Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1912.
and Gen. Savoff, tho Bulgarian com
mander in chief, met nnd conferred In
the. village of Tchntnldja yesterday, pro
flnmably In reference In Ihe nrmlsrtlce.
The result of the conference In not
kltown. but on returning In tho Turkish
llnei Nazlm PhhIi.i received tho I'ortn'
rvrter to continue the wnr.
VarylnR versions of tho allies' de
mands contlnuo to tie Issued. Tim latest
version. comlnir from Constantinople,
says that thoy nrk the surrender of
Adrlanople nnd Scutari, tho withdrawn!
of the Turkish fleet from the Wnrk
Soa, a cessation of reenforrlnK the
'roops nnd fortifying thn Tchatnldja
This Is cnnsldcrnhly less than some
of the earlier versions, nrcordlnK to
which the nlUes dunutided the complete I
surrender of tho Tchntnldjn lines nnd i
llin aimv there, nnd In mldltlnn to their
other claim naked Turkey to nlve up
Macedonia nnd AIIiiiiiIh.
WON'T MUTILATE TURKEY.
Ppdit I'lrnlpulentlnry Objects to
TrrntliiK With lllr.
,p-.tf CnKle Unrxitrh to Tnn Sev
Hkkliv. Nm 21 -I'.mnn NUmnl
Pasha, 'hi' Turkish ponce plenipoten
tiary. In nn interview tn-nlitht said that
ho greatly regretted Inning heen chosen
ns n negotiator with the nllhs He as
serted that he would rather lop off his
rlpht hand than eicn n document pos
hlhlv mutilating Turkey
The Ambassador hellre ttiat the
Ottoman poltlnn Is In no wise hopeless
enough to compel Turk.y to sue for
WARSHIPS EXCHANGE SHOTS.
Itrfiorls llinrr nn Onteiiinr nf "lint
tie" lii nine', sen.
SpHn' f flh'' pt,pntrlrii tn Th
Pom, .Nm 21 The reported slnklne
of the Turkish cruiser lliuuidleh tiv Hul
( carlnn torpedo boats off the port of
Varna. In the ninck Sea. bus not been
- . t confirmed. The cruiser wsi torpedoed
fortv miles off shore and signalled to
another rulser for help.
'. The latter tired on the Hulgnrlnn
torpedo boa's, which returned to Vnrna
; damaged nbout the funnels A Jackie
; was wounded Parknes prevented the
' Rulgarlnn from learning the fate of
; the Hamldleh
: ro.VsTAVTivortx. Nov 1 It Is stated
here that the Turkish cruler Hamldleh
was sllghtl) drirn.igfd by the Itulcarlan
t Attack Two of the Hulcarlnti torpedo
hoats are said to have been sunk nnd
two others are said to have been se-
' verely damaged bv Tnrl. "s i shells.
WILL DISCUSS BALKAN WAR
Heir to Vuslrlnll Throne In (inter
Willi liiTniRn I'mperiir.
tpretiil CtiMe Pttpatrh In Tnr.
Vienna No l'I Archduke Prancls
. , Ferdinand, the heir to the Austro-llun-
carlan throne, started for Herltn this
evening, where he will hold confer
ences with the ficrman Kmpernr, pre
sumably regarding the Ilalkan wnr.
TURKS REPLY NOT RECEIVED.
. nulRarin Will Nut l'rr.s Demands
1 Kpftiol Cable )i!.,itcA tn Tar Srv
' Soru. Nov. SI.--Although Turkey
reply to the nlllev propos.il hus not
heen received them seems to he no In
tention to prws the demands Im
mediately. Rulgarla will proliably ap
point two negotiators. Pervla one and
fJONsTANTINOCLE, .Nov. St. It Is
understood that the Kua.'lan Ambas
sador has hen asked to communicate
Turkey's rejection of the armistice
terms to Bulgaria.
FIGHTING AT TCHATALDJA.
Another Itepnrt Snyn II nl us ra llsrr
Snftot Cahtf t'tMtr!l tn Tnr. rv
tX)Nt0.v. Nov. SS. -Aahmead Hartlett I
in a despatch from Con-tnntlnnple tn
the Polli; Trlrrjriiph savs there was i
desultory tsimhnrdment on Thursday nt '
Tcbataldji until lain In the afternon. !
Speculating on the sudden Miilearlan i
. abandonment of offensive tactics, th
correspondent says everything points in
the fnCt th.'.t thn re.-l rnllun l n r,1llal
one. the arm tia been ordered to ennse '
operations pending tho lsus of th
Martin if. Oonohue nnd another cor
lespondent suggest that the arrlvnl of
'ho Rulearlan slece guns has been de
layed and also thn the Hulgnrs nr
waiting for ammunition.
CALLS BOTH SIDES FOOLS.
C.rrman rirnernl Veil her Amir
Cnn fnkf dvnnres.
Zn'rM frt'jtr UrAl.ttrfi to Tint Srn
fns-wTAVTivot'iJ:. Nov 21. -Oen. von
Hochwaeehter. thn Oerman serving In
the. Turkish army, nrrlved here frnm
the Turkish headquarters to-night and
on learning that the terms of thn pro.
rosed armistice had been rejected snld:
"Thev nre fools. Hoth of them, What
Is the good of further fighting? li U
true tha' th" Turkish position at thn
Tohataldja llne Is strong, but thn
Turks cannot think of advancing.
"The same Is true of the Bulgarians.
