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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 25, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE SUN, MONDAY,- NOVEMBER 25, 1912.
EMBLEM, HE SAYS
Prof. Clark TcIN Public Forum
Tlinl Trust l('ii!Mli(in Is
T. K.'S IMiAX HKU) SECOND
That Failiiiff. Political Science
Teacher Would (Mve liclis's
Scheme a Trial.
Walter 1'. Clark, who lii'iid of the
department cl political wieiice nt the
College or tin City of New York, proM-ntud
omo idenx on legtilating trtiHt before
ii lutgo audience at tin- regular Kundnv
nlcht M.vHioti of public forum in the
Church of tin- Awein-ion, Tenth ctroet
and l'ifth tivt iuu', lui-l nielli
Hi- thiiiiis tlio greatest obstacle to the
M-ttloment of tlu problem wlthiti a tJiort
time mid without business distress is
tho woid "monopoly "
There is nothing terrifying about "big
bufinecH" to Prof Clark. He thinks that
Oov WiNon'M 'fair Held mid honet com
petition" propositi i splendid, hut he goes
oven further than tho next President,
proposing (lovernnient ownership and
operation of intrnetublo "trusts" In the
event of the failure of less radical mcu-f-uren.
In his tntk la?t night he put tho Wilson
treatment in the tln-t to be tried, thn
Roosevelt remedy second and the Debs.
or socialistic, plan ns the final tesort,
though he did not mention nny of the
authors of these schemes bv name. He
considers the tariff but a minor incident
of the trust question and referred to It
only incidentally. He does, howover,
heartily approve of (iov Vilon's action
in falling a special sc-sion of Congress
ooon alter he i maui:urated, charactcriz
ins it as the course of a "(.eiisiblo und
intelligent man "
I'rof. Hark put forth the piopositlon
tlint tho trust development which o.ustu
to-day is but the spectacular climax to
the industrial concentration that ha.
been going on ever since tho birth of the
factory sy-tein. In the particular causes
that have led to this concentration hi
.places the de-ire r business, men t
escape the destructive cots of competi
tion, tho recognized advantage, in the
cost cheapening by means of wiving on
ores freight, selling open.os and ail
vertixing. the ndviuituge of accumulating
ini)ort..nt pat tits. Iir.inds and secret do-
vices, the fact that a combination of bus!
ticks can directly control supplies and re
late them to a real demand and the fact
that advantage i derived from the svstein
of checking oil one mill againf-t another
Tho very thing that should bo done in
rnguru to tiie triiits. rrol UarK says, is
to give the "fair lield" idea a thorough
trial This will come within the next
eight or ten years, he believe if that
fails he advocates trying the plan, a fea
ture of the Progressive doctrine, of regu
lated monopoly then if that doe-, not
solve the problem he advises government
ownerMiip anil regulation He thinks th
Miertiiaii anti-trust law is good in somo
. i articular imt mat it needs. imnrovmi
In a fair lield. I'rof Clarl: thinks, it is
impossible to get actual monopolies, but
that thero will result a situation in some
lines of industry where the larger the pro-
uiicmg linn i lie i ie-aper will ie ine cost
of production ev en up to the point where
the cheapest producer litis a complete na
lionul motiopolv If so. ho says the
American people ought to recognize such a
fact and proieit th"iiinlves hv proper
prio regulation and other stipulation
"Dut we ought to trv Federal control
flM and the other measures later." he
Kffootivo T'ederal control should con
cern itself, he t'nuks. lirst with tho oapi
ff list in tliejndu-tiy. who s'(uld be given
fair treatment, somndlv with emplovees,
who should l e given standardized public
service He.itmeiit. third to investors,
who should be guarded against false
promotion and oxcc-ivo stock issue;
fourth to producers of raw materials
in the monopoly and lastlv to the ultimate
consumer who should be as.-ured of fair
treatment, and prices.
If a business becomes a monopoly
don't l afr.iid of it. savs Prof Clark,
hut walk right up nnd pat it on the nose
and it will surely behave. As long as a
monopoly i acquired bv fair means,
nil righf. but be careful it stars fair and
doesn't try to eat up the government and
nil its people.
At the conclusion of the address mem
bers of the rorum met in the church hull
nnd put Prof. Clark through a sharp
Some of them are in f ivor of Government
ownership mid regulation right away
nnd were impatient with him because ho
nt miMe- measures at
WOMAN SHOOTS COAL CHUTE.
Mm. MM si,.,,. Into Miletvolk Open
ins. I, mills l iiiir Morle llrloiv.
