Newspaper Page Text
?HE SJJN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1912.
Episcopal Convention Calls
Upon Tt to 1'se Its
Demand That Law lie Enforced
, as "Police, Not as Revenue
The Protestant Episcopal convention of
the diocese of New York in its (Inal
session yesterday attacked tho adminis
tration of the Statu list-Is- Commission
And oalled for tiie enforcement of tho
liquor law as a police and not merely
as .a revenue measure. 'Ihu convention
aei, forth its position as follows:
It Is the duty of the State Kxcls Com
missioners to enforce all the provisions of
the law to prevent obmes in the sale of
liquor. It is his obligation tosee that lluuor
Is mot sold by certificate holders or their
Meats on Sunday or durinir prohibited
hours, or to minors, that the bars are ex
posed to view during certain hours and
dsys.that no gambling or disorderly con
duct Is permitted. The Commissioner has
a force of special agents to secure evidence,
and when secured (tin his duty to seek re
vocation of the certificate and recovery of
the bond. I
In reality the Commissioner have per
sistently set the decitlou of tho court at
defiance, and in violation If the law have
used it merely as a means of collecting
revenue for the State, throwing uion the
city of New York and other localities the
burden of policing the traffic. They or
tbelrdeputies have acted merely as peddlers
of certificates using their police powers
chiefly to prevent the sale of lluuor by un
licensed parties, primarily a loss of revenue
to the State. The excise law enforcement
U the State of New York, at least In so far
as the cities are concerned, has become a
byword and derision.
Spoakinc particularly of conditions in
this city the convention said:
We recognize and deplore the appalling
degradation which comes of excessive
drink. Apart from this, the saloon, con
sidered strictly'as a social Institution, stands
as one of the most destructive foes which
the Church has to face. Some effective
means should be devised to abolish the
back room of the saloon.
It Is here that our young people are
schooled In vice and crime; here the vicious
lawless "gangs" are fostered nnd per
petuated; here the gambler, white slaver
and the corrupt politician consort. To
offset the social Infection of these vicious
dens, the, 'Church should equip herself to
provide every consistent recreational and
social privilege that can compete with their
Much can be accomplished by wise and
judicious provision for a wider use of the
public school plants. I'.ffort should be
made to prevail upon the proper authorities
to open the school buildings for the fullest
possible use by the public; they should be
mad centres of social and civio recrea
tional interests. In recognition of the
value of the public lectures now provided by
t the Board of Education, we would recom
- nend that these lectures he scheduled not
on1y,for week day evening", but for Sunday
afternoons and evenings as well since it Is
on Sunday that the throngs of the crowded
districts mlght.be most benefited by these
The chairman of the commission making
the report upon which the convention
acted was the Kev. Dr. A, O. Cummins
of Christ Church. Poughkeepsie. Other
members inoluded Mayor John K. Sague
of Poughlceepsio, John M. Glenn of the
Rage Foundation, R. Fulton Cutting, tho
Ret-. Dr. John P. Peters of St. Michael's
Church and Arthur A. Michell of Htaten
Stirred by the charge made by Francis
Lynde Stetson that the Episcopal Church
was Addling when it ought to be working
the convention voted to spend 1300.000
a rear for church extension in New York
suburbs and in Hudson River counties in
the next five years, or $1,000,000 in all,
provided tho money can be obtained.
The money is to be used not merely
for new churches but also for work among
Italians and other foreign speaking
peoples. Orrthe floor of the convention
were several Italian Episcopal clergy
men, who reported that Italians were
going into Protestant churches in steadily
The Episcopal general convention meets
In this city in October, 1013, and the
following were elected as deputies to it:
the Rev. Dr. Grosvenor, dean of the
Cathedral; the Rev. Dr. Manning, rector
of Trinity: the Rev. Dr. Henry Lubeck,
Zlon and At. Timothy Church; the Rev.
