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THE WEATHER FOREOST.
Fair to-day and to-roiiw; moderate
i--7 northwest to north winds.
J Detailed weather reports will be found on pap 1.
tm.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 77.
POWERS LOATH TO
None Conies to Scrvia's Aid
nnd Peace Prospects
Are Favorable.
Bl'SSIA LENDING HAND
Her Influence Has Done
Much to Prevent Big
European War.
BULGARS REACH KILIOS
Occupy Fort on Bosporus
Only Eighteen Miles From
Constantinople.
GREEKS LAND AT ATHOS
Jlovr Tnken Apparently to Pro
toot Famous Monasteries
on Sacred Mount.
Jrem a special correspondent a7" Sex
Budapest, Nov. 15. As all tho great
Powers am unanimous to proclaim the
autonomy of Albania and as no great
Power is ready to espouse Scrvia's
quarrel against Austria, the peace
prospects are. most favorable.
I am authorized to state that the
King of Montenegro's reply to Austria's
protests is interpreted indulgently
here. The allies may occupy the
Adriatic coast during the war, but they
must evacuate subsequently.
Russia's beneficent action, .which
moved Turkey to sue for peace, is also
lessening the Austro-Serviandifferences.
The MinRcstion that Constantinople,
liile remaining as the Turkish capital,
riiould nlho be under international con
trol is gaining ground.
No oflicial reply has yet been received
from Belgrade to the definition of Aus
tria's attitude on Albania and an Adri
atic port in relation to Servia's inten
tions. Neither has tho Servian Min
ister who lain the plans of his Govern
ment before the Vienna Cabinet received
any communication from Count von
Berchtold, the Austrian Foreign Min
ister. It seems though that Servia is resolved
at all costs to push her troops under
Gen. Zivkovitch to tho Adriatic snore.
Jf so, this makes no difference whatever.
Austro-Scrvian relations will only be
more painful. Servia will withdraw
her troops from the occupied places
when the war is over. Austria would
seem pleased to spare her neighbor this
humiliation, but recognizes readily
that Servia is the best judge of the ex
tent, geographical and military, of her
war operations and also of the degree
of good grace with which she will assent
to a political settlement or which all
Kuropc positively approves. One half
ftrongly advises her to resign herself,
the second half says that Servia would
do well to remember that although
a solace for Durazzo has been unoffici
ally dangled before her eyes In tho shape
of a commeroial outlet on the Adriatic,
this has pot been promised by Austria
and will in no case be bestowed as a
mnttor of course, but only if Scrvia's
dispositions to this country aro friendly,
enough to justify such a spontaneous
act of friendship.
I am further able to state that the
Kharp reply given by tho King of Monte
negro to the Austrian protest regarding
Allessio and San Giovanni di Mcdua
is likewise interpreted in official circles
in tho light of psychological circum
stances of extenuating character.
The utmost consideration is felt and
f-hown hero toward both branches of
the Servian people, whose fervent
desire to cut a way to tho Adriatio is
natural, patriotic, irrepressible and
imperative necessity. Thwarting the
project is felt to bo a painful duty and
will bo carried out with the utmost for
bearance. Th Russian benoficont influence on
Stvis, whoso interests sho isendcavor
i'lg to further by pacifio and therefore,
most eflidcnt means, is one of tho most
hopeful elements in the situation.
This edieacious cooperation between
M. Sazonoff, tho Russian Foreign Min-
',ifr. and M. Kokovtseff, tho Russian
rcrnmc n 1 1, it
' i preservation 01 euro-
-in pence m productive of more good
han is known generally.
Among tho numerous despatches re-
IHVOrl lilt ...... i . ......
. .v 'nun, von jLTcmoii, wo
"mKn NmiMer, to-day from the vori-
uiifi fines in i no irnr nnat
V1 " ; nuauwuy it y uitJ
Htilnuria's nnsw or to Turkey's demand
Vonllnuritin Fourth Page.
OPPOSE
AUSTRIA
NEW
TIDE BALKS LINER THREE HOURS
Passenger Frlenda Sii Nine l'U(i
et Prance tn Pier.
Tho French liner France, which ar
rived yesterday from Havre, ran Into an
extra strong ebb tide, combined with a
brisk northwest wind, when she np
proached her dock, and It took three
Hours anfl the efforts of a fleet of tugs
hoV. aml warp 1,er lnt0 ht,r b"th.
