Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1912.
j.riiiili' llricf Session Wns Som
inc )c.sii(t' I'tu'lc Ike's
.ITI.M SK IX THK HOI'S K
(.riM-riKii'-clcct Sulzcr and Other
W i n iirr llml ltusy IIiiihI
v. misciiok. Dec 2. The third nntl
li.. Mvioii of lhi Slxty-pitoml I'ongresH
( ni'lt'i' w.ty ul noon to-day. It took
tun .vim I only twenty-four minutes
i. ! tin' llmiM' not much lotiKur to finish
i fciiiii.il oponltiK IhibIih'kh, ihkI then
I kiii bodies adjourned until to-morrow
I. r,..,..4t to the memory of Vlce-Presl-iii
i r irrnwn imd member of Congress
i. Iiail 1'iiMifd away durinRtho vacation.
i in mi'mck in the Senate wore mom
mil i-m-ii than usual Added to the
I .(.in i.uiM'd liy the vacant dm Irs of the
i. n fre-ident and SVt'tiutors Heylmrn
i ' Idaho and liayner of Maryland wa
t ir criii'iMl depression unions tlio lie
i i hi, ins over the f.iU that they would
t- ,ni, lie culled upon to hand the control
i' i lie .Vnate oxer to the Democrats
f-mrral llepuhlican lame ducks- tho veil-ii-hi
slu'Uiy M C'ullomof Illinois, Charles
i ri ef Kansas and others-wandered
hi o'ii and prwUnl their colleagues, hut
Uiete -eemcd to ho little joy in tJieair.
t in In Ike Stephenson of Wisconsin
n tr ! ii'd mole attention than any other
Nnair 'I he vacation had playel hob
jwi'h li - ap earance. His well known,
Iniil. m n.culy 1 card had been trimmed
di.w n to a tine French point- Hnd Mime
. ( iu c oi'e.iRueH had to look twice before
1 !ifV w mild believe it
(iti'v rot of the Oil Senators were pres
ent .it the opening Throe of them
i' cr f Pennsylvania. Hradley of Ken
t i. hi- and Sutherland of Utah were
tie!inil front attending on account
(.f ,.'no-r- After the customary opening
I layer and the passage of the formal
ri'-ihitions declaring that the Senate
a ready to transact business Senator
l'eoi announced with a brief eulogy the
ie.it h of Vice-President Sherman and
(Tered a resolution of regret,
Ihe death of Senator Hoyburn was
announced by his colleague, Mr. Horah,
and that, of Senator Itayner by Senator
Smith of Maryland. A message of sym
pathy was read from the Brazilian Senate.
Senator Hacon of Clcorgia presided over
tlio Senate in its opening deliberations
n President pro tempore, llefore Con
cress adjourned he was chosen to servo
until December 111.
In the House the oKning scenes were
in striking contrast to the dignified per
ormanoe in the Senate The chamber
was packed with members and outsiders.
'Hi" Democrats were in a joyful frame of
mind over their recent victory at the
polls and the prospect, of und isputed
control of the (Government, On the
olher hand the Republicans were a bit
downcast, although their Progressive
brethren seemed to lie disKsod to indulge
in a sort of jollification meeting with the
Such members of the Old Guard as
Uncle Joe Cannon entered the chamber
Willi heads erect aiui with no outward
appearance that their spirit had been
rushed by defeat Taken a a whole
the occasion vus a lively one, some mein-l-r
being congratulated on victors,
while regrets were expressed that others
hnd Iwn defeated Polities appeared to
be forgotten for the time and there wore
no exhibitions of partisanship such ns
are bound to crop out before the session
lias passed into history
KrpresKtitative Mann of Illinois, tho
Jtepublican leader, eent some time on
the Democratic side greeting his political
opponents, while Itepresentativo Under
wood, the Democratic leader, wandered
over to the Republican side to greet former
Speaker Cannon, Representative Payne
of New York Representative Dalzell of
Pennsylvania anil others who have served
in the'tlonse with him for many years.