They cannot advance, nnd they cannot
hn forced to reljro."
ALLIES IN BAD SHAPE.
I'reneli Hllinry nfllcrrs nt Knr
prlserl nt Tnrliey's ellnn.
VprrUil Cnhlf DtrpntcJt tn Tnr 8r
Pms. Nov. 21. -Turkey's reluctnncei
tn accept the armistice conditions of tho
nllles cause no surprlsn In French mili
tary circles. It is pointed out tJiat de
spite their sweeping victories the allies
i-uffered terrible louses, tho ftulgarlaDH
Tho Balkan States sent almost very
available mnn to the front. Tho Ser
vians and Greeks are in a like quan
dary, but the most Important factor ta
the rlimatli rigors
The pasn'S through which Ihe rllles
entered Tuklsh territory are now
ilacked vrtth snow nnd are Impaaiable,
Ko-d Jr extremely scarcn. The suffer
ings of tho allies aro not nurpassed by
thote. of thn Turka.
GREEKS ROB JEWS, HE SAYS.
It'nnl H'rlfh I'resMent Appeals in
Tllic i) S'oy The norlenn Oov
eriiment Ibrnupli Hie Secretary of
HtAte has be Ml risked In l.l'olesl ill Athens
against the tti'ii'ii'eiii beinc Inflluted
on the down in nlon by plundering
bands of Oreoks
Attorney dolf Kraus, international
president of thn H'nni D'rith, rnde
oonipLiiaih t Becrotary of State Kaoz
The cheapest Eyeglasses and Spectacles
are those which cost the least by the year.
Prictn thtoluttil uniform in all itore.
la Old Bond ft. S Serine
this afternoon nnd asked that the. Govern
ment Join with Oermany and l'ranco
In having an end put to tho marauding.
Mr K rails received the following ralile
pram from tho organiat Ion's official
head at Constantinople, dated Novem
"Tho flreeks are plundering the .Jewish
quarters at Salonfca, destroying hviiii
gogucs and attacking women Thn "tier
man nnd French Ambassadors protected
at Athens. Wo prnv tho American (lov
eminent todo likewise "
"I transmitted this information to the
Secretary of tato as soon as I received
It." said Attorney Kraus "Tho recom
mendation speaks for itself mid 1 think
something should I o done at once "
PERSIA WANTS SHAH BACK.
l-rmer Premier Jlnys f'nnntrmrn
Are -Vow nUlllnlnnlr.rd,
fiprrlt fnhtf T)rtpitrb In Tns SrN
St. lrrrKRsBt R(i. Nov. St.- A despatch
from Haku quotes Saad-ed-Powleh, the
former Premier of Persia, as deploring
the defeat of Turkey and recognizing
Persia's entire dependenco nn Hussln
nnd tireat ifrltaln.
lie says the Persians are now disil
lusioned and would not now oppose the
return of the former Shah. The latter's
family Is already at Tabriz, hut the
Shah himself Is not likely to go to Per
sia nt preent. because of the opposition
of Oreat Hrltaln to his return.
GREEKS TAKE MITYLENE.
Itleven Warships Torre Tnrklsh linr
rlann li Wllhdrnrr.
frtrtnl Ctthlr rftrlri tn Tnr. r
Athens, Nov. SI The 'Ireeks have
occupied Mltylene, an Island In the
.V'.gean Sea. I'leven warships and four
transports nrrlved there hi 11 oVIot-U
th's morning and summoned the place
The (iovernnr boarded the flagship
nnd nked fur delay. This was refued
and lroop were landed. The Turkish
garrison withdrew Inland.
ANTI CHOLERA SERUM OUT. I
HneterlnliiKli-nl Institute nt Hrrn
I'nnlile tn Mret Drnimid.
Sprnnl rahle Iinpntrli !n Tun i v
Hern. .Nov. SI. Tho HacterInIoglc.il
Institute Is supplying nil the anti
cholera serum available to Turkey and
the allies, but l unable to meet the
numerous and Insistent demand", not
withstanding the fact that the start U
hustling to Its utmost.
RED CROSS SENDS 18,000.
(mrrlrsn Mnrlrty llns Olvrn !.,.
OHO to Tnrka anil lllr.
WAsni.voTov. Nov. 31 -The American
Hed Cross to-day cabled $s,non to Turkey
and Ihe Balkans ns a further contribution
to relieve the. suffering resulting from
the war against Turkey.
Seven thousand dollars was sn t for
the sa me purpose yesterday, and to-day's
additional contribution makes a total
of rtsioo nt to the combatant .State
by the Am exicun Hed I'rovs slncn tho
wnr began. Further contribution art?
being solicit ed irom the public.
BRITISH TRADE COUNCIL
ACTS ON ALIEN LAW CASES
Invrstipntfs AUpcpiI TninsftM'
of Wool Coniijnrs to
Sptrutl Cahlt nnrxUrJi tn Tnc Si v
Rradfobo, Kngland, Nov. 21.- At the
Trades Council to-night It wa an
nounced that the executive committee
had cooperated with Mr. Donoboe of the
American Federation of libor In the
Investigation of the alleged transfer of
wool combing laborers frnm Hrndford l.i
th United Suites, which was ri-cently
exposed In Tun St n.