With eltfit tugs neck to neck shoving
on her starboard quarter and still an
other pulling out IN heart on a line
from the port quarter, the slant liner
lay with her nose Just Inside her berth
and there sho stayed for three hours, all
progress toward her. slip being made
literally by Inches.
On the pier were several hundred per
sons waving and calling to friends and
relatives aboard. Many of them had
come as early as 4:30 In the afternoon
and by 7 o'clock most of them swarmed
out Into a somewhat barren neighbor
hood to look for food.
When the gangplank was finally
raised at ftve minutes to 8 o'clock most
of them had given up heart and had
gone.
Among the passengers 'on the Franco
was Fritz Krelsler. the violinist. He Is
here for six weeks, In whloh he will
play with the Boston Symphony Orches
tra In a series of concerts.
NO HOPE FOR SENATOR RAYNER.
He la Growing Weaker anil Famllr
Keepa Within Call.
Washington, Nov. 15. Senator Isldor
Itayncr of Maryland, who has been serl
ously 111, for several days, has been In
a critical condition since yesterday nnd
gradually growing weaker. All hope of
his recovery has been nbandoned.
His family are constantly within call,
prepared to hear any moment that the
Senator Is dying. Ho has been growing
weaker throughout the day. and It Is
said that ho may not live through the
night.
SHAKEUP IN THE ARMY
GREATEST EVER KN01
Orders Issued for the Trans
fer of Nearly Twelve Hun
dred Officers.
Washington, Nov. 15. Orders for the
transfer of nearly 1.200 officers of the
army have been prepared at the War
Department, and their Issuance was be
gun to-day. This Inaugurates the
greatest shakeup ever known In the his.
tory of the United States military ser
vice, especially as all changes of posts
of the officers concerned must have been
accomplished by December IB.
Tho general shifting Is due to legis
lation enacted at the last jesIon of
Congress. A drastic provision wb-s In
serted In the army appropriation bill, re
quiring nil officers who nnd not spent nt
least two years out of tho last six on
duty with troops to be with their
regiments not later than December 15.
After careful scrutiny of this pro
vision It was found that the law In
cluded us detached service such duties
as military attaches, regimental staff of
ficers, students at service schools, In
structors at West Point and the ser
vice schools and officers attending for
eign military schools, officer on duty
with militia In the various States and
serving at educational Institutions.
With this Interpretation of the law
585 officers were found who had to be
transferred In order that the Secretary
of War might comply with the law. To
take their places 685 more had tn he
I moved, making a total of 1.170 officers
affected by the upheaval.
The estimated cost of this quick shift
Is from 150,000 tn $100,000 for travel
expenses alone. In addition It Is felt
that the forced shifting will work harm,
especially at the schools, where the
plans for the year's work have been In
terfered with.
TROOPS SENT TO MERRYVILLE.
l.amhrrnirn Are Armlna hiiiI
Srr-
Inua Troalile I I'rnrrd.
I Lake Ciiaiu.es, Ia., Nov. 15. Two
companies of the Louisiana National
Guard to-night wero ordered to Merry-
vmr, auvcniynvu mues norm or here,
and other command are being held at
their armories In readiness to proceed
there to prevent rioting In the lumber
lockout and atrlke.
The American Lumber Company oper
ates the Merryvlllo plants. Two days
ago 1,300 employees were. locked out,
the reason assigned being that the com
pany feared trouble with Its operatives.
Simultaneously the men declared a
strike. The cause of tho clash Is the
company's refusal to reinstate six men
Implicated In the fatal Grabow riots.
The company announced that It would
employ non-union men and would have
no further dealings with the Brother
hood of Timber Workers.
President A. L. Kmerson of the tim
ber workers Is at Merryvllle and Is said
to have taken personal charge of the
strike. Both union and non-union men
are arming. Big sales of dynamite also
have been reported recently.
RECORD DEER SEASON CLOSED.
Number Killed the Smallest Knonn
Only One llnnter Shot,
Utica, Nov, 15. The Adirondack deer
hunting season closed tn-nlght and sta
tistics show that the number of the
fteetfnoted animals taken Is the smallest
on record.
Hunters thh year, owing to tho law
prohibiting the killing of the does, have
shot nnd looked afterward to see
whether they got n buck or not. As n
result of this a, hunting party to-day re.
ported finding os many as eleven dead
does, whllu another party located ten
dead ones.
The average number of derr brought
through thlH city last year each night
Was about twenty. This Kcuson five a
night was .tho average.