Dr. Leighton Parks, St. Bartholomew's)
J Pierpont Morgan, Francis Lynde
Stetson and. Henry Lewis Morris. Two
new-men were put upon tho standing
.committee the Rev. Herbert Hhipman
of Heavenly Rest parish and Stuyveeant
HUDSON'S BOOKS WELL KEPT.
at State Comptroller's examina
tion Found a Fevt"Plars. '
- Albant, Nov. 11. State Comptroller
William Sohmer has received tho report
of examiners from hln oftlco who recently
made an examination of the .books of tho
city of Hudson. Mr. Sohmer said:
"The examiners report that the books
and records of the city treasurer wero
accurately nnd carefully kept. It Is also
reported that in a number of instanoes
. city officials have beon interested in con-
l tracts with tho oily which is in direct
violation of law; thnt about (1 ,200 had been
paid out of the city treasury upon nu-
- thority the legality of which is doubtful;
that the common council has illegally
authorized payments out of tho' city
treasury without having first audited
J, and allowed the claims, and that in some
'instances payments havo heen made
for which no bills could ho fonud.
"It is also reported that no Interest
J is received dn city money deposited in
r "I have sent a copy of tho complete
report to the city treasurer's oftlco to bo
t filed therein for public inspection and
t have written to the Mayor. I have also
recommended certain amendments to
the present charter of the city."
' NOTARIES FOB BRONX COUNTY.
Those Aiilntril for ,rir York
Cnuntr Can Mere There,
Xl.likNT, Nov, II, Attorney-General
Carmody in nn opinion rendered to-day
' holds' that notaries publio appointed in
and for tho county of New York as it ex
isted prior to tho creation of tlio county
I of Bronx may nxorclso their ofllciul
' functions within tiie territory both or
t thecountyof New Yorknndtho county of
Bronx until the first day of -lanuary, Iuh.
The Attorney-General declines to pass
upon the question of whether resident a
of the county of Bronx are elfgiblo for
Jury duty In the county of Now York.
Me believes tho question should be passed
upon by.tho courts.
Girl Accidentally Shot by Brother.
Lucy Hanson, fourteen-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hanson, Is dying
at her parents' home In Babylon, L. I., Ii
is feared, after being shot accidentally
KlLh Id1" her telve"yMr"old brother,
XUBDE1E18 HIDE IN NIW T01X.
Coanectlcat Pellee larestlfrattac
Trank Crime Come This City.
Connecticut State police, working on
the Georgetown trunk murder, cleared
up the last of the evidence at Georgetown,
where tho murdered woman's body was
found in u mill pond Saturday, and came
down to Now York yesterday. The Now
York police, who have been trying to trace
the movements of the trunk prior to the
time it was delivered to the Adams Ex
press Company in this city last Friday,
also completed their preliminary work on
the case. Several arrests are expected
Second Deputy Police Commissioner
Dougherty would not say what the evi
dence is. It was surmised, however, from
the presence of a small army of Connecti
cut State police in town that the murderer
or murderers have been traced to New
The detectives would not say whether
or not they had obtained conclusive proof
to their theory of Wednesday, that the
body of a man had been shipped from
new Tort in tne same trunk wntcu con
tained the body of the murdered woman.
Tiie second body had not been found up
to last night.
There seems to be no doubt but that
the woman victim was Grace Carbone, a
white slave, who was a friend of Jennie
Cavalleri. the white slave informant who
was killed near Bridgeport a few weeks
ago. Grace Carbone isunown to have come
to New York immediately after her
friend's murder, fearful of her life.
When the police arrest the men who
committed the Carbone murder they be
lieve thov will And them to bo Hartford
Jiminie Lewis and Big Andrew Capone.
two or tne nve murderers oi tne cavalleri
woman who escaped and are still at large.
WANTS PUBLIC SERVICE
BOARD MADE ELECTIVE
Magistrate Hylan Thinks Ap
pointive Body Doesn't vRe
spond to Public Opinion.
That the citizens of Manhattan and
Brooklyn unite in a movement to Induce
the Legislature at its next meeting to oust
the Publio Service Commission as an
appointive body and Becure the adoption
of a law making the commission subject
to popular election was the suggestion
of Magistrate John F. Hylan of 869 Bush-
wick avenue, Brooklyn, at a meeting
of the Broadway Association held at the
Imperial Hotel yesterday.
The meeting was called by the pres
ident of the association, Jefferson De Mont
Thompson, to protest against the atti
tude of the Publio Service Commission
in relation to the Broadway subway sta
tion at Thirty-fourth street.
H. R. Limburg. counsel for the asso
ciation, showed from statistics collected
from the railroad companies that at least
&00.000 persons used the various street
car lines on Broadway about Thirty
third street daily and that only about
70,000 used the Thirty-fourth street
crosstown line either on farm or transfers.