Tho council camn to the conclusion
that such transfers were not condurlvn
to thn het interests of tmdo unionism,
nnd In spite of tho fact that waes In
America wero u few shillings higher
than at Hradford such transfers re
duced the standard of trade unionism
In th I'nlted Statee) and further that
tho extra coit of living In thn I'nlted
Slates morn than absorbed thn higher
It was recommended with n view to
tho establishment of tho best feelings
among trade unionists In both coun
tries a transfer card should ho necessary
to n trade, unionist passing from ono
country to another.
Thn contract labor casns were
brought to the attention of the United
Hlatm authorities through the des
patches of .lohn H. Wood, Tin: Si n's
correspondent at Bradford Nngland.
Francis Vernon Wllley, sun of tho
head of the firm of Frantl.t Wllley &
Co. of Bradford, wool combers nnd
dealers, nnd himself a member of thn
Hoe ton firm of Francis Wllley & Co.,
wss arrested In Iloaton on August 0
with Arthur T. Kavlllo, an agent of tho
rtefor his arrest Wllley wna one of
the witnesses examined hy I'nlted
States Oommlsiloner Orlnnell, who was
Investigating tho matter of thn Importa
tion of Rrltlsh labor on woollens Into
the United States.
Tho contention of the Government In
Um cases was that Savllle, repiesent
Inpr the Wllley concern, wunt to Hrad
ford and Induced wool workers tharo tn
oomo to AmerlcA to bo employed hero
by tha Harre Wool Combing Company,
tv concern 'which tha Onvernmtnt sought
to connect with the Wllley company.
Attorney-General Wickersham got
tho evidence In tho case Inst week after
Federal Investigators got through.
iniilti Auarchlst Arrested,
Snmni rufti OnimtrU In 'Tnr. Krv
Saium.hsa, xv. 21 The anarchist
Saiilllan. who made nn Mtempt on the
life of Honor I,a Cierva In 1910, was ar
rested to-day. Hn said he thought the
death of I'ardlnas, the na.s,ln of
Oanatofcu, -wm "Mother Job."
237 FIFTH AVENUE (27th St.)
125 WEST 42nd ST. (Nr. B'way)
650 MADISON AVE. (Cr. 60th St.)
104 EAST 23rd ST. (4th Avenue)
255 LIVINGSTON ST. (Brooklyn)
ESTATE AT $18,525,116
('iiHtiiiMCff 'rom First rnpr..
shares WoKtem Union, J.IS.I.T.V); 1,000
shares Southern llailwny preferred.
$ H7.ik: J.Vn.opn New York city bonds,
l:in, siii.i.miii, $.mi.i)Oo New Vork city
bonds, lltflO, i.ir.'.fioo; JSiio.oun West Shorn
bonds, lin.YMo. ."iOii,ni Northern Pncillo
botids, :iiri.ml; JSOo.ixki Hock Island
bond., JITS.lioo. nnd tino.ooo .Icrsey Cm
Mr Pulitzer's funeral expenses worn
rl.V2.10; and other deductions from tho
total estHto were Administrnttoti ex
twnhe.s. $;iiiii.ikiii, ilebis, $n(i:i,s.n. which
Included Jt.'iU..'i'S owing frnm the Pulltrcr
estnto to the Press Publishing t ompany;
Iwn executors' commissions liaed on
htntutnry rale. K72..W1. and flimiNM ns
the amount to t p.tiii tn two other execil
lors under thn will
The upptms.il shows that thn heir to
receive the largest legacy is Italph Pulit
zer. .Ir . a grandson, who get n total of
2.r.V,rt7.1. and the next largest sum gons
to Seward V Pnliter. nlso a grandson,
who gels $2,rl(l. 172 Mrs. Kate Davis
Pulitzer, thn widow. rec'lved a U'quo-ft
valued at $1 .7711.0111' nnd tho lnuoxts to
tlm koiis were Ralph. l (Ml. M3; JiiM.ph.
nsi,2nT, and Herl-rl Jl OI7.S1.1. Othor
bequests to lelatives were Mrs F.leanor
Wickhnm Pulitzer, daughter in-law,
t2.Vi.ism, Kdith Pulitzer Moore. ;2rt,ft"1;
and I'lmstance Pulitzer, daughter. $7.is,sis
Mi. Pulitzer also left in trust for pnssildn
issue ot various chililren tli lollowing
sums. Heivbrl. J7s.l.'i; .Insoph. $7s.7.1().
Kdilh PulitzorMoore. lii7,MS, Con-slanco,
tISI.ISs The amount left t the trus-es
for legates mil heirs was t314.te7
Mr. Pulitzer gave $Ki.0ri to his valet.
.Ial'. t'linninghum. and left two funds
of tlu.omi for the employis's of the World
iinil tho I'ott-DrfpUch ' Funds of t2A.(Kf)
for n statue of Thomas .lefferson and
toU.iuM for a fountain in Now Vork city
were taxed lciuise the law does not
exempt thorn, although 'he lqiiests were
for a public purpo-e
The total lunouin to t , rceived bv
fohimhia for the School of Journalism
is tl.SKl.siiS. Willie the MetrnM)litatl Mu
wum nf Art and the Philharmonic Society
of New Vork each get t7dfl.)2
I' pon the testimony of Mr Stotm nnd
Chatles K Taylor of the lloston Glnbe,
the appraiser found that the good will
value of the Worlt is $1.0 l,oi. and of
the VH-is;iir'i, l.Vl.i The tax
uwwsl is tiii.iun. of which MlOsrto
was p.ud bv the executors six months
after Mr Pulitzer died
Among Mr Pulitzer's paintings were
Half length purtrnlt of Antonio (inmnni.