Sirs. Wl'll.un II. Sill, wife of thn mica
merdian of Chicago, who Is visiting
her son. M.!i,v.i Will of ijio Wo.-it Uttta
street. siimm Into an open coal hole
0!l the 1'iii'ly.f.iiirlil Mlccl xhle of tho
Hotel ISciior Saturday afternuon anil
was shor ,lwn io the engine room. four!Mrs Thomas ClafTey. Agnes Huggerty
stories below. The ceil chute takes a Irene Collins. Kmma Maginn. Commls-
,.er,,,n.,u fr..ttn t U .. ...Ul .11 1 . 1 Jt , nU .. . IT tl'1,1
circuitous route, the wholo distance
from tl.f pavement to the point where
.Mrs. Kin landed In a pile of coal IHug
about itv-tlve feet. Mrs. Hill suffered
from thn shock of the experience, hut
was not otherwise Injured,
Jtr.o PHI and her d.iu?hter-ln-lnw,
Mrs Milton Sill, were together und the
younger Mrs Kill suddenly misled her
moiher-lii-luw. Surmising that the
older woman had stepped Into the coal
hole Mr i'lll, Jr.. ran Into the hotel
!nd told Manager Farley of her fear.".
The lattei led her down four flights
to the engine toom. Dan Murphy, n
fitoker. was trying to help Mrs. Sill to
her feet A taxlcab was called and the
two women left for home.
Mrs. Sill was, to have returned to
Chlcngo yenerrlny, but her physician
advised against the trip nnd she will re
main here till she has fully recovered.
ARRESTED AS GUNMAN.
Man Who Flreil nt n Conductor
AVIIIIllinshilru I'nr Ik l.oeked
The sii'nlclous actions of a young nmii
who was darling in and out of doorways
In the neighborhood of Metropolitan nnd
Craliiiiii avenue, Williamsburg, attrneled
Ihe Attention early yesteulny of lleteelives
Musehelli and V Inderheri: of Hi
hnv went I
urv wear i
street police still Ion When II
toward him he began in inn. und 11 li
coined to g.ll'l the detectives drew their
revolvers and llred into Hie jijr 'ibis
mused the fuvitlve to hilt nml i r.ivc the
detectives en opport unilv 10 overhaul
him The detective lei m nved liiiu im the
man nh h id at inn nnilucior and hli
Humucl Sumllner hi t Im lett urm on a (irn
hum nvenne car Thursday night lie
ciFsnrim-ii iiiuihmi as lony Noiunitw, m,
llllnii, If I years old, living nl ;i ilnveuieyiT
Mirri, IK1!I1U.' l"Mil ri'lllllllfieM
without bill foi u ht'uihiK (o-jnurrow.
Where an opinion is general
it is fair to assume it is correct.
There is a general opinion
hat we have earned the right to
'irst consideration on any build
ing proposition of importance.
And there is the further fact
that wc usually get such con
sideration) and in most cases
the contract, too.
Which leads us to observe,
that if an Owner will give us
consideration, the contract will
take care of itself.
BIRDS INTO THE SEA
Hardy Bathers Take Their
Weekly All the Year Hound
Dip at Coney.
TOSSKI) HALL ON HKACH
Itnin Gnve an Faciisc for Sweat
ers nnil Skirls. Imt Tliev
Second Deputy Police Commissioner
Dougherty squeezed another wrinkle
in between his eyebrows and his hair
yesterday morning, rubbed the rain off
his shoulders, lowered his head slightly
and witli a low moaning sound rushed
out beyond tho breakers at the Farkwny
Baths and swam vigorously around
Strung out in a line to starboard of
the Commissioner were two handfuls
of girls und three handfuls of men, all
attired in bathing suits The lateness
of the season had no chilling effect on
their ardor, nor did tho rain of the morn
ing dampen their spirits as much as it
did the crinkle in the girls' hair
With tho Commissioner those hardy
persons plunged and swam, splushed and
gurgled, gasped and shivered, mid stayed
in the cold water ns long as they saw tit.
Yesterday being rainy kept some) of
the members of the Snow Hirds and
Polar Hears swimming clubs at home
Whore there are usually twenty to thirty
girls and twice an many men at Conoy
Island of a Sunday for a swim there were
not moro than twenty vesterdav. Most
of these delayed until after tho rain was
over, but there wero six or eight for the
10 o clock plunge
Attired in raincovs and goloshes
they camo to tho bath and appeared ou
tho beach with a fair r.mount of clothing
on against the rain. The men wore wool-
len buttling suits and sweaters, and some
of Mem wore socks about tho beach.
Before the lineup for the initial plunge
borne cowered under umbrellas, but the
hurdierspirits ran about tho beach playing
toss Dull l ho girls had sweaters over
their bathing suit and somo of them wore
ong skirts while fooling around the
Usually there is a surprising numlier
of persons who evade Sundar church-
going by taking a ride to the island and
watching the miiow birds fluttering about,
but ycbterduy morning there were not
more than twenty stieetutors lter in
tho day their number increased, and by
o clock-, when tho bathers numbered
a score or more, there were several hun
dred watching it
Commissioner Dougherty gave the
word for the lineup for the plunge, and
then bweaters and skirts were discarded
With joined hands the swimmers stood
for the signal from Dougherty and then
swoocd down upon the sea. There were
those who hesitated slightly when the
ooean was reuched tuul then pickod up
sHied aguin, bill mo-it of them continued
timir raio until they could plunge doep
and then ducked, gosped, ducked aguili
und swam nut toward sea
For live minutes they all stayed in tho
water and then out) or two struggled
imi'k io too com wei ucacn, uonn?a their
sweaters and raced around to get their
blood up Commissioner Doucheriv
stood It longer; it must have been ten
minutes before he came out and shook
himself The heavy rain sent one or
two homo early, but the rest disported
themselves on the beach, pnssing the
medicine ball, playing ono old cat nnd
games of lag T he thin Wooded crowtl
under the boardwalk, with coat collars
nulled snugly against tho rain, shivered
I he .Snow Hirds nnd Polar Meant start
out each fall with largo memberships,
Imt as the season progresses tho lenirih
of the roll call diminishes. Two months
ago there were a hundred bathers each
Sundav: two months from now them
will probably lie not more than twenty
But all who natho now each Sunday sav
that tins year there will be. no falling oiT
nome 01 inoso mere yesterday wero
sioner Dougherty, Herbert Hansen.