Hunting accidents this ocasnn have
been fewer than ever before known. Tho
records show that only one person, Will
iam Moore of Buffalo, was shot In mis
take for a deer. He'iKd not succumb to
Ills Injuries', In other years as many
as a dozen Adirondack hunters have
been killed during the deer season.
YORK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912. copvhjm.
SWEARS POLICE PLANNED
ROBBERY AND GOT LOOT
Cumin Witness Says DoiiKlicrty
Paid for Laying Trap for
Burglars.
91,300 OK HAUL MISSING
Youth Tells of Seeing Police
man Stuffing Feathers
Into His Coat.
j A young man sat in the witness chair
oeioro ine uurrau Aiaermamc committee
yesterday afternoon and told the com
mittee that ho planned a burglary of a
feather concern opposite (Irace Church
last spring at the suggestion of Second
Deputy Police Commissioner Dougherty,
bought burglar tools with money given
to him by the Second Deputy Commis
sioner, all so that certain professional
burglars might be captured, and that
after the burglars had boen taken tn the
station house he found policemen packing
up feathers in tho place and saw one police
man carry out a bag of the goods while
another wan stuffing feather into his
coat and a third gave the young informer
ten valuable feathers,
Detectives, forewarned of the burglary.
were waiting in front of tho place and they
I arrested the men as they were getting
into an automobile with the loot. Two
thousand Ave hundred dollars worth of
feathers were returned to the owner of
the establishment and the National Surety
Company ald$l,500 for feathers that still
were missing.
Tho young mm who told tho story
is Benjamin Levy, whoso father has n
loft in the building at 779 Broadway.
The burglary was at 781 Broadway and
entrance was effected by blowing a hole
with dynamite through the wall sepa
rating the- two buildings. This was on
' June 23 last. Levy said he took urt in
the burglary and that the others in it
were Iouis Kessler, Abe Housman, also
1 known as Joseph Goldstein; n man named
I Kishman and a chauffeur named Royal,
i whose fiarf-was to bring up the automo
bile in which the getaway was to I made.
Levy said he had a key to tho loft build
( ingat 770 Broadway liecauseof his father's
I liavlng a loft there and that he let tho
j others in.
. Levy was called in, ho said, by Joe
Daley, a detective of the West 125th
I st rent station, and was told that Com-
miMionir Dougherty wanted to see him
j because he had acquaintance with dilTor
! ent burglars. Levy -ld lm uw Com
j missioner Dougherty at Headquarters
j and that the Commissioner showed him
I three rogues' gallery pictures of Louis
Kessler, Joe Goldstein or Abo Housman
and Al Weinstein, "professional bur
glars." Levy added. Dougherty asked if
he knew them and he said he did. l,evy
says that Dougherty continued, "l want
you to get thews men," "I says 'I will
( try.'" liovy went on. "and he gave me
, 175 for expenkes. With the 25 1 went
down and met Louis Ke&slor nnd he got
some burglars' tools lor SIS of (he money
Dougherty gave me. The liliinc of
tit) I used in invostigating. After I had
, planned with Kessler alKut the firm we
were to rob he looked the phre over nnd
said it was all right and easy. I reported
' back to Commissioner Dougherty through
I his frecretary, Mr. Voting. 1 told him
that wo bad located a place to le robbed
j and that I thought wo would got Kessler.
, Young said to me, 'If you get Kessler I
J will give you 1125.' I told him I had In
, vested nomo of the money In burglars'
tools, tie, ciidu i say anyinuig. l lout
him they had looked over the place and
that they wero going to do it the next
day. This was Fridsy.
"The noxt day I telephoned to Detective
Clair at his house and made arrangements
; to meet him on the next following morning
J at Korty-soventh street and Third avenue.
I went down thero and told him the job
was ready.
"I told Clair I had got Iouis Keesler
and he was going to get these other two
men to get into the lofts of the African
Feather Company and to bo on hand.
! Clair said he couldn't go over anybody's
i head nnd wo uld have to see the lieutenant
In the meantime I saw Secretary Young
and ho said to go down and seo Lieut.
Glynn of the Sixteenth precinct I met
Lieut. Glynn at the Broadway Central
Hotel, nnd Glvnn and Clair ami 1 told him
I how tho thing was going to go. I told
him the automobilo was going to bo used
I and gave him the number of it and the
I man's name who wax going to be on the
I job. Louis Kessler and Goldstein ur
. ranged for the nutomobile. The chauffeur
I was supposed to get. $40. Lieut. Glynn
told mo that when he faced north I should
go south should so I should not be arrested.