a Uofle of eiilcc. bv Titian. tl2.C),
portrait of Washington bv (liU ert Stuart.
fl.'JiKl pot-trail of Sir Siddorn-. bv John
Heppner. H A . tl.S '. Ailmiral Sir .lohn
lioss. bv Hi .t hey s'i isirtrait of Canova.
bv Sir riioniMi- Lawrence. Jl.iH portrait
of Sir James Gray, by Johua Reynolds,
tl.IOu; (Kirtraitof agentlemon by Itaeburn,
tl.fsKi; bust jiortrnit of Charles" liml). by
ltaeburn, ll,.Vi. rortrait of llrool; Watson,
by Copley, t-sixi. The total valuo of the
paintings was trtl.BDl
Th report of Uie assets and liabilities
of the lres Publishing Comrxinv for
the year ended October 31, lull, showed
cash, t7l,W.V, machinery, fixtures and
equipment, MVlflll; n vounts receivable,
$720,s47, AssocMtel Press stok, tl.Omi,
nnd tt.V),572 due from the Pulitzer estaie
Tim total assets were S2.Ws.S2lt. and tli
liabilities included tUK.smi for paper
and SIU2.6SS of oiher debts The surplus
When Mr Stone testified he was asked
if ho didn't think it would be possdilo
lor th Pulitzer tinw-spapers to uicreuse
their advertising rates to recoup their
low-es bv the uicreawvli ost of white paper
He replied that becau-i of the competi
tion nmong newspapers i woubi lie Itn-x).s-ilio
for ram newnpacr to raise its
As to the imtxirtuMcn of having a mnn
nt th head of a newspaper in whom
the public has confidence Mr. Stouo
kihI lliat Cyril" Field ouensl him a half
interest in a paper Mr Field omsl. but
when he le.irnisl that Mr Field would
havn tho other half he said he couldn't
latin It. not because Mr Field wasn't
a reputable man but because he hm
ery large intcrestH ui Iraction and ele
vatisl lines, which might seriously injure
Te-lifying as to Mr Pulitzer's services
to his newsiiapers Mr Stone said
"Mr Pulitzer was a no -paner and
jouriiahi-tui genius I do not know of
any one superior to him The future
of the H'nrW in the hands of even his
son would l Problematical In thn
hand of a board ot trusioo. such as hn
has appointed, it would !', il ws'ins
to me, a very serious problem.
"I cannot imagine a worse condition
of oontrolling a paper than through
n board of trust-s. There is abundant
reaeon for that. A linwBpasr represents
an opinion or viw of eerv conceiv
able happening in the world When
you pass that control over to n board
of trustees of varied Interests and varied
iens you com" very near plunging
thn adminihttatlon into chaos
"1 can't place nnv pecuniary value
iM)tl ihe valun of Mr Pulitzer lo bis
hew-npers llti olTerl mo tno mauage
inent of tho ll'orW a gntat many years
ago. My sal.u-y was to be wdiatover
1 n.uiusl II, but not less than tho salary
of tho Presldenl of thn Cnited States,
or tMl.ooo value Mr Pulitzer's ser
vices morn than mine. Mr Hearst has
a young man to whom hn pnvs t72,iiu
a year, whose services nro not worth
as much as Mr Pulitzer's
"I don'l think anybody would be justi
fied in paying f im.mjO to any man as tlio
manager of u newspaper, ami I should
iniiih mat would do small pay for Mr.
"When Mr, Pulitzer died ho left this
patmr the U'nrUI liko a fchlp at sea wlth
oui a rudder "
Mr. Slono said ho wouldn't advise anr
friend of Jiis to buy stock of tho World
company imlosa It waa paying in per
cent, or more Mr Hlono nnd Mr. Taylor
agreed (hut tho Press Publishing Com
pany stock hnd no pood will valuo for
lh general inostor, but only for a news
pniier man or one who wanted It for
HARRIMAN "APPRAISAL REPORT.
Thr llraiiun County Kslnlr U VAlant
OciBltKN, N. Y.. Nov. 2l,--Tho apprals-
era appointed to put a valun on thn prop
erty owned by the late tolward H. Har
ritnan In Ornngo county have, filed their
statement wltli JIarry W. ChadnaynA,
ropresentatlvo of tho Stale Comptroller
in this county. The property totals
Thn appraisers wero M N. Kane of
Wnrwick, (leorgo F Picltiri of Now Vork
nnd Jncoli I,, Hicks of Highland Falls.
Ilarnld llnnrr l.rts t.uld .Medal,
fiptrial Cable PtitpatrH tn Tas Hni,
IlKRLlN, Nov. 2J, Harold Bauer, tha
pianist, received tho Phllharmonlo So
clety's irold raerU) this evening.
Either Tbnt or There Is
Vavnno.v In the Police
MAYOR WRITER TO WALDO
1 Frey's wife and sonSe friend were mo
rn, a . t.j e i i,. u,. Itorlng tn the aerodrome when they saw
oiincpter's Story of Abuse hj , v(fttoi.H machine suddenly pIuukh
Pollen Sworn To find Sent
An elght-vear-old West Indian boy, Oils
Wilkorson. sat in his mint's flat at II
U'...i isiL ... - I . ln1,t nmt int rn.
m ' ,m" ' "I?" V" ,
i,':rtCr1" ,,iM..0.WI' IV""1
lllSt-II 111 IOW 11 t IHIIIT- ii --.v.- --r,--
bccailse he had something to do with a
street bonfire, and with three older boys
was marched to tho West UMIi street
station, kept all night without food and
sent away In the morning with a beating.