mm overtoil una a-imuei Lyons.
SAW INDICTED CITY AUDITOR.
Iliillcy Sure He Met FnnltlTe
Ilenrieil for llniUnn Tulle,
N KWAiiK. Nov. '.'I. -Dr. William 0,
llailey. a reputable physician ot this
city, is authority lor the statement thut
Oeorgo rornian. former City Auditor,
who lied two years ago last April and
who Is a fugitive from jusllco. was here
Dr. Bailey saya ho met Fortran, who
was u warm friend of long standing, at
Park place and Hroad street and that
he was heading apparently for the station
of tho Me.tdoo tubo line, 'I hey not only
exchanged greetings, according to the
d.ictor, nulsnool; hands.
The fact that Km man Is under indict
ment for tho alleged embezzlement nf
fi Jimi entrusted to him for investment
by DuvidM Wiolcham, who has mncu died,
It is said would prevent him from coming
iieiti, a l irunL , uu'!igii(, wnero no ih
It Ih believed l)r lirdley was mistaken
in ill- iduutllicutlon.
Purlnu I In- llollilni
,"m' ,s "" """r 'I'Hriiprlilp lhn n ronil
Mvi lk ur""h "' ifidln
rn - ..,ri. ,..,,. ir..M ,, , ...
v .," , r-; ,, in,' IJIC lll-
llsh'-rs l this Unit Tn suit Hie MMe nf the rr
rlpknt nf a idfl Ismli rrqulrri llmiiKhl anil irnoil
JiiilKmeni. ami n Irlcmlly i.r nml !lnl In
iimkliig nrlsriloiiH ttlll lir I lie tnl,jv lliink Nnm
licrnf The Nciv Vnrk Sun to lir,iinl n,itiinli,y
iiKirnlnit, N'riiemhrr flnih Itrmt Thr Sun nrai
Hilunlay inornlnc slid hi mljhl lino hfen a
w cirrlkumr tal wfl be rhanrrri lo vr nlemat
cluij. for iiirrrni llieralura ami piibllahrri? an'
nniiiipenif iu prewnted In an orileilv inauner will
My the. wholo llisrary nM of the aaon twfnn
io'j, maklni the Mlccl on of booka ay,-xi,
GOES 25,000 MILES FOR
A PEACH OF A PEACH
An lieu I (urn I Explorer Me
Will Hunt Juicy Chinese
WKMIIS IMH'NI) AT LKAST
It Uvows in Slmntun"' and Will
Ue Added to Uncle. Sam's
W.tsui.NuioN, Jjov 1M Tenly-llve
thousand miles looking for a peach -that
is the stujiendous journey which has been
undertaken by Krank N Meyer, agricul
tural explorer for the United .States De
partment of Agriculture. The peach Is J
worthy ot the ell on, according to stories
that have crept into coast areas of Man
churia and eastern China
The peach is described by travellers
w ho have seen and tasted it aa the biggest
and most marvellous combination of ex
ternal beauty and internal lUAciousnees.
Threo pounds is tho apocryphal limit
ascribed tq the fruit by irresponsible na
tive of the wilds of went Chain. Mr.
Meyer in a report to the Department
promises a peach that will weigh at least
a pound and is as large as a muskmelon
This wonderful peach grows in tho prov
ince of Shantung It is known to the Chi
nese as the Kelt Chlug or Felt Tau.