Representative Sulzer arrived just
i the conclusion of the chaplain's prayer.
Speaker Clark had just banged for order
and announced that the House was ready
lor business. The House was gazing
diiectly at Sjieaker Clark when Mr. Sulzer
swung in at the door just to the right
of the Siker's rostrum. The Hbuse
broki. out into applause. Mr. Hulzer
bowed in acknowledgment and pro
ceeded to his seat. He was at once sur
rounded by memlters eager to congratu
late him upon bin election as Governor
ot Sew York. Governor-elect Cos of Ohio,
a young man of extremely youthful an
pearam', was also forced to bow his
acknowledgments, as were Governors
elect Hanna of North Dakota and Robin
son of Arkansas.
Cncle Joe Cannon received what was
piobably Ihe biggest demonstration of
the day Speaker Clark's amioaranee
was acclaimed by lxth Republicans and
Deiuocinis, Representative Underwood
got his share of applause.
I'h'i House then got down to the busi
ness of the day. A resolution was passed
appointing a committee composed of
Itepje-iMitatives Underwood, Mann and
H"ii Johnson of Kentucky to inform the
President i hat the House was in session
and ready to receive any communication
In might Ui pleased to make. This duty
was Mlonned and after some routine
business adjournment was taken until
HOME BOYS LOST IN BIG CITY.
Clml In JtPtarn to Orancrbari,
Two hovs nf 13 James Kelly and Al.
lrt I'orster and a nlne-ycar-old
ynunsster. James McCaul, who had lived
all tliili lives in St. Agnes's Convent at
Orangeburg. In Rockland county, heard
the call of the great city Sunday after
nnon. With eighty-five cents collected
from other convent hoys, who Hympn
ihlsed with the three victims of wan
di ilust they began the Journey to the
metropolis by nllpi!ng away after an
e.nlv S inday dinner,
Si wn'j-llvii centH and a soft hearted
iunlu -t ir got them an far as Jersey
fit, where they climbed aboard a ferry.
Then they walked and walked, looking
West Klfly-llfth street.
K.irly yesterday morning' they ap
proached Policeman John Davis at
KiKhth avenue and 114th street and
asked timidly for directions. He escorted
t)i tired and hungry adventurers to a
nearby restaurant and listened to their
"We hated to leave Father McCSltinls;
he's in charge of tho home," said the
leailei plaintively In conclusion, and
ih'H were faraway looks In the eyes of
tin other two aH they echoed his words.
Tim 1 hrmt wm o taken to the cllll-
di'ii's society, and at 10 o'clock to their
i.etght two sisters from tne convent.
ame to cairy them back to the home.
Mn, Rider In Auto Colllnlon,
Mi- Hubert II. Klder of 80 William sjreef.
H 'MiUlyu, wife of tho ex-Dlstriet Attorney
i 1 hums County, was riding In her auto-
ii "bile yesterday afternoon when the roa-
lurie rniuueil Willi an umu i.uvh.
y Mcr viim ahakentup, but not severely in-)'ir4
Quality Never Varies
WANTS PUJO TO HURRY
Resolution Complains of
DEMANDS EARLY REPORT
Chairman, Indignant, Promises
to Make Report "in Due
Washington. Dec. 3. Representative
Lindbergh of Minnesota to-day returned
to tho attack on tho money trust. Mr.
Lindliergh introduced the original money
trust resolution and is very much dis
satisfied with the delay of tho Pujo com
mittee in getting down to business so
to-day he introduced a resolution prodding
the money trust committee.
The Lindbergh resolution begitm by
reciting that the monetary commission
reported to Congress what is known as
the Aldrich plan of banking and currency
reform, but tho report on this plan, it is
charged, "failed to disclose any facts in
relation to the monopolistic control
exercised by certain great sjiecial In
terests on the principal, money and credit
that enters into commerce and business.