The same, story had nlready been told
to Mayor (laynor by thehoy'satint, Mrs,
Aurelia Karrlngton, and was tha causo
of tho Mayor's sending to Police Com
missioner Waldo a sharp letter accom
panied by affidavits of the boy and Mrs.
Hut in spltn of the lad's simple and
unshaken story them was pome ground
Inst night forthebollef that he had hoaxed
everybody from tho Mayor down At tho
West 12.1th street station no record could
bo found of any boy having been arrested
or brought to the station nn November 13
thn date hn named Inspector Sweeny
had th lecorda of nil the Harlem police
stations taken before Commissioner
Waldo, hut they shed no light on the
boy's story Nor could I.ieut McDer
mott or Doorman Nash or even ("apt
Thompzon of th 125th Mnrt station
clear up Ihe matter
Another thing that puzz.led was the
fact that the boy said ho was arrested at
13.1th street and Seventh avenue and yet
he was taken to a station haouse which
is of another district than the one he said
he was arrested in
Those who questioned the Wilkerson
boy last night believed that if he was not
tollingthe truth'ihehadlet his imagination
wander along some path suggested per
haps by a moving picture show
"They look me to a police station on
!2Mh street near Morniugside avoiiue."
he said "We went up steps, and up high
was something big and green and inside
was a big room Over at one side was a
sort of porch nnd liehind it was a man
He asked mv name and the other boys'
too. Then they put us in a room a little
bigger than tins one. There were three
cots in it The, cop told mn to go to sleep
und I had one cot all to tnysolf The cop
hit me and told me not to build any more
bou fires or ho would take m to tho island.
"What did he hit you with?"
"It was something with two straps
and a stump," said Que, meaning a night
Then. fJus Faid. he had been turned out
of tho ihjUom station early in the morning.
n.ui followed a raj:picKer s wagon across
12.1th street to Lenox avenue, where he
read a street sign He knew thia sTeet
and round his wav nome, no said
His aunt. Mrs. Fnrrington, said she and
her husband were up most of the night
searching for the boy, who had been left
wiih them by his mother and father.twho
live In Bermuda She ld she had given
her nephew an errand to do after he got
out of St Mark's School at 5ft West lSlth
street and that Just after school closed
nt 3 o'clock he started for 238 West 131th
street, where uie errand took him.
"I went through t35th street bemuse
I know the boys on 134th street were-
rough." said C.us ; "At ts.1th street and
Seventh avenue I stopped to look nt a
bonfire A cop came und took three
big boys who had built it and as they
went off ono of them said, 'Hn done it
too, so hn took me."
A sister who has fiu In hor class at
the school said yesterday that he wasone
of her liest boys
l'.arly this' week Fnrrington wrote
Mayor Oaynor telling tho boy's story.
Tho Mayor replied that he would like
to question the boy, and yesterday Mrs.
rirnngton took him down to the City
Hall The letter Mavor Oaynor sent to
Commissioner Waldo follows in part:
The hu expres-lv roulres that nhen
an officer arrests anvbodv he must be taken
before a Mniristrnte The pnllre nniw!
arrest people and conflni- tliein and then
discharge them without taklnc them tn
a Magistrate That In done only In coun
tries that are ot 111 under despotism Kverv
one arrested In this rountrv must be taken
tn a Magistrate so that the otflorr may
Justlfv the arrest
If the story of this bor snd his sunt Is
true the case is n vsry outrageous one nnd
th" members of the force who are respnn
.,1.1- for it must be put on trul VII police-
ineiit of hoys is not permitted In this cltv
had better get off the fores or he put oft
mill Ihe sooner the better
Ihe reason hv this bnv was arrested
seems to hive heen thnt some small bovs
made a fire In the street. Kven though this
bov were one of thm ho nevertheless could
not be treated In this Illegal manner Hut
it Is very doubtful that he linci auvthlng
at all to do with the making of the fire. Jf
he did wh v was lm net taken bnfors a
Magistrate' The failure to take him be
fore a Magistrate alone is a grave offnce
senilis' Ihe law This being a matter con
cerning which we nre Irving to educate the
whole force. It had betler be made public
'lo treat boys this way Is lo make criminals
SECRETARY 8TIMS0N AT CANAL.
Appmrea r'nrttflraf ton nf Pimmi
-lion to f'ntehra,
fpreuil fnhlf flnpalrJ. tn Tun 8r
Pwama, Nov. 21. Col. (Jeorgn W.
Ciocthals, chief engineer, nnd the other
members of tho Panama canal com-'
mission, met Secretary of War Stlmson
t Ihn dock w,hen the party arrived !
here to-day. A special train conveyed
the Secretary and the other members
of the party to Culebra, where they aro
tho guests of Col. Ooethala.
Secrntary fltlmson says they tntend
to start on tho return trip to the. United
States, on November 26.
Tho Secretary declared to-day that
he approved of the fortification of tha
canal. To leave it open to the warshlpi
of nil nations, hn snld, would be to deprive-
the I'nlted States of thn art van.
tags of Itn Insularity, He said hn hail
no doubt that the I'nlted States hd a
legal right to fortify the canal uncer
the terms of treaties with various,
Next tile Balloon Baca Oct, 13.