No specimens have ever been brought to
the coast of China. Mr Meyer did bring
back with him from a previous journey
several scions of the I'elt Ching peach and
a number of seeds. The scions failed to
produce when grafted upon American
grown seedling stocks They had failed
to withstand transportation. The De
partment experimenters took u chance
with the seeds and have grown severul
trees at the experimental station at
Kayetteville, N C None of them has yet
fruited and it Is the belief of the experts
that nothing extraordinary will be (level
oped from I lie seedlings. Like other
fruits, the seedling peach only deelops
desirable fruit ings in rare instances. Ac
cording to l.uther Hurhank, hardly more
than one desirable seedling out of a plant
ing of 100,000 seeds is to be expected by the
ine .'s.wio nine journey ot Mr .Meyer
legan u lortnight ago when he sailed
for Ixindoti for u conference with notable
European agriculturalists he tore he takes
the final dive hito the Orient It is not
only the Fell Clung peuch which is sound
ing the call of the Iwist for the Ameri
can explorer Under the direction of
the Bureau of Plant Industry Mr Meyer
inaugurating a inree years sojourn
in the wilds of southeastern iiussia and
western China for the nurnose of studv
ing Hiiitahlo crops of all sorts for growth
and development in those sections of
the United States where the limit o'
frost less days is not more than t5 or 0)
IX' r annum Not one brunch of the no
tivities of the Department of Agriculture
out ail Draiicnes ot its worK win lie ou
served bv Mr Mover Fruits, voir
elables. cereals and ulso trees esecially
euiteci ior tuo ueveiopmcni 01 wind
breaks in the windswept areus of the
great plains regions will be observed
At the last session ot t (ingress an
appropriation of liu.noti was made for
the establishment at .Mandan, .V D
of a governmental experiment station
tor just this particular class or vegetation
(Juick growing crops of all sorts will ho
observed and shade trees and ornamental
plant which can be transported and
transplanted to the United States will
Mr Meyer is accompanied bv no Ameri
cau assistant lie will upon his urrivai
in soutneastern nii-sia organize his
own caravan He carries with him ma
terials for the packing and prenerva
tion of tho scions of trees and for the
carrying home of roots und seeds of other
Interpreters will lie engaged for the
various stages of the long journey and
coolie curriers and camel drivers will
make up the remainder of his party
He eects to arrive at his starting noint
east of the lilack Sea about midwinter
from then on ho will be, for the greater
portion of his time, out of the sight of a
Kuronenti face and for the next three
years he will devote all his time to the.
study of the plant life of the Oriental
regions Ho expect to return to the
United Males late In 1(11.,: but wherever
possible during his long sojourn specimens
tor American experimentation will Im
despatched 10 the Department, and ho
will send in from time to tirnn detailed
renorts of ids orogress
Tiie Department of Agriculture Is in
debted to the researches of Mr Meyer
for tho famous Tamonaii iiersiminon now
being successfully developed in North
Carolina Unliku tho peach tho per
simmon scion is capable of reudy trans
portation 'ihe Tamopaii, a product of
central China, is a truly "puokerlefs per
simmon " Crafted upon the common
A irglnia persimmon stock it grows 10
rapid maturity in tho United States. The
fruit is nearly twice the size of the Jap
anese varioty. of a radiant orungo color
and wholly without seeds.
Another transplanted product of un
doubted commercial value which Mr.
Meyer brought back with him from China
is tho wood oil nut, from which is being
manufactured drying oil and varnish of
the highest quality, heretofore a neces
sary importation, but which tho Depart
ment of Agriculture lias recently proved
to lie both rcvidv of nccllnintlon nnri
reaching the fullest capacity of produc
tivity under American conditions. Tho
ilrst wood nut oil trees were Planted In
tho United States in 1B07. Already tho
industry is on a Profitable liasls. Tho
trees will grow all over Southwestern
sections of tho Unltel Htateu, from tho
Sacramento Valloy to Texas. It can al60
be grown In Florida.
Among the ornamental trees brought
in by Mr. Mover l tho globular topped
willow, considered by landscape artists
tho most beautiful decorative tree in
existence. It is one of the hardiest 01
deciduous trees and tan bo grown in r.nv
section of this country or Kurope,
oir, .Meyer neiore nis aoparturn ex
pressed the belief that this time he would
manage to bring home tho Feit Ching.
"It will ho thn triumnh of inv trlr, " nM
ho to Dr. Fairchild, chief of the division
of foreign agricultural producte nt the
Bureau of Plant Industry. "I think I
havo solved the problem of transporting
the Boions Intact. I will make ovory
effort tn mnlto a success nf thnt nnn hln
and If I can bring homo this, wonderful
iiudiiion vo tno truita or America I will bo
satisfied with tho three year Journoy."
THREE OVERCOME BY SMOKE.
lie roar nr Lamp Explode and I'annri
Small Fire In IlrnuUlyn,
.Mis. Kuthrlne Cleary, 62 years old,
and Mrs, .Mary Hlihlen, 6S, weie over
com by stiiol.e him uluht when a Kein
Bene lamp exploded In the room hi Vhleh
they weiu sleeping ul IM5 l.ortallie street,
Iiilili .Siullli, 211 )e,iia or Ago, rthntlior
tenant of the home, illarovrred Ihe smoke
and Kinplng his wa Into the room, was
mi our wn io miri'iimn wnen rnicman
Tliomss Donahue arrlvd tly wrapping
h sweater about hln Iih.hI liunnluie not
the women out,
The two women. find Knilth rnlUieit on
Ihe Dldewaik hut were soon revived In
the fresh air.
Tka iimiit U tk tMUM w aUgkL
IN YOUR WILL
CHOOSING the right execu
tor or trustee is as im
portant a part or making a Wilt
as disposing ot the property.
An individual trustee works
under difficulties. A Company
like ours Is free from family
or Interefled influence. Its
corporate lite Insures Its being
In existence when the time
comes to act and continuing so
until the task is completed.
Oar trust officers are ready
to confer with you regarding
the appointing of this Company
as executor and trustee.