Pointing out that there is a demand for
Kinking and currency legislation, Mr.
Lindbergh recalls the House authorized
a money trust investigation. The resolu
tion recites that although the inquiry
was authorized many months ago the
committee seems not to have con
sidered the iuquiry for the purpose of
securing facts to aid in framing early
remedial financial legislation, but rather
to have been planning an investigation
as if for indictment or some other remote
purpose, and in which it is blocked by
offenders against honest and impartial
rules of business and (Jovernment of
ficials who deem tho personal privileges
of kinks ho sacred that their business
shall not be inquired into even for the
benefit of the public."
After making many other charges
against the "money trust the resolution
directs tne I'ujo committee to proceed
"without delay to secure all the practical
information anil data that may reason
ably be had in regnrd to the influence
exercised by the, money trust in control
of lianks and of money and credits," and
to make reports to tne House irom time
to time with reasonable promptness,"
Chairman Pujo of the money trust
committee was indignant when his at
tention was directed to the Lindberg
resolution lie cienieii ine implication
that the inquiry had been unnecessarily
"e did not think it wise to con
tinue our work in the heat of a political
campaign," said Mr Pujo. "We will
resume hearings on Decemlier B and
submit our report to the House in due
DISCOVER NEW BU0N0M0 CRIME.
Police linrarth Another MotlTr for
t'nvallrrl Woman' Mnrder.
lintnoEPor.T, Conn., Dec. 2. .Jennie
Cavalier!, whoso murder by Joe Buo
nomo In Stratford on October 22, was
believed to have been because ho feared
she would disclose "whlto slave" Ft-
crets, was killed because Joe feared she
would tell the police he was responsible
for the murder of Gennaro Russo, Chi
cago, according to the State police.
Ruonnmo and Frank 1'ezzlcheml and
James Mottl were held without ball In
the Stratford town court to-day on the
charge of flrst degree murder.
Russo, nccordlng to the police, died
In a flat In 113th street between Kirst
and Second avenues. New York, on the
same date that the Cavallerl woman
Russo and Huoiiomo quarrelled, they
say, because liuonomo, jealous of Jen
nies apparent friendship for Russo,
sought to retaliate by paying attention
to Rusho'h sweetheart und a quarrel re
sulted In which Russo was fatally shot.
Itusso's friends kept him quiet about
the shooting, spirited him fiom Chicago
to New Yorli and he died there, It Is
said, without making complaint.
Meanwhile the Cavnllerl woman had
followed him to New York, herself pur
sued by ISuonomo, and learning that
he was on her trail she hastened out
of his nay to Hridgeport, where he
found her and took her out on the
fatal automobile ride.
BROOKLYN OPPOSES DOCK PLAN.
Mn MsrlliiK In I'rolrsl Attains! Ihe
llonnl of i:tlnifir' .ttlltndr.
A mass mt-ctliuf was held in the Klne
County Court House last niirht to protest
ugalnst the attitude of the Hoard of Kitlmute
in favoring the building of inland piers
north of I'orty-fourth street, Manhattan,
as opposed to developing the docking
facilities of South Hrooklyn,
Charles II. Puller, president of the Hrook
lyn league, chairman of the meeting,
gave the following reasons for opposition
to tlio iironosea action or the Hoard or
Estimate: Hirst, the cost of construction;
second, the difficulties from an engineering
and navigation standpoint: third, the com
mercial interests of the city will be better
served by building nlcrs elsewhere. He
then turned the chair over to llorough
President Alfted K, Steers, who Introduced
the tollowliiK Mieakers. 1'oriner Mayor
David A- Uoody Andrpw McLean, Comp
troller W. It I'rendergast, Ldward M.