Sptctnl Coblt netpatek to Tas 9r.
Paris, Nov. 21. Tha Aero Club of
Franco has fixed October 12, 1918, ns
the date for the next race for thn James
Gordon Bennett International balloon
cup, recently won by a Frenchman In
the Stuttgart race.
Hon of (irerU 1,'rono Prlnre to FIbM.
fipteM Cable Pupntcn lo Taa Ben,
flAUJNir;, Nov. XL Prlnco Alexander,
second son of Crown Prlnco Oonatatrtln
of Greece, took ihn oath an ad officer
TWO FRENCH AVIATORS KILLED.
rarls to name nace Winner,
anil l.nnrent Victims.
fprrinl fnhh liMjvitch tn Tns Sr
rARis, lVnnce, Nov. 21. Two avlalors
wero killed to-duy. Aviator Frey, who
won the Paris In Home flight some,
titne ago. fell with Ids acrnplann at
Ilhelms nnd was killed,
Thn mllllnrv aviator I.aurnt Of th
engineers corps fell ninety feet In his
machine nt Ktamnes and was Killed
Ills roplane was lipsot by a gwt
a distance of l.f.OO feet, tt dropped like
a stone on the railroad track and I rey
.,.ri ,,.. .,ln rf.lirh,,d him. a
held tho world's speed record,
Andre Frey Is known In Mils coun
try, having been n member of thn
French team In the Onrdon Hennett In-
V-'lPrnatlonal ntdatlon cup race down near
Chicago last Septejnber. Frey In a
Itanrlnt monoplane took third place In
the race, xvhlch was won hy ,Inls
Frey was the winner of the Paris
Home race, which wan originally
planned as the Parls-Rome-Tttrln race.
He was Injured once before near
Ttomc, when Ms machine ran Into a
fog. At that time both legs and arms
were broken nnd he was In the hospital
Frey was married nnd about 24 years
of age. He was formerly a motorcycla
and automobile racrr.
LULU DAVIS, OUT OF JAIL,
CALLS ARREST CONSPIRACY
Snys She Wns Lured to Navy
Offieer's Honne by Hus
ffffinl 1M Pupnlrh In Tnt Sex
Komf, Nov. 21. SIgnora Moschlnl,
formerly Lulu Davis of Texas, who was
arrested last Saturday night 'while In
the house of a naval Lieutenant on a
charge made by her husband. Deputy
Moschlnl. was released from Ja4l on ball
Her counsel. Slgnor Vlnal, accom
panied the American woman, who Is
believed generally to he the victim of
persecution, to hor hotel, where she was
warmly greeted by th guests.
SIgnora Moschlnl wore a scapular of
the Sacred Heart, which had been
pinned to her coat by the prison nuns.
She seemed to be weak and tired, but
happy over the fact that she had
secured Iter freedom, especially when
she realized that owing to her hus
band's pollttr.il nnd financial Influence
she ran the risk of Indefinite Imprison
ment. In nn Interview after her release
SIgnora Moschlnl Mid:
"iMst Saturday night I went to a
moving picture show with Lieut. Helle
gard and 'Count Lesage, who, I have
now ascertained, was a detective em
ployed by my husband merely to com
promise me. When the show was over
'! was raining hard and I was
"As I was suffering from a sore throat
Lesage proposed that we seek shelter at
Lieut. Hellegard's house, which was
done. Lesage left the Lieutenant and
myself alone and hastened to Inform the
police, who camo In and found that I
had removed my shoes and was warm
"';";. ,L nr. T.T.LT
'ng my feet at the nre. T had doffed tny
wot coat nnrt ""Placed It with one of tho
"The police arrested us and we spent
the night at the station house. The
next day I was tnken to prison and held
the days hecuuse. although I was suf
ficiently Identified to convince them that
a crime had not been committed. T was
not sufficiently Identified to be released.
I am determined tn fight this matter to
the end. I am poor nnd defenceless and
without power or Influence, but I am
convinced that I will finally triumph."
Deputy Moschlnl's suit to have the
amount of alimony ho Is compelled to
pay his wife reduced was called to-day.
but was adjourned. It Is ascertained
thnt the quick release of Lieut, nolle
gard wns due to SIgnora Moschlnl, who
In order to save him snld he was un
aware of the fact that sho wfaa a
Immediately following SIgnora Mos
chlnl's release Count Lesage. was ar
rested In connection with the same case.
Instead of being a reml Count, however.
It was asserted he was a waiter em-
plo.p(1 py Dpm v MoHOhln
"THE SECRET" NEARLY READY.
rtrrnslrln Pnangra larinme Slmnnr
for l.raitlna; Ilnlr.
fpffial t'ablt rir'pnteh re Tsr Sr
Pari. Nov. Il.- llenrl Bernstein, thn
playwright. Is putting the finishing
touches to bis new play, "le Secret."
Mme. Hlmone has accepted the offer to
All the leading role.
EDISON NOW A BUSINESS MAN.
"n tiongrr Hide Himself Days
Miihl In l.alioralor)'.
WKST Oranok, N. J.. Nov. 21.- One of
the first Important steps to mark thn
accession of Thomas A. Kdlson to the
business control of his own Interests as
president of Thomas A. Kdlson, Incorpo
rated. Is tho announcement of plans for
the erection of two concrete buildings j
jto add to thn already large group here
Their romhlne.d cost will be lf.0,000
When completed the buildings, one of
which will be four stories high and thn
other six. will house 1,000 employees.