I said to Glynn, 'I have tho men ready, and
thero will Imj n robbery to-night at that
place,' and he told mo ho would have his
men on tho job and who they were and
where they were going to be.
"Thon I went over and had lunch with
Kessler. W'e went to his home and he
got a valise with the burglar tools. 1
went to tho loft with Kessler and wo put
the tools in the building at about 2 I. M.
Then I went back to Reader's house, ftt
Third rtreet, I believp, nnd at 4:30 we left
to go to the job, Joe Goldstein, or Hous
man, telephoned to the firm to fee if any
body was in. No answer bolng given,
wont in with them. I opened tho door
with the key and we went up to tho loft.
1 did not see the detectives ut this time.
"The men took about two hours to blow
the wall with dynamite. It was about
a twenty-Inch wall, I was outside, sup.
posed to bo watching to seo that no police
was coining. Ah I opened tho door for
tho boys to go out with tho feathers and
got into tho automobile I saw the curtain
of a window across the Mreet movo as if
a hand brushed it awuy and 1 know the
dcteotivi'H wero there. 'Iho chauffeur
came with the nutomobile at. about half
past 11. I helped pick out tho feath
ers with tho other boys. They look the
threo suit cases and tho bundles and put
them in tho nutomobile, which whh facing
south,
"Acoordlng to Lieut Glynn's directions
Continued on Sixth Page,
-1:
CLARK AND BRYAN FOES.
Titer .n l.onaer .Sneak- anil Trouble
In House Is Predicted.
Wasiunoton-, Nov. 13. William J.
Bryan of Nebraska and Champ Clark
of Missouri no longer speak as they
pass by. For the first time In many
months Mr. Bryan nnd the Speaker of
the House find themselves In the same
town.
Mr. Clark arrived here to-day for the
session. Mr. Bryan Is In Washington
filling n number of lecture dates.
in the old days Clark and Bryan were
cronies. This was before the Baltimore
convention. Men close to Speaker Clark
say he holds the Ncbrnnkan responsible
for his defeat.
Friends of the Speaker are Inclined to
lie resentful over a statement made by
Bryan that Mr. Clark should be re
elected presiding officer of the House.
They say Mr. Clark was assured of an
other term before Mr. Bryan had any
thing to sny on tho subject.
Leader t'nderwood fell out with
Bryan n year or so ago, and Democrats
predict that If Mr. Bryan attempts tn
meddle In House nffalrH Messrs. Clark
nnd t'nderwood will fight him hard. Just
how President Wilson will bp able to
steer clear of the controversy Is n mat
ter of lively concern among Democrats.
FINDS TWO CHILDREN DEAD.
Gas Filled Itoom Tells Husband
Story of Wife's Plan to
Kill All Three.
Leon Ralces, who owns a news stand
In n downtown office building, returned
to his home, 372 Hast Twelfth street,
Klalbush, last evening to find his wife,
Annie, his daughter, Florence, 14 years
old. and his son, Sidney, 12, lying on a
bed In n room filled with gas. The son
and daughter were dead and the wife Is
dying at the Kings County Hospital.
Investigation has convinced the au
thorities that Mrs. Ralces, determined to
take her own life, was equally deter
mined her children should die with her.
She was despondent because of an ail
ment which had compelled her to sub
mit to several operations and constantly
dtclurcd that sho was a burden to her
family. The mystery still to be cleared
Is whether she prevailed upon her chil
dren to commit suicide with her or
drugged them after persuading them to
lie down In bed with her to keep her
company. Ralces does not believe his
happy, healthy youngsters' would have
agreed to die with their mother.
Florence, the daughter, was a pupil
at the Erasmus High School nnd her
brother was In an upper grade of Pub
lic School 135.
Ralce said that slnneTTTS Wife was
told she must go through with another
surgical ordeal she had been most des
pondent. In her former Illnesses she
had required so much attention that
he had been compelled to give up busi
ness for a time and she feared that
would be necessary again. She talked
of it and although everything was done
ro comfort her she would not be con
soled. Mrs. Ralce was found wandering
about the apartment at 3 o'clock yester
day morning by her husband, moaning
and walling. She was persuaded to re
turn to her bed and at 7 o'clock yester
day morning when her husband left the
fiat she appurently was In a happier
mood. The children were then asleep
and he did not disturb them as he kissed
them good-by.