AND TRUST C9
cspltal . . $ 5,000,000
1 76 B'way, N. Y. 1 75 Hernial St., B'ldyn.
O rulton St.. Jamaica.
BONDS IN DYNAMITE CASE
MAY BE INCREASED TD-DAY
Hot-kin in Jail Unable to Hnise
$20.(100 .ludpre A l oused
by Tnion Orjrtm.
Indiakapomo, Nov. i4. -Heihert S.
Hockln, secretary-treasurer of the In
ternational Association of Itrldge nnd
Structural Iron Workers, Is In the
county Jn.ll to-night, nnd unlet he is
uble to glvo a bond of $2o,onn he will
rcinuln in Jail during the remainder
of the trial.
To. morrow .liulge Anderson will con
sider the iiiiestlnn of Increasing the
bonds of all the eeoutle olllcer.i of
me iron worucis union who nie now
on trial, und there are Indications that
he will demand much larger bonds in
all these cusom.
Thla action ha been under consider
ation ever since the damaging testi
mony of the Ilrst few witnesses was
s?lveli in the case, but action In I loch
In's case and the action tlim eon
template,! In the other e.ines was pr,..
cipltated by publication In the ollhlnl
organ of the union of what the court re
gards us a reilcctlon upon Itself and a
flagrant case of contempt.
The Ilrst article was signed by all the
members of the executive board and de
clares that the Indictment .if the Iron
workers was Instigated by the Krecto-s
Association, im ooen i)wm ennnAn T t I
further declares that the press or tin;
country has been subsidized, that the
Krectors Association has reporters and
correspondents present and that the
agents of the erectors are on Intimate
terms with the newspaper men.
The article further expresses conll
denee In Herbert S. Hockln nnd s.iys
that there Is no tvhlence against him.
that he never uttcmplod to betray the
Itnn workers nnd thut the only evidence
against him Is tho statements of tti
In the same Issue of the llritliicmaii
was an nrllole. by Miss Mary Field, a
young woman who Is said to have re
ported the trial for labor p.ipers.
In Miss Field's article the statement
Is made that the defendants are being
tried by the steel trust; that these de
fendants pleaded not gillltv to the
charge of the steel trust, that the CJov
ernment, the willing servant of the
trusts, tent officers hither and thither
and a cry for blood was raised over the
land. Miss Field likens Ortie McManl
g.il to the betrayer of Christ und says
Hockln s ns pure as an angel.
Government ntneers said tn-ulght that
Miss Meld had left the city, but ns soon
as this trial is over there will be a peti
tion for her arrest on charges of con
tempt. DRUMS LED THE KIDNAPPERS.
Oath for a
Wonl flew through tho Hay Ilidgo
section of Mrooklyn last night that a
man was going to be kidnapped and
that the job was going to b done pub
licly by hnlf a hundred members of the
Seventy-firM Iieglment So when tiie
latter murched down Fifty-fifth street.
Ilay Itidge, headed by a flfo nnd drum
corps, und hnlted in front of N'o. 513, the
house of Corporal George Holland, ono
of their recently married metnbors, every
ono was out to see.
They saw, Ilrst of all, a score or more
omen. Mrs1. Holland's friends, bundle
her off in a cab. Then tliero was a long
wait, for Mr. Holland could not bo found.
He was taking a bath. Ho was pulled
out, though, and bundled into another
cab along with n blanket. I.ntnr l,u
clothes wore brought nnd he dressed in
the cab. Reserves had to ho c.illml t
drive nway tho delighted crowds.
Corporal Holland s friends threatened
to drive him about Urooklyu for a week.
But ther didn't, nnd after n nounle nf
hours they pulled up ut N'olson'a Hall,
Fifty-second street and Fifth avenue,
whoro thoy gavo tho Hollands a really
NAVY DETENTION PLAN LIKED.
Hrerrlary Xlryrr Think New Vnn
lalitiirnt Ryatem a Snvreia,
Wahhinoton', Nov. 24. Tho detention
system ns applied to certain classes of
offenders in tho United Stilton navy has
produced gratifying results, according
to Secretary Meyer
Under this system, inaugurated a
year ago, enlisted men guilty or minor
offences are placed in a class serrn rato
from orlenders guilty of crimes and vio
lations or general law of tno country
Men guilty of purely military offences
and who- ii-ovnui records give hopo
of their being of vulue lo tho nnvnl service
aro sent to tho detention barracks at
Tort Royal. 8. (J., and Rromerton, Wash .
inateud of to prison.
The, mon are retained in tlm service
while nt tho dotention baminlts and per
mitted to wear llioir uniforms instead of
prisoners' stripe. They nro put through
u rigid course of dully inslruotlon und
.drills designed to render thorn moro
efllcient when returned to their former
After a "dutentioner" has served two
thirds of his Kiintnncn he is put on proba
Hon and assigned to duties corresponding
as nearly ns possible, lo those or Ids pre
vious iHisiflou. During thin period his
conriuni Is cnrefully observed and if
good the msn is restored to tho servieo
without unv conditions.