Mr. Kdlson now devotes a part of his
time tn puro business Instead of bury
ing htmself for days and nights In lab
ALIENISTS END WITH SCHRANK.
Itrady in II r port Tn-marrnTT nn
Mn.WArKEF. Nov 21 The commis
sion of alienlsta appointed to examine
John Bchrank will undoubtedly report
, thtl Municipal Court Friday morn ng.
t,a ,! h.
Its examination has been completed.
Hchrank was brought to tha City Hall
this morning and questioned for half an
Despite denials, reportu stIU are per.
slitently afloat that Uie commission has
pronounoed Bchrank mentally deranged
and suffering from paranoia. Tha letters
found on Sohrank and his writing Indi
cate a condition of mind known aa para
noia, the mental disease from whloh thn
j ayers of Gurltold, MoKlnlsy and Carter
Harrison, hr., suffered, according to sonin
Judge ltaokus decided lo hold no court,
investigation aa to thn manner in which
the report was rirctiUtod to tho effeot
that Sohrank had been found Insane,
It U evident that the report waa a rums
and not a divulging ot tha aeoreU l ike
Dnke of Connaupht Annonnees
Plan at Opening of
rmxrKss pat there
Military Show Viewed hy Thou
Ottawa. Nov. 21. The Duke of Con
naught opened tho second session of
Canada's Twelfth Parliament this after
noon. Thn Duke was accompanied to
the Parliament building by the Duchess,
the Princess Patricia, their ladles In
waiting and military aids.
Thn weather was fine and warm and
thn military show on Parliament Hill
was viewed by thousands. The Governor-General's
Footguards provided an
osoort of honor to the royal party. The
"Gentleman ITsher of the Black Rod"
brought to th Commons a mejtsagn
from his Hoyal Highness requesting
their presence. In the Senate Chamber,
to which Ihn members of the Itnusn
of Commons went and whera they stood
outside the railing while tho Duke rean
th speech from the throne In English
and thon In French, which a distin
guished Kngllshman present described
as "not of too perfect accent to be un
suitable In an KngUsh f"rlnce. hut good
enough to make a Frenchman sit up
and take notice."
Tho Senate Chamber was filled with
hundreds of women In elaborate evening
gowns. The Duke sat whllo reading
thn speech, the Duchess sitting at his
Ids, the Princess Patricia sitting at th
foot of the throne and tho ladles In watt
ing, the military aids and tho Primo
Minister standing near.
Thn speech referred to the bill about
to be Introduced proxddlng reciprocity
with the British West Indie and the i
new bank act and to the naval question
"During thn past summer four mem
bers of my Government conferred In
London with his Majesty's Government
on the question of naval defence. Im
portant discussions took place and con
ditions have been disclosed which In the
opinion of my advisers render It Im
perative that the effective naval forces
of thn emplrn should be strengthened
"My advisers are convinced that It is
the duty of Cannda at this Juncture to
afford reasonabln and necessary aid for
that purpose. A bill will be Introduced
No reference was made to the plan
for a permanent tariff commission, and
It Is assumed that It will not be re
vived. The House of Commons adjourned to
Tho Duke and Duchess gave a state
dinner at Government House to-ntghf.
It l understood that Sid Wilfrid
Laurlcr, as leader of thn opposition, has
agreed not to oppose Iremler Borden's
proposal to make an emergency navaj
contribution of $30,000,000 or $35,000,-
000 to Kngland provided It Is not made)
as a part of a permanent policy. I
The whole subject. Including some I
sort of a plan for representation of the ,
Dominion on an Imperial defence board,
will be presented In tho Houe of
Commons hy Mr. Borden early next
NEW PREMIER STRIKES SNAG.
Itnmannnrs Holds tip Calnlnnla An
Innomv and Tronhle Marts.
SptrM I'antf Dupateh tn Tnr Srx
MAnntD. Nov. 21.- -There Is deep dis
satisfaction In Catalonia over the,
declaration of Premier Romanoncs In
the Cortes that the Introduction of ad
ministrative autonomy In thnt country
would be postponed pending the conclu
slon of the budget debate.
The Spanish home rulers are afraid
tho bill will be shelved and are prepar
ing to make a very active campaign for
Tho Plorlo I'nlrrrinl has started n
subscription for the erection of a me
morial to the late IremJer Cannlejas
on Luerta del Sol.
DENIES CZAREVITCH IS WORSE.
St. PelrrahiirK llrfnlea xtnry nf I n
cnrnble Hip Disease.
SptHtl Coblt tlrnpntcmrt In Tsi' Scs.
St. PrrsnsBfnn. Nov. 21.- The reports
faying that the condition of the Czare
vitch Is worse aro emphatically denied
In a semi-official communication. On
the contrary, It Is stated, the boy's con
dition Is greatly Improved.
Bkkmn, Nov. 21. -The SI Petersburg
correspondent of thn Volcne Zeltung
says that the Czarevitch Is suffering
from Inflammation of the hip Joint.
There Is a (Continual bleeding.
Tho correspondent says that a com
plete restoration of the young heir's
health Is scarcely to he hoped for. Thn
boy must permanently avoid kny mental
and physical exertion.
Tho despatch adds that tho question
of succession to the throna Is being dis
cussed at the Imperial palace nt Tsar-skoo-Selo.
