James Kelly, formerly a storekeeper
f Siag pri-on.
In the testimony before the (?rand
Jury (?rossitian ' hi* BOTor
B Ward to Kelly about the
before he bought It, although Kelly tee?
?ist the opposite. Grosssssa sayi
lift bout-ht the calf from Holaski on
June 1?8 last, but a receipt wii? pro?
duced thowing the dut'* to be J i
: n the
DW long, after you bought the calf,
did you talk to Warden iisburne?"
"Abou' two weeks, or h ??? ?
'?You didn't heve any r.-? ? t until
vou went and talked to the warden?"
''Then the warden pave H
"I dont know if he P>vc It to -n? or
not; that fe low that I bought the ctll
from brought it down."
Act -man, hli
folio' ? .sal to test (
iboul which he ' >
has beer under ?ubp ena fi r
him to teil a d y irt.iri tni
By request, we reprint the following adver?
tisement on "Courtesy Over The Telephone."
'HERE is a most careful way of beginning a tele
i *?"'*?'% phone conversation that many people are now
^^^/ adopting. It is the courteous and direct method
because it saves useless words, confusion and
uncertainty. It runs thus :
The telephone bell rings, and the person answering it
Says: "Morton & Company, Mr. Baker speaking." 1 he
person calling then says: "?Mr. Wood, of Curtis & Company,
wishes to talk with Mr. White." When Mr. White picks up
the receiver he knows Mr. Wood is on the other end of the
line, and without any unnecessary and undignified "Helios,"
he at once greets him with the refreshing and courteous
salutation, "Good morning, Mr. Wood!" This savors of the
genial handshake that Mr. Wood would have received had
he called in person upon Mr. White.
A far higher degree of telephone courtesy would be
obtained if the face-to-face idea were more generally held
in mind by those who use the telephone. The fact that a
line of wire and two shining instruments separate you from
the person to whom you are talking, takes none of the sting
out of unkind words.
Telephone courtesy begins when the bell rings.
Promptness in answering the call is a compliment to the
caller. Telephone courtesy on party lines means being polite
when someone else unintentionally breaks in?not snapping,
"Get off the line; I'm using it."
In | word, it is obviously true that that which is the
correct thing to do in a face-to-face conversation, is also
correct in a telephone conversation and anyone has but
to apply the rule of courtesy prescribed years before the
telephone was first thought of, to know the proper manners
for telephone usage. Be forbearing, considerate and courte?
ous. Talk over the telephone as you would face to face.
The Voice With The Smile Wins
NEW YORK JO TELEPHONE CO.