Hussctt. Rnbbl N'nthsn Krass, St, (Talr
MeKelway and the Hev Dr. Itobert Mo-
With the exception of Mr. Prendersant
Ihe speuKprs an auvoeateu the liiiliuing or
the new docks in South Hrooklyn,
German I'hyalcltins lllrel OMcrra,
The German Mediral Society of New
Vork last night elected llieso officers for
1013; President. Dr. (I SeellgniHnn; vice
president, Dr. II. Fischer! recording secre
tary, Dr M, Itehling, and treasurer, Dr. S.
Kiifriiicpi's' Estimates Kxoectl
Lnst Year's Appropriations
TO IMPROVE BRONX RIVER
Ray Ridge and Red Hook Chan
nels $..(.0,000 $((,0(10,000
Wasminuton, Dec. 2. Klf.y-slx mil
lion dollars fur rler and harbor Im
provements was asked in estimates sub
mitted to Congress to-day by Urlg.
(Ipn. W. II. Ulxby, chief of army en
gineers. This Is an Increase of nearly
$17,000,000 ovi" the appropriations
recommended for the last llscal year.
The greatest single sums requested are
$5,000,(100 to cover work on the Ohio
River channel and $7,000,000 for addi
tional work on Ohio River Improve
ments already outlined. Kmphasls Is
laid on the necessity for availability of
these amounts early In the fiscal year of
A $(5,000,000 estimate Is made for c n
tluulng tho work of the Mississippi
The more Important estimates urged
upon Congress arc as follows:
New York Port Chester Harbor,
$15,000; Hronx River and Kast Ches
ter Creek, $50,000; West Chester Creek,
$12,000; Hast River and Hell OVite,
$250,000; Harlem River, $100,000;
Plattsburgh Harbor. $4,000; Narrows of
Lake Champlaln, $6,000; Hudson River.
$1,560,000; estimated $3,104,093 required
to complete project; Kondout nnd Peek
skill harbors, $5,000; Saugcrttes Harbor,
$2,500; Wapplnger Creek, $3,500; Tar
rytown Harbor, $8,000.
Reports submitted as follows: Dis
approving Improvement Larchmont
Harbor plan of Improvement at esti
mated cost of $1,570,000; for securing
additional channel width In North
River plan of Improvement at esti
mated cost of $930,000; Improvement of
New York Harbor Ambrose Chan
nel: Recommended that War Depart-
ment be authorized to formulate rules
for navigation of the channel and to
forbid use of chnnnel to tow and sailing
Maintenance of New York Harbor,
Including Ambrose Channel. $200,000;
Bay Ridge and Red Hook channels,
$300,000; enlargement of Governors
Island, $15,000; harbors. 1'ort Jefferson,
Mattltuck, Huntlncton. Flushing Hay
and Canarsle, $35,000; Hempstead Har
bor, $5,000; Newtown Creek, $30,000;
Brown's Creek, $10,000; Great South
Hay, $5,000; Jamaica Hay. $300,000; su
pervision of New York Harbor, $153,
260; Buffalo Harbor. $187,375: Black
Rock Harbor and channel, $300,000;
Oswego Harbor, $110,000; Cape Yin
cent Harbor, $36,000.
Maine St. Croix River. 1139.000;
Portland Harbor. $150,000.
Massachusetts Newbury port Harbor,
$25,000; Merrlmac River, $10,000; Har
bor of Refuge, Sandy Bay. Cape Ann,
$4,954,952; Lynn Harbor. $84,000; Mystic
River, below Island Knd River. $50,000;
Boston Harbor, maintenance of gen
eral Improvements, $25,000; estimated
that $S69,000 be required to complete
existing project. In Plymouth and
Provlncetown harbors, no new appro
priation estimated, $25,700 may be re
quired to complete project.; plan for sea
wall, Boston Harbor, along Winthrop
Beach, disapproved; Improving Pollock
Rip channel through the shoals, Nan
tucket Sound, $125,000 (not appro
plated); Nantucket and Hyannls har
bors of refuge, $75,312 (not appro
priated). Rhodo Island Providence River and
harbor and Narragansett Bay, widening
approach channel, $30,000; enlarging
anchorago area, cast side. $164,800;
Harbor of Refuge, Port Point Judith.