'III'1 Wall .strrcl million nf Tnr. Cveninii Ncs
fnntalna all ilir financial nrni, ami Ihe alorl, and
bond quotation in the clow uf the markft, Tlm
cloalng iuotailon, Including; the "bid and inked"
prlrf a, with additional nrwt mtttr r, are contained
alto In the nliht and final edlllont of Tata Kvkniko
U. S. ALONE IN FIGHT
KffoHs Here Tliotijilit Hopeless
Willi Frmicc nml Mtilnnd
Keeping; Hands Off.
itimrn.tii) nv Foi.KWXKHa
Knox and Haklinieteff Trying' to
Save Someiliing' From YVreek
ajre of Treaty.
WasIUNOIO.V. Nov. 1H. The public te
.fusal of Sir Kdward (Itey. British Premier, !
to lake up the cudgels with Itussiu on be- j
half of Kritlsh subjects who are Jews, Is
taken hero as final proof, if indeed further
proor wore lacking, of the hopeless posi-'
lion of the United States with regard to.
the Jewish passport question.
the Hi dish Premier florin red he would
not make an attempt to induct) Russia to
niter her attitude toward Jews and that
he did not intend even to. discuss the mat
ter with ber. He Int Imnterl f bnt liu lialluvnrl
j such u course would not only endanger
the treaty relations between Great Britain
and Itussiu but also thnt it would not help
the cause of non-Kusslan Jews in tho least.
N'ot long ago the French Premier. M.
Polnoan1. made a similar statement In
reply to appoils presented to him by
Jews, basing his refusal to open the ques
tions on the same grounds as did Sir Kd
ward Grey. As France and F.nglund ure
the two Powers enjoying th? closest und
most friendly relations with Russia, their
iefus.il to join the United States in pro
testing against Russia's troitmenl of Jews
is regarded hero us emphasising tho hope
lessness of efforts in this direction on the
pnrt of the United States,
From the Ilrst membeis of the Diplo
matic Corps of Kurope in Washington have
been sceptical of the success of t heat tempt
made by tho United States to force Russia
to lelax her treatment of American Jews
desiring to go to Hu;t-in. Tney regard tho
action as practically hopeless.
While cautious in I heir comment, 0i,.
servers in diplomatic circles have pri
vately ridiculed the course taken by the
Democrats in the Hou-ie which forced the
President to denounce the treaty of 1M32.
It is no ee-.Tot that the Tuft Administra
tion has given up all hoe ot framing u
inn iii-hi v nun iiusxia wnicn will oe nit
o the JeWM of ih. innnrrv m.,1
those who have espoused their cause.
that no suceefling administration will bo
able to settle th
passport question in a
sati-fy the American
way which w'M
While il is believer) tlm
'will let down somo of th bars aimlnst
fore gn Jews, those best informed on tho
situation declare that such a chanr.e will
... ... utuunr onmii ii result, OI
clared. is determined to Mick to her
(mini iu-' ii- long as it iveonleMcd in ativ
pressure iiom withoui lltis-ia, it is de-
quarter .Many predict that when the
quo-lion is d'ropped by common con-1
sent there will lie hop., of a change by
liussia, but not hefort
Knox and Am-!
conferences in tho attempt, as one official sal1 ,1" wn" Plte Nnteh a cowman
put it, to "save as much out of the general from t'algary, Canada, who had become
wn-ckage of treaties ns povible " 'stranded In New York. Holler Identified
it is hoped an understanding will be the horse.
reach"I before Decemlwr SI. when tho
&riT;nVM FOUND SHOT IN HOTEL ROOM.
as on the assport question the United , ., . , .
States is at a great disadvantage. As tiie I B"'' Bnalnr Man'a Kyr IllaeL
Russian Ambassador is reported to have rnf,i .,..1 Hnllrt n Temple.
"You have more to lose than we have." C'liicaoo, Nov. '-M. His left eye badly
That is, Russian exports to the United 'discolored as If hy n heavy blow, Witl
Hates are not me-if nth the value of ex-Mam rv Snell. trrnsurer of the W. F.
ports to Russia from the United Kingdom
UNIFORM COMPENSATION LAWS.
.NiltloiiHl I iinrerriiee W III lllenaa
Workmen's IlloUa in.iln;,
Workmen s compensation In all its
a-pects will be th -ubject of dicnslon
to-day and to-mo-row oi the rooms of
the Now York Hoard of Trade nnd Trans
poration, where eommiioQers appointed
by Governors, of many States will meet
under th auspcies of the National Civio
Federation to plan for uniform State
legislation on the subject In States
where thero are no rogulir commissioners
delegates havo been named especially for
these sessions, which will also bo attended
by employers, otllcers ot labor organiza
tions, boards of trade, chambers of com
merce and bar associations.
In several States thero are already so
called "elective" compensation laws and
in iwo muies insurance laws, tins year
is thought to bo an unusually good time
for seeking further legislation nlon.t that
lino because tho legislatures of thirty
eight States will convene during tho whi
ter, a majority of them starting in Janu
ary To-morrow tho discussion will h de
voted to the situation in this State. A
constitutional amendment to permit an
udequuto compensation net was passed
at tho laat session of tho Now York legis
lature and will bo introduced for wcond
and final passage at tho coming session.