As Ralce opened the door of his apart
ment last night an overpowering rush of
gas made him shout In nlarm. That
brought Daniel Bryers, a neighbor. The
two men, after throwing open all win
dows, rushed back to the wife's bed
room, where the wife, son and daughter
were lying. All were In their night
clothes. Two gas Jets were turned
on full. Dr. Rynd of the Kings County
Hospital found a spark of life In the
wife, but the boy and girl had been
dead for some hours.
There were no signs of resistance or
struggle and the police could not find
any phial or glass which might have
contained a drug. '
Gas Inspectqrs said the two burners
must have been going since about noon.
FIREMAN SAVES FLYING TRAIN.
I riving- Hod Punctures Holler
Meant U ercome Knalneer.
New Brpnswick, Nov. 15, Soon
after the New York-Philadelphia ex
press, which left the Pennsylvania sta
tion, New York, ot 1 o'clock this after
noon, had passed Deans, going at the
te of sixty miles an hour, the driving
rod on the engine broke off, and strik
ing the boiler punctured It.
Engineer Frank Barber was over
come with escaping steam and power
less to do anything, Fireman Joseph
Garrett entered tho cab, fought his
way through the steam to the side of
the engineer, und grasped the rewrse
lever.
The engineer's foot was caught In
the brake and badly mangled. One ear
was al3o nearly torn off. The train was
brought to a stop at Monmouth June
tlon, where employees rescued the en
gineer and fireman through the cab
window by means of a ladder.
SAFE DYNAMITED IN ICEBOX.
nnralar Move ,'IIXt I'oiinil llerep.
taele to Met VIIO.
Burglars who got Into the West
Chester Market, 135S Wllklns avenue,
near Southern Boulevard, The Bronx,
early yesterday morning, moved n 300
pound safe Uve'nty feet Into the huge
Icebox of the market and blew It open,
They got awn, with about $200.
They entered by sawing some steel
bars iiinl Jimmying a window. When
Abraham Ailclnnd, who has the butcher
concchslon In tho market, opened up
yesterday he found his nafn In Ills Ice
box. The burglars had wrapped blan
kets around it to deaden the noise, and
hud blown off the hinges of the heavy
door. They had hacked through the
wooden doors Inside the safo with Ice
picks. Julius Zap, who has the fruit cone s
slon, found that the thieves had broken
open his desk, and stolen about 2S.
tm, by thi Bun Printing and PuUl$Mnp
J.
Hasn't Been Paid Here and He'll
Go Back to Head Secret
Service.
MORE THAN 82,000 DUE HIM
Investigators Feel That It's
Part of a Plan to Hamper
Their Work.
William J. Flynn. chief of the secret
service for the district about New York
and now head f the Investigators for
the Curran Atdermanlc committee, will
resign from hla. place on the staff of
the committee on Monday next, and on
Wednesday, November 20, will succeed
Chief Wllklc nt the head of the secret
service of the L'nlted States, with head
quarters In Washington.
It was reported at about the time he
1ecame associated with the Curran com
mittee that Chief Flynn was likely to
succeed Chief Wllkle, who was Consid
ering retirement. Mr. Flynn, however,
accepted the Curran committee's offer
and obtained leave of absence from the
Government, aB he had done when he
was second Deputy Police Commissioner.
It was expected that he would be ab
sent from his secret service post about
four months. His connection with the
Curran committee has actually occu
pied about three months.
The statement that Mr. Flynn was
to resign his place with the committee
came from Washington last night. It
was understood there that troubles over
the payment of salary and expenses
were behind the roagnatlon.
The amount now owing him In con
nection with his work for the city Mr.
Flynn last night placed at well over
$2,000. The city has paid him, he said,
$S00, one month's salary. The amount
now due Includes the second and third
month's salary and $600 or $700 ex
penses, which Mr. Flynn already has
paid jut .of his own pocket..
The blil Is being held up, necorllng
to Emory R. Buckner, counsel for the
committee, by the Mayor. There was
an Item of about ( ' for payments to
persons whose name were not given,
as It was not dcemea best to make
them public. The Wll was paaned by
the Comptroller, Mt Buckner said, but
was referred to the Corporation Coun
el for the Mayor with regard to the
$200 Item because of tc lack of name.
The Corporation Coun t ho not yet
rendered his decision, and meanwhile
the whole bill Is belli held up. Chair
man Curran confrreit with Orporn
tlon Counsel Watson about It, and sug
gested that the rest of the bill, about
which no question has been raised ho
far as is known, be paid. But the bill
Is still held up.