He said that was a sufficient reason why
the Broadway line station should be above
that of tho.orosstown line.
Magistrate Hylan said that he was
president of the Allied Board of Trade
and Taxpayers Association in Brooklyn
and that especially in the Eastern Dis
trict the people were disgusted with the
work of the Publio Service Commission.
According to the Magistrate if the Public
Service Commission was chosen by elec
tion it would feel that it owed its office
to the people and would be more sensi
tive to their wishes.
"Then," said the Magistrate, there
will he no more of this sudden changing
of plans over night.
750 FOR LOST OPERA SCORE.
Jnrr'a Award Less Than Metropoli
tan Offered) Says Coaaarl.
A jury before Supreme Court Justice
Bijur brought in a verdict of $760 yester
day in the suit of Albert Mildenberg, a
musio teacher, against the Metropolitan
Opera Company for 125,000 damages
because the manuscript which he sub
mitted in the 110,000 prize competition
in 1910 was stolon and only part of it
The manuscript was stolen from an
express wagon. The Metropolitan offered
to reimburse Mildenberg for nis actual
loss in a sum which the opera company
Tho attorneys for the opera company
said yesterday that the sum Mildenberg
will get as a result of tho jury's verdict
is "considerably lens" than was offered
before the trial.
CHAMPAGNE BAPTIZES SEWER.
Dlaalna Canawal Tear of Water
Famine la Brooklyn,
The new $3,000,000 sewer system In
Richmond Hill, L. I., wan dedicated yes
terdav afternoon bv Boroueh President
Maurice E. Connolly of Queens, who
poured the contents of a quart bottle
of cnampagne into one of the manholes
at Rockaway road and Panama street.
By art Inverted syphon tho sewage Is
made to run under the conduit which
supplies all of Brooklyn with its drinking
water, Tho conduit is composed of four
fiarts, one or wnicn, made or brick, was
milt sixty years ago. The" contractors
were badly frightened when they came
to diccinc under this old conduit.
Joseph Higretto, the contractor, said ho
realized that should the old brick conduit
I be undermined and a break occur not
ahIh i.i v. I . -U..-.- I I.J 1 I I
J but Brooklyn would experience a water
i amino mat mignt last ror weeks.
BEATS WOMEN WITH HAMMER.
Man Attacks Mntbrr-la-larr, Who Is
Dylna, Also Wife and Consln.
., Buffalo, Nov. H.-Paaquale Bellatl,
a freight handler, 28 years old, returned
home at 1:30 o'clock this morning, in
toxicated and demanded money of his
mother-in-law, Mrs. Maritto, who is 70
years old, knowing her to have $300 se
creted about the house. Unon refusal
he felled the aged woman with a cooper's
jiumiiier. Hearing screams, Uellatls
wife and cousin rushed into tho room
and were knocked unconscious by -the
drink crazed man.
it was half an hour Inter hafnrn M
Bellati recovered sufficiently to reaoh a
wjiiuow ana summon aia. The mother-in-law
is dying. The man is still at large.
LACKAWANNA ENGINEER FREED.
Indictment Aanlnst William Scnroe
Irr Is Dismissed.
HORNKLL. N. Y Nov. 14. The case of
.William tschroeder, indicted for man
slaughter in the second degree for the
I wrwK oi mo uickawanna passenger
I train near Coming July 4. which resulted
I iu the death of forty passengers, was
iiiuviii tur trim lo-aay.
E. 0. Smith, District Attorney, an
nounced that as he did not have sufflolent
evidence to secure a Conviction he wished
to dismiss the indictment. The oourt
KTsnvoa tne request.
WELL, WELL HERE IS
RAYMOND BACK AGAIN!
Unless Police Are Mistaken,
the Cherub Has Upturned
RECENT JOB LOOKS LIKE IT
Roy of 15 Has Twice Escaped
From New York Juvenile,
Raymond Beck, he of tho angel face
and golden hair, lie of IS years, ho of a
mind capable of planning burglary after
burglary alid of the skill. and nerve to
carry them through, has escaped for the
second time within three weeks from the
New York Juvenile Asylum at Dohhs
Worse, Raymond has gone back to his
old fluid in the Rldgewood section of
Brooklyn and already, one burglary is
laid against him by the police. There Is
nothing definite to show that the Cherub,
as tho boy has often been called, did this
latest trick except that it looks like his
work and he has been seen in the neigh
borhood, but the police, with a large
respect for Raymond's imagination and
daring, are inclined to blame him for any
thing wrong that happens withlu miles
of where he may be.