$290,000; Harbor ot Refuge, Block
Connecticut Thames River, $12,000;
Connecticut River, below Hartford,
$75,000; Harbor of Refuge, Duck Island,
$140,000; New Haven Harbor, Includ
ing West River, $10,000 (no i.ew ap
propriation for breakwater. $43,208
available for this purpose); Housatonlc
Here are the estimates for appropria
tions for New Jersey's chief projects:
Passaic River, $300,000; Hackensack
River, $50,000; Htatcn Island Sound and
Shooters Island channel, $30,000; Wood
bridge Creek, $3,000; Raritan Bay, $20.
000; Keyport Harbor. Mattawan Creek,
Raritan and South Rivers shoal harbor
and Compton and Cheese Quake Creek,
$33,600; Shrewsbury River, 510.000;
Delaware River from Lalor street, Tren
ton, 10 upper railroad bridge, $114,000;
Delaware River from Allegheny avenue,
Philadelphia, to Trenton, $20,000; Dela
ware River (Pennsylvania, New Jersey
and Delaware) from Allegheny avenue.
Philadelphia, to the sea, $2,000,000,
Cooper Creek, $3,000; Mantua Creek.
$15,000; Raccoon Creek, $13,000; Saddle
River, $13,000; Alloway Creek, $5,000;
Maurice River, $30,000; Absecon Inlet,
$45,000; Cold Springs Inlet. $249,800.
I The following estimates of approprla-
tlons required ror isia-n mr iiji nuta
tions In the United States are noieu:
Gun nd mortar batterie
Conitructlon of gun and mortar
Mortirnlr.lns older mplcmf nt. 100,000
Electric Installations at nmcoimt
Sarrhllilit for harbor dffcncn 150,000
Sltei for fortltlcatlonn and sracoast
defenc .;;"., "M00
Prmervatlon and repair of forlln-
Plana for fortifications M00
Huppllf" for aeacnmt drfeiuea.- 45,000
flea nana and embankment" 30,000
IWpalr and protection of defence
of New Orleans H.000
rrenervatlon and repair of torpedo
atrurturea !0, 000
Casemates, galleries, Ac, for sub
marine mine IE, 000
SULZER AMAZED OFFICIALS.
Told of JVefT llsisslan Treaty BelntT
WAfliiiKaTOK, Deo, 2, The statement
issued by Representative and Governor
elect Hulzer last night on the Russian
passport question caused amazement in
official circles here to-day inasmuch aa
thla declaration is exactly contrary to
I a statement made on tho samo subject
' l.i. Uruu I 1 fin I 'I'll f I
In a letter to Simon Wolf, a prominent
I Jew ot Washington, the President stated
I that no new treaty with Russia was being
I negotiated, a fact that has been un
officially admitted at tlio statu Depart
ment for many weeks.
TO -THK A COLD . OM! DAT
Take LAX ATI n: BllOUO (julnlne Tablets. Drue
(lata refund money If It falls to cure. K. tv.
OROVtrs airunirt.U ea tiea box, iic.-Atr.
GATUN LOCKS WORK -PERFECTLY.
SI I in sun Upturn' Prom PnnnuiH Knll
Wasiii.voto.v, Dec. 2. Secretary of
War Stimson returned to Washington
this afternoon from Panama, where he
made a launch trip from Gorgona, at the
endol Culebra cut, to Gatun Dam, twenty
ono miles beyond, or more than half tho
total length of Ihe canal
'Hie water over which Secretary .Stim
son passed is the artificial lake made by
blocking the Chagres River with the
Gatun Dam, It has now reached the level
of fifty-six feet and next spring, when
tho rains come again, it will be allowed to
rise to the Una I level of elghty-flvo feet
above tlio sea.