Mr. Buckner said last night that Chief
Flynn had taken tho posUJoa with the
committee with the undn standing that
If he were called upon to go to Wash
ington as head of the sneiet service he
might terminate his connection with the
committee at any time the call came.
It has not yet been decided who will
take his place at the hvad of the com
mittee's force of investigators.
The holding up of the Flynn bill Is
taken thy the majority members of the
Curran committee ns intended to ob
struct their work or at least to annoy
them. They have felt before that
Mayor Gaynor was not giving them his
support, nnd they point to the resigna
tion of Chief Flynn. brought about
partly at least by the tact that he has
received no money for the past two
months, although he has had to pay
out money all the time, as evidence of
the attitude of the Mayor toward the
investigation.
Mr. Flynn has said he did not feel
that he could afford to go on paying his
own money for the Investigation with
no return nnd has based his resignation
at this particular time on that ground.
At the last session of Congress the
salary of chief of tho secret service was
reduced $400 for the sake of economy1.
John 13. Wllkle was advanced some time
ago to be supervising agent In charge
of tpeclal agents of the customs force
and the post of chief of the secret ser
vice has been vacant, although Chief
Wllkle has continued to supervise the
work of the Bcrvlce. Secretary Mat
Veagh has not Intended to appoint a
successor, Washington despatches say,
until this salary question Is cleared up.
If Mr. Flynn receives tho appointment
now It will he at the reduced salary.
BURGLARS IN ARDSLEY PARK.
f.et niic'llanl of Jetrelry In Home of
.Yt. F. (irlKS.
Tarrvtown, Nov. IS, Burglars en
tered two homes In Irvlngton early to
day. First they ransacked the residence of
Mrs, John H, Mct.'ullouRh, but as the
family had returned to New York they
did not get anything of value.
Next they entered the home of Malt
land F. Griggs In Ardsley Park und
got nyay with loot amounting to sev
eral thousand dollars. They were
frightened away while nt work In tho
sleeping rooms of the second story by
Mr. arlgga's young son Northrom, who
saw the rays of their dark lantern. He
cried out for his mother nnd the burg
lars made a hasty escape. Mrs. Orlggs,
who was alone with her family, Jumped
from bed and called the police, but the
men made their escape.
Among the articles stolen were Mrs.
OrlggH'H engagement ring, a diamond
and ruby ring, a diamond crest, a neck
lace of sapphires and $1',) In caBh, This
Is the fifth robbery In the Park, and It Is
reported that the wealthy residents will
hire a private watchman, Herbert S,
Carpenter's homo wns entered three
weeks ago, and a week ago Mrs. Jcromo
Bradley uw suspicious looking men
around her house nnd called up the
police, who captured one nfter tiring
several shots at him.
Haiti. CUrradea, Btabretta. Florida, lien.
rcKDMtlvt, UN U'wty, Tel, Utd. 3i. tm.-Mi.
FLYNN QUITS
Auoctatton.
ROOF GARDEN ON CITY HALL.
Philadelphia Mayor Plan Coneerls
Free to Public.
PiiiLAbhLi'iitA, Nov. 111. If the plans
of Mayor Rlankenuurg are carried out
the roof of the City Hall will be utilised
asagnrdonforthcfricuteof the public.
A glass awning Is planned for stormy
weather. Thoro.wlll be musical concerts
by the Philadelphia Orchestra and the
Municipal Band.
The project was first sugg'ed to the
Mayor by ono or his cabinet. Civil Servloe
Commissioner Ritor. The ontlro cost
will be defrayed out of the annual appro
priation to the Mayor's office, so that
Councllt.' consent will not be required for
ttc project. Tho scheme for the refresh
ment privilege ia still to b decided.
JOAQUIN MILLER GETTING WELL.
Went on Let of llomlnr and Hnner
After Paralytic Stroke.
San FnANclsco, Nov. 15. Joaquin Mil
ler, the Poet of the Sierras, who has
been supposed for several months to be
near death, following a paralytic stroke,
Is now walking about again and re
gaining his old time vigor. He ascribes
his recovery largely to a diet of honeyed
hominy prepared dally by his daughter.
He eats hon.lny with honey three times
a day.
BAILEY. WON'T QUIT JUST YET.
Texaa Senator liefer It catenation
Until After Conirreaa One,i,s.
t
At'BTiN, Tex., Nov. 15. Wort, corner
from Senter Joseph W. Bailey that 'his
restgnattcn will not go Into effat until
adv Ui joiutjis opening of Congee-;.