Ono of tho vital questions to be Intro
duced to-day will be how injured work
men may bo guaranteed coinxnsation in
cubo of the Insolvency of employers.
Among those who will attend the
sessions aro Setti Low, who ia president
of tho National Civio Federation; Francis
Lyndo Stetson, Tulcott il Russell of
Connecticut, Victor Rosnwater, who was
temporary chairman of tlm last Republi
can national convention; HamuHi'Gompeni,
Unitod Slates Senator Uoorgo Sutherland,
Charles Henry llutler of tho American
bur Association. Aumist Ifolnmnt i.
chairman of tho federation's workmen's
comjienanuon department, Colgate Hoyt
of New York. I'rof J W Jenka of New
ork University. I'eroy H. Straus of R. H.
Macv ,V Co . W L. Saunders of th.. 1 n cor
soli-Rand Company,. lohn Mitchell, former
presiueiu oi me unttca .-uine workers of
America, und I'rof. Samuel McCune
Lindsay of Columbia University.
MRS. TUPPER FEARS FOR PLAY.
Author of "floarl tn Arrndy" Thinks
It'a llVn flnrbletl."
.Mis. Kdlth Hesslons Tupper, who wrous
"The Ituad to Arcady," which is to have
Its Initial production to-nlaht l the
llerkeley Theatre, under the management
of the National Federation 0f Theatre
Clubs, wrote lo Kidney Roscnfeld, presl
debt of the fiih'iatlon, ycsteiility forhhl
ding him to produce her play "In Its
present gnihh'ii form,"
Mrs,' Tupper said a week ago thnt he
hint not been allowed to ure the leheaisals,
Since then alls has seen one, and then she
told (incur lirrthelet that lines Inter
polutrrt by Mr. Rosenfehl must bo cut out
und her own lines ipplaced,
"I will tee the performance to-morrow
night," Buhl .Mrs. Tupper. "If It, Is pre
sented In a surhlrd form I will Instruct
my lawrr, Gilbert Roe of hi Llbertv
street, to take action to have the per
So It still remains to see If "The Road
tt Arculy" Us4 U Aroaola.
Silver For Thanksgiving
A superb collection of silver
ware for the Thanksgiving
table is shown at our stores
artistic moderate in price
DIAMONDS, PRECIOUS STONES, GOLD JEWELRY,
STERLING SILVER, BRONZE, ELECTROLIERS, STA
TIONERY, LEATHER GOODS, CANES AND UMBRELLAS.
REED & BARTON CO.
Jewelers and Silversmiths
and 3 2d St.
COWMAN ON STOLEN HORSE
IAUGHS AjrjflOliNTED COP
Took Shots nnd Threat to Kill
to Brin Wild Clinse to a
An hour after Gustave Holler, who
bus n livery stable at Avenue F and
lOlghty-seventh strret. Cannrsle, had
telephoned to the police of tho Liberty
avenue station, F.ast New York, thnt n
liny horse with one eye hod been stolen
from the stable Mounted Policeman Paul
Decker saw Just such n horse on New
Lots road near Snedlker avenue, tin'
the horse's hare back was a man who
wore a broad sombreio. The man wus
riding with n rope thnt had been twisted1
Into a makeshift bridle.
"Where did you get th horse'.'" called!
Without answering the man wheeled
the nag und licked him Into u gallop. I
Decker put the spurs lo his own horse'
and the two went dashing along New
Lots road, with Decker 100 feet behind.
The wind licked Decker's hut from
Ills head nt the first quarter mile, hut
he had not gained on the other. The
i ruee lfr.nl on for nnnthpr mile, nnd ;
Decker's horse wits losing his wind, 1
'The stranger kept bolting his horse!
iWllh his sombrero nnd shrilled a cowboy
yell Into the nlr as he rode. Decker,
with his fine police mount, could not
gain an Inch.
After more than n mile of the pursuit
Decker drew his revolver and shot n
bullet Into til
ulr. The stranger turned
his body nnd sneered back nt the po-
' "c'mH"' wh" r'rod aKttI"- A l,nlu face
I turned and the laugh va more feeble
this time, and Decker yelled that the
Ime he would shoot to kill. At
he stranger pulled his horse to a
' H '"f charged with grand larceny.
1 Mosser Leather Company, Doston, vvus
found dead In n room at the Planters
Hotel early to-day. In his right temple
was n bullet hole and in his right hand
a revolver with one cortridge exploded.
There were no powder marks on his
Snell had been In and around Chicago
for several weeks on a Western business
trip. Up tn Wednesday he lived In an
apartment in the vicinity of Wabash
avenue and Twenty-fourth street. None
of his Eastern associates can offer any
explanation of lils death.
The Hoston man registered as A. G.
Clark nt tho lintel on Wednesday. Ex
amination of his effects show several
lcttora addressed to him at his residence
In Itrookllne, n Hoston suburb, or his
office. Thcro was a telegram, pre
sumably from his children, telling how
they mlfsed him.