'Ihn only dry imrtion of tho canal,
Secretary Stimson said. Is the nine miles
of the Culebra cut and the few miles be
tween the Pedro Miguel nnd Miraflores
locks, Ihero Is little question, accord
ing to him, about the opening of tho canal
for traffic late next year. The canal will
lie completed, according to present cal
culations, July 1, 1DI3, but Col. Goethals
wants very thorough tests made or all
locks and tho apparatus for their opera
tion. During his visit tho Secretary saw the
giant gates of the Gatun locks swung for
the first time. Ho has had many letters
from engineers in the United States pre
dicting that these gates could never bo
moved liecnuse they would break of their
own weight. He says now ho intends to
reply to thesn gloomy communications
that' not only did tho gates swing when
Miss Helen lan preswvi ine electric uui
ton setting the machinery in motion, but
tho operation was performed in seven
teen seconds less than the two minutes
it had liecn calculated would lie required.
The lock gates. Secretary Stimson says,
are comparable in size and surface area
to the side of a ten story office building.
Col. Goethals, according to tho Secre
tary, does not wont any brass bands
around when the first ship passes through
the canal from end to end, but wants an
opportunity to work things out in the
absence of any grand stands lieforo an
nouncing that the canal is ojien and
DEAF MUTES SURPRISE
STRAUS BY SPEAKING
Pupils Show Great Progress in
Lip itYutlhiK" nnd Use of
Oscar Straus heard several good rea
sons why one should voto for him for pul
lie office at the gathering last night of
the trustees of tho Association for the
Improved Instruction of Deaf Mutes at
its building at Lexington avenue nnd
Sixty-seventh street. The advaice came
from an advanced class of deaf mutes
who were showing the trustees and their
friends the work the institution was doing,
It was impromptu nnd came as a sur
prise to Mr. Straus.
One little girl, who came to the insti
tution several years ago entirely dumb
and with no way of understanding spoken
words, was asked whom she would have
voted for for Governor. She looked at
Mr. Straus and spoke his name, An
other small girl favored Mr. Straus be
cause ho represented her own race, and
she said it right out plainly too, A Hoy
volunteered that he wished he could have
voted for Mr'. Straus because he had been
Ambassador to Turkey
Mr. Straus, who was for ten years a
director of tho association, knew what
it meant for each to have mastered theart
of lin reading and the use of tho vocal
cords. He was greatly pleased.
'lliis same class of trained deaf mutes
also showed some knowledge of the
Balkan war, and when it came to fractions
their quirk answers made even the tnis
tees scratch their heads.
Mr. Straus made a short talk. witJi
hero and there a reference to the history
of the association. Ho eulogized Mi.
and Mrs. Isaac ltot-enfelil, the found rs
or the institution, in whose memory a
tablet recently tiiaced in tho buildine
was unveiled last night.
Others present were Jacoh II. Schiff.
Felix II . Ivy. Paul Gottheil, the Hev.
Dr. II. Pereira Mendes. Clarence J. Hous
man. Arthur M. Wolff. Hen lamin F. Feiner.
Alfred Frank, Ingomar Goldsmith, Sam
uel ll. tiuggenneimer, leo li. lilrsch,
Ii. Napoleon Ivy, Benjamin Mordecai,
Samuel M. Nowburger, David Oberndorf,
William Rosenberg, George Ilosenfeld,
Theodore Stemfcld, I.oo Sulzberger ami
SIT AT SPEECHLESS DINNER.
Lid on Southern Oratory nt Annnnl
Ilanqnrt of Trnnraarrana.