He plans to make one speah' In the
Senfctc on one of the early days of the
ess'on.
He has confided to political friends In
Texas that the proposed speech will bo
the greatest effort of his public life It
will deal largely with progresslvlsm, be
says.
OSCAR DEAD DUCK, SAID FELICE.
Ilninmerateln Maya Prima Donna
Hart Hint .VI,nnn Worth.
Supreme Court Justice Seabury Is
now deciding whether Oscar Hammer
stein was libelled to the extent of
$50,000 when his former prima donna
Miss Felice I.yne of Kansas City and
Kurnpe came over here a few months
ago and told the ship news reporters
that the Impresario was a "dead duclt
In London."
H. Snowden Marshall, counsel for
Miss I.yne, said:
"Wliat Is a dead duck? There is
nothing In the law books which brings
the expression within the libel law. Tho
whole affair is more or less a Joke and
not worthy the dignity of a suit."
Charles Qnldzler, attorney for Ham
mercteln. Insisted that thta and other
statements by Miss Lync gave cause
for ncrninTesperlftlly an allegation that
the said Hommersteln would be "stoned
out of London If he returned there."
Mr, Marshall contended Mi at this was
a libel on the people of iAindon rather
than on Hammerstelu.
NEWSPAPERS BY AEROPLANE.
Mrrnnlnn "Truth" Will Try Avia
tor for Qnlrk Delivery.
Scranto.n. Nov. 15. The Scranton
Truth announces that It has made a
contract with O. K. Williams und his
aviator, K. O. Weeks, to demonstrate the
practicability of supplying newspapers
to outlying towns by neroplane.
At noon on Monday Aviator Weeks In
the Williams machine Is to make a
flight through tho mldvalley from
Scranton to Cnrbnndale. a distance of
t'lghteen miles, nnd deliver the Carbon
dale edition of the Truth to Its agents
there Inside of thirty minutes after It
Is off the prc.s.
GUILTY OF TARRING GIRL.
First of Mi Indicted Mvn to lie
Tried la Con vleteil.
Nonw.u.K, Ohio, Nov. IS, Following
a sensational trial which stirred up the
whole country. Krnest Welch of West
Clarksfleld was found guilty to-night of
assault and battery in connection with
the tarring of Miss Minnie I h valley
last August.
Miss I.avallcy. 19 years old, follow
ing threats of violence If she and her
family did not leave the village, was
attacked by a gang of men In the vil
lage the night of August 30. They
stripped her, stood her on her head
nnd covered her body with tar. The
Grand Jury made an Investigation and
Indicted six men on the chargu of
ilotnus conspiracy, Welch being the
first placed on trial.
R. H. DAVIS IS ISOLATED.
Tells Poin mission Ilia Phone llna
Been Out of Whaek Thre Weeka.
AuiANr. Nov. 15.-The up-Stale Public
Service Commission has received a com
plaint from Richard Harding Davis
against tho New York Telephone Company.
Mr. Davis complains thai he haa a contract
wilh tho company for service at Mount
Kisco, but that, it hns failed for more than
three weeks to furnish proper servloe
under the contract.
The commission, through ita inspectors,
will make an investigation.
It was rather difficult, to hear Mr. Davis
over the telephone at Mount Kisco last
night, but from verbal shreds that oame
through tho burzlng on the linn it waa
gathered that ho is not at all happy over the
Bervioo. Hesald that they are blasting on
a new road near his home. Kvery tlmo
a chorgo goH off, ho said, a lot of tele
phono pnlox fall (town and the company
leaves them down for some time. For
three days recently, hu said, his' telephone
was nut of commission entirely and he
had to come to town to transaot business
that he could have cleaned up over the
telephone in five minutes.
NPKCIAI, Til A INS
Y.si.r.-ritiNtiniiN c.ami:, rm.MirroN.
Snttirday, Nmrmbcr 14. I.uavc I'cnnnylvnnlA
KlMlon, New York. Pennsylvania Itallroad, 8:31,
r:.V, D:K,M, 0::, 9SH, :, 9M, ion!, 10:14,
to ;, iumo, om, iifl:, u.io. uai and u.ao a. u,
Ilcturnlnr from Umrr Station, Princeton, aflrr
game. .cc lliutxon 'lermlnal 1309 P, U ron
nrellnr. at Jrrxey City; rrturnlnr after tame from
Upper Station, Iteffular trains on 1'rlnrcton
Branch between 4.04 and :I1 1. M. will b; annulled
oa Movtmbtr 11. A,
PRICE TWO CENTS.