The boy, arrested after a long series of
burglaries, for which two theatre tickets
comprising port of one Job's loot proved
his undoing when ho tried to use them,
was sent to the Dobr Ferry Institution
last November. Ho confessed in the Chil
dren's Court in Brooklyn that he had
robbed so many flats that he could not re
member them all. A third degree from
the police, softened to buU the boy's years
caused him to return part of the loot that
he had cached, but ho said openly und
sneeringly that he hadtsoo worth of stuff
hidden against tho time when ho should
return from a reform institution.
In tho latter part of last October he tired
of the restraint of the New York Juvenile
institution and knotted come bed sheet
together. In the dark of night he dropped
his improvised line out the window,
shinned down it and beat his way buck to
Brooklyn ana to mugewoon.
His father is on awning maker living
at 7 CypresH avenue. The bov was afrniil
to go home and he needed money to
live away from there, so he went after
it. lie pickea a iock on tne apartment
of Mrs. Gertrude Belgrade at 899 Jefferson
avenuo and was walking away from .tho
house when Detectivo Kavanaugh, who
arrestee: mm tne urst time ana Knew
him well, raw him. The detective searched
the boy and found moro than f 100 worth
of Mrs. Belgrade's jewelry on him.
"If I had had my gun with me, said
Raymond to the detective, "you'd never
have taken me alive."
Reports of numerous burglaries had
flooded Uie station houses In Rldgewood
and many of these wero laid to Raymond.
He was rearraigned in the Children's
Court and sent back to the institution
which he found so irksome.
This was on October 28 last. On Mon
day Sunt. Mergon of the reformatory
reported to the police of Dobbs Ferry
that he would like to have apprehended
one Raymond Beck. The boy had escaped
again by using a knotted sheet. When
he got away he was clad in tho regulation
blue suit or the institution.
Yesterday morning It was reported
to the polios that a house on Putnam
avenue near Ralph had leen robbed of
$150 worth of stuff the night before. The
thief had picked a lock while the family
was away, which is lust the way that
Raymond got most of his loot.
Two detectives were assigned to look
up this robbery, and in nosing about
Rldgewood they came upon a newsboy
who told them that he had seen Reck
on a Oates avenue car half an hour after
the burglary had been committed. He
knew the cherub well, and the time, the
district an:! Raymond's character unite
in inducing the police to believe that tho
boy is up to his old tricks again. At
all events the boy has escaped andis
hack in Ridgewood, and many house
holders who know of his ability in his
chosen line will look to the locks on their
REA FLANS BIO IMPROVEMENTS.
New Prraldrat nf. the Pennsylvania
Mar Spend 940,000,000.
PniLADKl.riilA, Nov. 14. Following his
election to the presidency of the Penn
sylvania Railroad Company, Hamuel Rea
will take a short vacation tiefore lie as
sumes the affairs of ofllco on January 1.
An interest closely identified with the
Pennsylvania system said to-day that
there would bo no announcement of
President Rea's plans until the annual
meeting of the stockholders in March,
but there is reason to think that addi
tional improvements to the Pennsylvania
system to the extent of $lo,000,(joo will
be authorised .
The electrification of all its suburban
lines that use tho Broad street station
Is to Iw one of tho next steps toward
making tho Pennsylvania system modern
in every particular.
Mr. Ilea has hod this matter under con
sideration for a long time, nnd being one
of the great railroad engineers of the
present day his friends sny that some'
of his plans will astonish even practical
railroad men who were amazed when
A. J. Cassatt first proposed tunnelling
under the Hudson River.
NINE DROWNED ON STEAMER,
Darrya Bay, Out,
Ottawa Nov. 14. The old sldo wheel
steamboat Mayflower, a small fifty foot
boat, sprang a leak and sank three
miles out of Harry's Hay, Madawoska
River, last night. Of tho twelve people,
ten passengers and two members of the
crew, three passengers were rescued,
They were found by a search party on
an Island about three miles down the
river In nn exhausted condition,
The body of Capt. 13. Tartchler.
skipper of the boat, wos found with a
life preserver on It. Another body, that
of Patrick O'Brien of Combermero, a
passenger was nlso found on tho Island,
where ho had died of exposure after;
being thrown ashore by the surging
WILSON IS THANKFUL.