There was u ticket on n local pawn
shop showing Snell had obtained 140 on
a diamond ring, probably within the
last few days. lie had with him an ex
pensive gold watch and a Masonic
charm, but only -. 3 ,'. In cash.
NO EXTRA COLORADO SESSION.
Deinnntl far (Ine Inspired by Itn
mured Ilealre lo Get Nrnnlor'a Salnrr
Denver, Nov. 24. Somo persons con
versant with the situation havo con
sidered that the desire to secure the
Senatorial salary, accrued since the
death of Senator Charles J. Hughes
nearly two years ago, might have been
the mottvo that Impelled Charles S.
Thoma and his friends to urge In
sistently tho calling ot an extra session
for tho election of Thomas, primary
choice for tho short term.
Senator Hughes's office has been
vacant almost two years, and tho
salary 4or the office for that period,
about 115,000, would be given a now
Incumbent elected or appointed beforo
Gov. Shafroth has refused to call an
extra session of the General Assembly
for the election of Thomas to succeed
Senator Hughes, saying he did not
think any benefit would follow to the
S FUR-LINED OVERCOATS
for genera! or evening: wear. These overcoats
are made of broadcloth or oxford and lined
with Alaska seal, Hudson seal, Australian
opossum, mink, marmot and other furs.
IN THE FUR DEPARTMENT
Jiffy Atut, 34Uj onh
llsnv ot the Mandarin Teats, nmbrnlurrlr
and liernratlons furnlahert the "Vtll.Unv
JACKKT" vvfir supplied by U.
SOY KEE & CO.
Chinese and 0f
llamlaome rmhroltlpred hln?? Shawl.
Kith hravv frlnir. Vlnn.lirln Ceal. Ki
monos Willi t'antcn Crrpp Holx nf naie.
At Prices Never Before
Ilrlc-.i.llr-ic lor.XUAS elf I. a.
I'loprlelnr of Hie f.nrtnm
Port Arthur Restaurant.
7 Moll St. (CHINATOWN)
near I'halliani .qiiarr and Worth l
NEW VOKK New VorU CIlj.
CDlUICU earpriill)- taught by qitlckrM methods,
ornnion Sludlo.tVllat..nd 504 W Mthsl
Trlfphunr. I'rof. 1'runcra of MnUrl'l. t:t. inu.
$105,000 FOR A PIECE OF CAKE.
Ilotlali IV nil t'nuie l.llluuf Ion ln
volvliiu Old Harmony- !oclrlj.
HlTlsiitiRd, l'u . Nov. 21. -Because ,i
boy of 13 ate his playmate's shure or cako
at a harvest home reust in Germany in
1771). the last trustee or the old Harmony
Society, now dissolved, may have to pi j
$lo.-,,noi, with Interest from 143.
John Ratip nnd John Huber were fast
friends in Wllrtemberg until the cake in
cident, arter which they were bitteron
Rnpp, as a man. rounded the Harmony
Community near here. Huber joined
the French unity nnd nninssed wealth
during Nupoleon's victorious campaigns.
When he found his two sisters. Mrs.
Rental nnd .Mrs. Wagner, had joined
Happ's community he warned them that
whatever money he might will them mus
not be given to the society, bu i must be
held under n separate trust.
In case of the sister's death while mem
lers of the society the money was to bo
paid to their heirs. ,
When Huber died in 1R4.1 his fortuns
was obtained through the courts in Franc
nnd merged with the society's funds.
Litigation followed, but the society re
tained the money. Huber'. will wns un
earthed recently. It specifically directs
that the money left to his sisters muRt go
to their heirs and not to tho society.
The Centals and Wngners, heirs under
the will, will press their claim in court."
MAY ALLOW TWO WARSHIPS.
Urmnrratle Leaders lo Mnkr Inn
Tula Yrnr. la Union.
Wasiunuton, Nov. il. An early meet
ing of tho House Committee on Nnvnl
Affairs will he held to begin work on
this year's navnl hill. I!"prcsentiitlvo
Padgett of Tennessee, chairman of tho
committee, is expected to reach Wash
Ington the latter part of this week. Ho
plans to cnll the committee together a
few tlayB after the assembling of Con
gress. Statements by Democratic leaders
foreshadow nn authnrliilnn In th.s
year's bill for two battleships. Tho de.
termination of tno Democrats to keep
navy out or politics will result In
discussion on the mihjoct on Its merits.
Thu navy failed to get two battleships
at tho last session because Importunate
members, hungry for public buildings
effected a combination to defeut navy
extension in the hcpi that money thus
saved would be expended on fculldlngs
for their districts.
The navnl question will be debated in
the open House. This means uccordln
to tho leaders that the policy adopted
eomo years ago of allowing two battle
ships in each supply measure will bo
The Administration, through Secre
tary of the Navy Meyer, will ask Con
gress to authorize three battleships
this year. The Democratic leaders will
not consent to such a large addition
to the fleet at this time. They are of the
opinion, howover, that the proapecU
are bright that two dreadnoughts wilt
35t SHxnU, Sim f