Kven tho ten presidents of tho local
organizations of Southern extraction
who last night sat at what usually is the
speakers' tablo at the eighth annual
dinner of the Tennessee Society in New
Vork in tho Astor Gallery of tho aldorf
admitted at the end of the dinner that
they were speechless. And so woro tho
150 or so former Tennesseeans and thoir
friends at the tables. M
President Barron . G Collier, who
presided; Vice-Presidents John G Ixins-
dale, E, Bright Wilson, F I). Caruthers,
Adolph H. Ochs and the other officers
who formed tho dinner committee de
cided that at this year's dinner of tho
New York TennosBeeans they would
attempt what seemed humanly im
losbihle in this town to give a banquet
at which not even a Southern lawyer
would bo permitted to make an address.
So tho menu announced in big letters,
that tho banquet would pass Into hlBtory
as "The Speechless Dinner."
Gen. Henry T. Douglas, commander of
tho Confederate Veteran Camp, was at
tho head of tho list of guests who sat
with President Collier George Gordon
Battle, governor of the Virginians, also
was among those at the" speakers' table,
and so was Vice-President Albert. P,
Massey of tho North Carolina Society.
Others at the president's table woro the
following presidents of State societies:
D. Wyatt Aiken of the Georgians, Hichard
Held Itogers of the Kentuckians, tho Uev
J. Nevett Steele of tho Mary landers,
William J. Wollmun of the Missourians,
Augustus Van Wyck of the South Caro
linians, William do II. Washington of the
West Virginians and Walter h. McCorkle,
president of tho New Vork Southern
The toasts to President Taft and President-elect
Wilson were announced silently
bv throwine the announcement to rlso in
their honor upon a whlto sheet by means
of a stereopticon.
WHITE SLAVER SENTENCED.
Drrartrln Marino Urtm Fnnr Yrara
In Elmlra Penitentiary.
Demetrlo Marino, alias Francesco Ma
riano, who last week pleaded guilty In
the State Supreme Court to bigamy,
was sentenced by Judge Hough In tho
United States District Court yester
day to four years In the Klmlra penl
tentlary on a prior conviction Xor white,
Marino, according to tho evidence,
took his wife, Teodollnda Marino, to
Chicago, and there Insisted that she
become an Inmate of n disorderly house.
When she refused he produced a re
volver and a razor and threatened to
murder her. The couple had been mar.
rled a Tew weeks only,
"The Most Fascinating Creature That Ever Trod
The Boards of Wallack's Theatre"
is the way the Evening Telegram described
in the character of the BaronesPBettina
in Louis N. Parker's latest play
The Paper Chase
The Fascinating Bettina is not only
the heroine of this successful play, but also of
The Minister of Police
the brilliant novel of intrigue and adventure,
by Henry Mountjoy, on which the play was founded.
Read the book See the play
NEW YORK : THE BOBBS-MERRILL COMPANY. PUBLISHERS : INDIANAPOLIS
THE unusual charm of our amethysts
is due to depth of color and brilliancy
of cutting. Many beautiful pieces are
shown at moderate cost.
FOR THE LADY
Hat Tin $ 3.75
Kelt l'in 4.7S
Silk Guard (Jeweled) 5.50
Link Bracelet 7.50
Collar Tins (.Pair) 8.50
Nccklaiets Amethyst 012.00
Itar Pin (1 Amethysts) 17.50
Filigree UangleO Am.) 18.50
Guard Chain ( Am.) 42.00
Hose King (Carved) 85.00
Lorgnette Chain (93
I FOUNDED 1856
MENS A BOYS' CLOTHING.HATS & FURMISHINGS
Wc have spared neither time nor effort in
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perfect in every detail.
Their excellent style, fit, tailoring and ma
terials indicate the advantages of successful
experience and real skilled workmanship which
you will find in all our Clothes; at prices that
arc uniformly moderate.
Sack Suits $18 to $50
Winter Overcoats $18 to $75
Astor Place &l Fourth Avenue
SUBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK FROM BROADWAY ,
DEATH CHAIR DIX'S PLAN
Favors Separate Trison, From
"Which There Is No Escape,
for Life Term Men.