Ills Proclamation Itemlnds Jersey
Ites of Their Many niralnK(,
Pbinoeton, N. J Nov. 14,-Gov. Wil
son to-tlay issued his Thanksgiving proc
lamation, an excerpt from which follows:
"Another year of peace and prosperity
has passed by. Tho life of tho Statu and
of tho nation has been undisturbed by
war or pestilence or disaster of any kind
Wo have bom f reo to chooso our own ways
and have gouo througlwhe varied action
of a great political campaign without
violence or passion. The hope of our
iH'oplo has arisen with an increase of their
life, and God hus heen very gracious to
us in all His dealings."
J!lre',1ipn.t'p,loot Alison" classmates of
1S79, which is one of the most distin
guished that was ever graduated from tho
university, will have him . hi.
1o f,nor. dinner at tho Universitv
Club in New York Friday night
DINES WITH BROADWAY 101.
Man Hands (Terns to Htm and Later
lias lllm Arrested,
Walter Henry, better known to the
pollce.ns Broadway Bob, dropped around
to Hector's, at Forty -third street and Broad
way, Wednesday night and took dinner
with Albert M, Marklcr of 535 West 155th
street. Markler remarked to Bob that he
had $2,000 worth of Jewelry in his posses
sion which ho was trying to place in safe
Henry said that ho would see that the
Jowelry wan put in H safe place, where
upon Markler handed over a number of
diamond clusters and diamond rings.
He had received the Jewelry from Mar-
sello Pitt A Co. or 170 Broadway last
When the two men parted that night
Markler thought that perhaps he had
acted hustlly in placing ho much aluable
jewelry in a stranger's hands. He went to
neauquarters, looked at tho rogues'
gallery and shotted Broadway Hob's face.
Detective McOee went toward Times
Square and got Bob, and Markler had him
brought to the West Side court yesterday
morning on a grand larceny charge. Ho
was discharged by Magistrate Murphy
wnen ne pronuseu to turn over tne jew
elry. It Was In safe hands." snld Rrnadwav
Bob, who has an international reputa
tion as a pickpocket ana confluence man
HEIRS CONTEST STORRS WILL.
Henry W. Tart Wants Coart Con
trnetlon Put nn the Document.
Henry W. Taft, as counsel for George
Ii. Buttcrworth and Henry J. Storm.
executors under the will of Miss Cornelia
Storrs, who died In April last, filed Bult
yesterday asking to havo the document
construed in the Supreme Court because
of u provision by which half the residuary
estate,, said to bo worth $500,000, was left
to establish a school for girls In North
aaiem. Westchester county. 1 another
half of tho estate went to the New York
Skin nnd Cancer Hospital.
Tim oxecutorM sav in (he comnlslnt
that tho heirs at law contend the bequest
for the girls' school in invalid. Tiie execu
tors want to know from the court whethor
tho bequest is valid and whetner they
are to erect buildings for the school or
leaso tnem and whether they must rorm
a corporation to conduct tho institution.
Tnoy want to know nlso whether it is to
boa primary, grammaroracademicechool
nnu wnctner tuition is to be furnished
The decedent left a total nersonal
estate of $102,000 and real estate in New
York and Westchester counties, Newark
nnu est y irginia.
CONFESSES 7.0 CLEAR FATHER.
.fury, Affeetrd liy Sacrifice, Frees
nay Accused as Flrebna.
Mint ola, L. I., Nov. 11. Although the
District Attorney hud a confession by
Charles F. Hlne, which said that he had
set fire to a number of buildings, a Jury
in the Nassau County Court, Justice
Junius P. Mor.ati presiding, this afternoon
returned a verdict of not guilty against
the sixtr en-year-old boy. He declared
on tho witness stand that ho had signed the
confession because two detectives told
him his father was in Jail accused of the
crime ana mat tne confession would
The fatner was until a short tlmo ago
a chauffeur employed by Mrs. Oliver Ij.