WILSON TO CALL
EXTRASESSION
President-EIect Says He Will
Summon Congress by
April 15.
WILL ASSIST BUSINESS
He Believes Uncertainty Over
Tariff Revision Should
JSp Removed.
LEADERS URGE COURSE
Cutting of Schedules to Be
Gradual to Protect
Industry.
OFF TO BERMUDA TO-DAY
Governor to Have Few Weeks
of Absolute Quiet At
Classmates' Dinner.
President-elect Woodrow Wilson laat
night Issued this statement:
"I shall call Congress together In
extraordinary session not later than
April 15. I shall do this not only
because I tnlnk that the pledges of
the party ought to be redeemed as
promptly as .possible, but also be
cause I know it to be in the interest
of business that all uncertainty' as
to, what tho particular items of
tariff revision are to be should be
removed as soon as possible."
Mr. Wilson has been urged to this
course sino his election by the leaden
of his party, by Senators and Represen
tatives la Congress and by the busl-
ncss men of the country.
Since the tM.lt of November he has
had' laid beftrc him the views of many
men whose opinions bear weight In thy
consideration ot a question of such im
portance. Not all of this mass of
opinion has been of the same tenor,
but the consensus of views haa bten lu
favor of Immediate action.
While the platform adopted at Bal
timore declared that the Democratic
party believes that any other tariff
than one designed for revenue pur
poses Is unconstitutional, cognizance
was taken of the fact that a policy ot
protection has so Ingrained Itself into
the commercial Interests of this coun
try that It would be unwise to attempt
anything more than a gradual elimina
tion of the duties considered obnoxious.
The demand that this gradual reduction
be Instituted Immediately was neverthe
less unequivocal.
i DurlnK his campaign Gov. Wilson re-
j peatedly elaborated his view of the tariff
, problem as he had outlined It la his
speech or acceptance.
Illah Tar I IT Crampa Trnde.
He touched upon the Inequalities of
opportunity which ho believed wers
fathered by what he descrlbd as tlx
"excessive protective policy" ot the He
I publican party, declared that this policy.
far from enlarging the field of Ameri
can endeavor, really cramped It nnd at
railed with vigor die time honored argu
ment that a l.Igh tariff meant hl;li
, wages.
He Insisted that the removal of ihitlva
known to lie excessive woulj liRve'lj
rffect of putting the American niuuulli-
turer on his mettle and that the touV
I try would presently cee an extension oK
litH foreign business such as It '.iail nut It
I known.
Notwithstanding bis frankly twprcsseJ
opposition to the tariff schedules as the
now stand Gov, Wilson never forgot th t
admonition of his platform that .i
scheme of business so deeply rooted
could not be dispensed with In a day.
During the last weeks of his cam
paign, when those opposing him wcrjs
nppeullng tn the country on the ground
that his policy meant financial ruin, hi'
raid again and again that there were
as many men In his party as in any
other that were benefiting by a protect
ive policy and that no one could believe
that these men Intended to commit
economic suicide.
He said his attitude toward the tariff
vtould be that of the surgeon who has
to perform a very serious operation. Hi
would remove whatever was unhealthy
In the tariff schedules without disturb
ing any fibre of natural growth.
After Suerlal Privilege.
He declared that the Democratic Con
gress would go through the schedules
with a fine tooth comb and would take
out of them anything that savored of
special privilege or unfairness.
When his election was assured he Is
sued a statement to the country In
which he advised those engaged In
legitimate business that they had noth
ing to fear from a Democratic admin
istration. At the same time he declared
to those abotit him that ho had not yet
made up his mind with respect to thn
calling of an extra session of Congress,
during which both Che tariff and the
monopoly questions might be con-
. ii
Biuercu,
He expressed pleasure at the general
discussion of these problems and so- K
llclted the names ot some of the more
prominent men of hit party who had de
clared their views. Within a very few
day he came to the conclusion that
sentiment was strongly In favor of
action at an extraordinary session of
Congress.
This sentiment was contributed to as
much by tihose who oppose tariff re
vision as by those who desire It. Ap
parently there was an accord In tho
view that something was to bo done nnd
that the sooner It was accomplished
the better for all concerned.
Beyond hi; bald statement tlmt he w!ll
call an extraordinary session the President-elect
has made, no comment oa. U

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