MEMS A BOrS' CLOTHINOHATS & FURNISHINGS
Men who don't care how they
look are often overlooked.
Whether your time is limited or plenteous,
you can depend on us to fit you with Suits
and Overcoats best adapted to your indi
viduality. The men we clothe have the advantage of a
great variety of styles and sizes to select
from, which enables them to satisfy their
particular requirements for style, cloth, pat
tern, size, fit and price.
Astor Place &l Fourth Avenue
MBWMIV AT TNC DOOR-ONE BLOCK FROM ROADWsW
MINIATURES BRING $2,850.
Other Art H'nrUs anil Mnnnarrlpl
flnffl- nt ntheht.
Sptefl Cuhl (impair tn Tsa Sr.
London, Nov. 21. Thn sain of valu
able, anC rare books and Illuminated
nnd other manuscripts an, art works
was continued at Sotheby's to-day. A
collection of framed Indian miniatures,
thn property of Cot. If. B. Hanna, chiefly
Delhi work nf the -Mogul period, IfiSfi
1658, when art tn India reached It high
est, development, sol- for f 2,550.
Other articles sold and tho prices paid
were as follows: Six of the original
full page pen and Ink drawings of Wal
ler Crane to Illustrate Georgo Allen's
largo dltlnn of Spenser's "Faeri
yueene," 2R0; thlrty-flvn original drav-
Ings In pon nnd ink nf social subjects
hy George du Maurlnr, with descriptive
letter press nnd the autograph of thn
artist. $400; a first edition of George
Meredith's "Modern iovn and Poems ot
thn Kngllsh Iloadnlde," $107.50: an oc
tavo, "Alarlc at Home," a prize poem bv
Matthew Arnold, recited at Rugby
School, original edition, $205; Robert
Burna'a razor. $100. This Is a razor
with a bone handle bearing Ave circu
lar silver plates which glvn Its pedigree,
"The last ra?ior that Robert Burns aver
.1. C. Nattes's "Versailles. Paris and
Saint Denis," a scries of forty largo and
beautifully colored views, brought $220
CHINESE TROOPS AT PEKIN
READYTO FIGHT RUSSIA
Wliolo Country Ha War Fever
Wnshinpton Doesn't Takf
tptlai CabU rtupatch to Tin m
Shanohai, Nov. 21. That Ghlne
troop are belnir eonoent rated near
Pekln In readlnnas for a march north
ward to sweep tho Russian out of
Mongolia was reported her to-dy.
The whole country has tha war fever
and President Yuan flhlh-k'al. who
originally opposed going beyond diplo
matic protests to Russia, was said to
hsve yielded to popular clamor aa the
only means of preventing the over
throw of hla Government,
Fears wero expressed hern that tha
outburst of anger against tie Ruasiam
will lead speedily to another display of
hostility toward all foreigners.
WAsittNQTON. Nov. 21. BeJIIeoa
despatches from China to the effect
that the young republic Is about to
make war on Russia over tho Mongolian
question aro tiot taken seriously In offi
No matter how popular a war with
Russia would be It is tho general con
viction In Washington that President
Yuan Shih-k'al will not be led Into th
folly of giving his sanction to lu Talk
of w?.r without Yuan supporting 1'
regarded as absurd.
Yuan's policy. It Is officially known
here. Is to deal with Russia by nego
tiation. He has already chosen a man
to lake up the question with the repre
sentative of Russia lu Pekln and there
Is no doubt hero but that the Mongolian
question will find lis settlement b
peaceful discussion and bargaining.
The hold of China on Mongolia, hni'i
physical and political. Is so slim. Il l
believed hero, that there can be but on
outcome tn the controversy and that Iv
that Russia will have her way nn'l
Outer Mongolia will be Independen
under the tutelage of Russia.
Recent criticism of tho United States
for not Intervening to save Mongolia t i
China which Was published In a Londo l
paper brought forth the retort from oti
aervers here that no demand on th
part of the British press for the I'nlte I
States to save Tibet from tho domlna
tlon nf Great Britain had been noted.
The two cases nre regarded as practi
cally Identical and Oreat Britain re
cently prevented China from sending
her representatives Into Tibet.
NO TOBACCO MONOPOLY.
f.rrmnnr Will Try to Oaal
.Sptrlnl fablo flrspntrb tn Ts Sen
KKR.MN. Nov. 21. Although h Ger
man Government did not Intend Imma
dlately to create a monopoly in tla to
bacco trade on the anrne line of th
monopoly In the petroleum Industry, It
Is known that the Ministry of the In
terior nnd the Saxon Government havs
begun n series of confidential confer
ences with the representatives of tha
tobacco trsdes 1n reference to the posi
tion brought nbout by the prorrefs In
Germnnv of the American tobacco trust,
which nlready controls five big factories,
one in Prussia, three In Saxony and one
In southern Germany.
According to tho Frankfurter ZeUuna
the feeling In the tobacco trade Is that
legislation formed on the lines of tha
Government's petroleum monopoly,
which acta against the Standard Oil
Company, Is not yet necessary, and ths
newspaper suggests that there ara other
means with which to bar further expan
sion of tha American tobacco trust.
Italr's tmbasaadar ui Berlin Quits.
fiprrM CabU timpaleh. tn Tn 8r ,
RriRMN, Nov. 21. Slgnor Panra. tha
Italian Ambassador hern, has resigned.
lm?K.V!r-.-tT, - .1.,. ,.