Jones at Cold Snnni: Harbor. Last Jutv
a number of buildings on the Jones place
were uurnea ana airs. jones employed
tne Burns agency. The detectives ar
rested the boy and he has been in Jail
SUIT AGAINST JAMES B. HAGOIN.
Uncle Sum Seek In Itceover f3,.
513,054 tor Cat Timber.
United States Attorney Wise, on behalf
of tho Government, filed suit in the United
States District court yesterday against
Junies Hen Ali Huggin. The object of
the suit is tlii recovery of $2,512,954.50,
alleged by the Government to he the value
of timber cut from publio lands in Mon
tana In- the Anaconda Company in which
the defendant is n copartner.
Tho other partners of the Montana
company mentioned in tho complaint
filed by Attorney WIm are Phceiie A.
Hearst, Marcus Daly and Leonard Tevis.
It is charged that lietween Septemler,
1RS3, nnd July, 1885, theAnaconda com
pany unlawfully cut l.:mi.ii74 cordsof
wood on Government lands. The re
moval of another 71J.BS9 cords is alleged
between August i, ISSi, and December 31,
JAIL FOR JOHNSON'S FRIEND.
Wonld-he Rnndamnn for Pnalllst
Oris a Year for I'erjory.
Chicago, Nov. H. Albert C. Jones was
sentenced to-day to servo one year .in
jail by lederal Judge iAndis, who de
clared that Jones had committed perjury
in attempting to qualify as a bondsman
for Jack Johnson.
Clkvfland. Nov. H, 0. J. Crawford,
a negro politician who says ho has been
retained to raise $75,00() ball to insure tho
release of Jack Johnson, in jail in Chicago
for alleged violations of the white slave
law, said to-day that two white Cleveland
business men were iJrepared to put. up
$200,000 worth of collateral for tho pugilist.
TWO SCHOONERS STRANDED.
Hnn on Itocky shore of Fishers Itl'
and In Easterly Hale,
Nkw London, Nov, 14. Nltiht patrols
from the llfesavlnir station on the south
east Mile nf Fishers Island had a busy time
for a few hours last nlsht when tho three
masted schooners MagRin Kllrn and the
KstiMIe ran on the rooky shore during an
easterly gale. Tho schooners were hound
for New York, lumber laden, from Maine
The Kstelle's crew look to a lifeboat
und Htnrted for Xew London. Thev landed
at Ocean lleaeh after a ten mile row. The
erew of the MukcIu Ellen were taken off by
lursavers and nin sneiirren on me isinnn
SI'AIIKS FHO.U THE TELEGRAPH.
Mr a. Wylla A. llulrtt, the only woman
pilot on the Inland wntra, left Ht.
l.nula iitrrilny nn nnnrd thr Mramnoat
Miry rhts Mpplletl for a tlcenie rrcently
nhen hrr hunhunil fulled to paa nn ex
amination became or roior iinuneM.
Following the refusal tn permit the Oture
Inillun liallnn In leaee cis.ooo ncrea or lanil
l one concern for exploration for oil and
Run the tribal council liai mada demand
for the payment of the 11,000,000 awarded
to ins iiiinani.
nov. Dlx yeaterday sranted a requisition
lor tne exiranmon irnm new Torn to jfoa
ton of IMwnnl Devereaux, wanted on
cliirKo of forcing clierka and money
fWntor Martin of Virginia hai accepted
mcmliemhln on tho Lincoln memorial com.
inlealnii to fill the vucincy cauard hy the
ue-un oi ncnaior sioney or anaaiaalppl.
French Nella, a nemo, who kilted an
old while man nnd hla dauahter nt ir.
Intoah, Fla., win lynched In the Ocala, Fla
Inll v t.irili.v ifl.rnunn
Helen neraona were Inlureil In ti- -
plnalon of a sua tnnk In a hotel at TViwer
'lty, N, n, early yraterday. The building
The mace of Ihe Houie nf Ttepreaenta
then, which has ben In uie elnce flu, wai
taken to a Jewellera yeiterday to have oni
of the talons of He allver easle mended
a mv , a it g uartacq OT m DOIlfft
mn In the Capitol, and will guard
a - n.
Watch out for the Imp Named Imitation.
Hell get you if you don't the Utile devil! He'e hiding
behind that famous loaf of quality
He is really without a name, has no address, and is nothing
more than a spurious masquerader, cheap, impure and unclean.
He is here, there, everywhere, so to protect yourself and get
what you ask for, the real Tip-Top Ward's Tip -Top Bread
look for the name, WARD, baked in on both sides of every
genuine loaf of Tip-Top Bread. Look also for the red, white
and blue label on every loaf.
There's a sense of safety and security in eating Ward's Tip-Top
Bread. It is pure, clean, wholesome food. Hence we say,
"Swat the Imp."
Learn to discriminate. Things are not always what they seem.
Try Our New Delicacy "Ward's Nut Loaf" Next Saturday, 25c Each
HZ ANDERSON RAISED
TO HAN MISSION
Washington Comments on the
Minister to Belgium's
Washington, Nov. ii. The appoint
mrnt of Larz Anderson, Minister to
Belgium, to be Ambaaaador to Japan.
mcccfxiinj; Charles P. Bryali, resigned,
yf,an announced to-day. SimultaneouBlr
there came a lot of criticism against the
Adminixtratlon for selecting Mr. Ander
son for the post at Tokio.
I,arz Andermm has been long a close
friend of President Taft. He contributed
K.1,000 to the Taft campaign in 1008 and
also made a contribution to the campaign
of 1912. Ilia appointment to the lega
tion at nrussols in August, 1811, was re
gorded here at the time as purely personal.
Though he had been in the diplomatic
service in minor capacities from lAJl
Fiction by '
to m Mr. Anderson had never reached
the grade of Minister, and from 1S87 until
his appointment to Brussels had not
been connected with the Government
The promotion of efficient men in the
Diplomat io Corps hus been repeatedly
avowed as the polioy of the Taft Ad
mtnfatratlnn. InatnaH nf Ilia rM mat.l
oj mailing ambassadorships and mlnis-
iiim uiuiiiB iur tue milium political worK
ors. It was even suggested to-night that
in view of the investigation into cam
paign contributions by the Clapp com
mittee of the Senate there might be some
disposition on the part of the Senators
to oppose the confirmation of Mr. Ander
son's annointment as Amluuuitnr tn
Mr. Anderson Is now on his way across
the Atlantic, having recently been in the
IlnirAfl Ktntoa nn luvn 1. Io . I
at the State Department that he wilt
rum io nasmngion, wnere no ana Mrs.
Anderson have for soveral years main
tained a moeniflcent house, before going
" ---, .... ww. nmicipuii tn KIIV uauKIUOT
of Commodore George Perkins. U. S. '.,
icurnj, in iwmon.
Mr. AtirlArann nrtw h Jf.l..if-
service for the first timo in 1891, when he
was appointed secretary of the American
legation at I.ondon. In IP93 he was ap
pointed legation secretary at Rome,
i nn i inn r '' , f
The famous author of the Sherlock
Holmes and Brigadier Gerard'series
contributes a charming story in his
best style on "The Marriage of the
First publication in America of the
late Queen's own story of her long
and eventful life for which the
world has for years been eagerly
waiting. Illustrated by drawings
made by the Queen herself.
Two full pages, beautifully printed
in half tone, of striking drawings by
distinguished sketch artists who have
been specially sent to illustrate
5 and 10c.
where he served until his resignation
in 197. He was a capta'n of volunteer!
in the war with Spain and later was aa
WANTS TO DIE OUT OF JAIL
Criminal, All Years Old, Gets Aa
Philadelphia. Nov. ii. Pleading for
a chanoe to be allowed to die out of jiQ
James Donohoe, 83 years old, stood befort
Magistrate worman in uitv nan roues
Court to-day and begged for another
The old man had been held on the
charge of burglary and because of nil
record could have been sentenced to a
term that would have practically meant
uie imprisonment ior mm.
'Since I made my first mistake in 1R72,
me oia man saia, i nave spent most or
my me in tne prutons oi wis country.
The Magistrate sentenced Donohoe ta
ninety'days in the House of Correction.
Distribution to Bllaal la Broaklr'J.
The annual distribution of funds to th
Wind or UrooKlvn took plare at to o clocx
vesterdav iiiornlns under the direction of
tho Department nf Charities. There vers
f.0 persona nn the list. Each person rt
reived 849. The total amount nald out by
the pity was 9:8,460. M