PATRICK WORKS OX CASE
Prefers Proof of Innocence to
(id I iny a Million, His
A email prison for life term convicts
from which there Is absolutely no es
cape, even by pardon, Is one of the
plant) which Gov. nix lias In mind in
figuring the abolition of capital punish
ment In the State of New York.
lie spoke of It yeBterday In discussing
the I'a trick case before he left the city
for Albany. At the same time lie made
It clear that it was not the case of Al
bert T. 1'atrlck which hud led him to
"J have been apposed for years to the
system of capital punishment," said the
Governor' as he boarded the truln. "It
Is my Idea that the State should estab
lish a small prison completely Isolated
for the Imprisonment of criminals sen
tenced for crimes for which the present
penalty is death.
The State has already a site at Wlns-
dolo where such a prison could be built,
and I think that that site could he
used for that purpose. The land can
be turned to account for no other pur
pose unless It Is used for State farm
ing land. 1 wan absolutely against tho
original plan for a prison at Wlngdale
on account of the, unnecessary expendi
ture of J4, 500,000 contemplated, but a
small building for life prisoners could
be constructed ul comparatively little
,'Ohce "a 'prisoner had been Incar
cerated in such a .prison for' a life term
1 think that ' l)e 'ati'mild be completely
cut off from a co"nimunlcatlon with
the world outside."
The Governor was asked if he meant
that the prisoner should be prevented
FOR THE GENTLEMAN
Scarf Pin $ 3.75
Studs (3) 4.75
Dumb Bell Links 6.75
I'encil Holder 7.75
Glove King 14.00
Waistcoat Buttons (4) 17.75
Waistcoat Chain 24.00
Waistcoat Set (6 Buttons ,
3 Studs & Links) 25.50
Ring (Hand Carved) 40.00
Sleeve Links (4 Gem Am.) 75.00
Fine Amethysts), 1350.00
i Fifth. Avenue
from making application even to a par
don board which he had suggested since
the pardoning of Patrick.
"I do," he said. "There should be ab
solutely no hope for him."
Tho Governor spoke enthusiastically
of his scheme for a pardon board, say
ing that such a board would be of help
to tho Executive In passing on the mer
its of applications from prisoners.
He then turned to the subject of con
ditions In the State Prison Department
"The Department of Prisons, which
was the worst In the State Government,
Is now in fine shape, but it was rotten
clean through when the present admin
istration took hold. I didn't Intend to
discuss these subjects nt this time, but
questions relative U the Patrick case
have led up to them."
Albert T. Patrick conferred many
times with his lawyers yesterday and
added 'a new lawyer to those he already
employs. Itobert M. Sloorc, who helped
defend lilm at the time of his trlul,
was the latest addition to Patrick's
What the result of these conferences
was Patrick would not tell. He kept to
the silence which he has maintained ever
since ho received a warning telegram
from John T. Mllllken, his brother-in-law
In St, I.ouls.
Mr. Moore told reporters after his talk
with Patrick that there would be noth
ing to give out on the case for two or
three weeks. He said that whatever
might happen In the case would be In
the courts and that there would be no
statements made by any one'oustlde.
"Patrick," said Mr. Sfoore. "has hU
main object In refuting the charge of
murder, made against him. He will con.
centrate all his efforts on this one thing.
ah otqer tilings must stand aside until
he has proved himself Innocent.
"The financial benefit accruing to
Patrick as the result of the second nice
will means nothing to him at present.
His life Is dedicated to his destro tit
havo tho American people believe him
Innocent without tho shadow of a doubt.
The fact that ho might earn a million
dollars by probating the second nice
will does not enter Into his constdera
tlon at the present."
MILLIKEN SPENT $150,000.
Sour Used Impraajerlr, In FaOlrk's
Behalf, He Ueclarea,
St. Louis, Dec. ,2. "Patrick account."
Under these words at the-iop of many
ledger pages In the books of John T.
lUlllken. brother-in-law of Albert T.
with an idea
"To know what you
prefer," said Robert
Louis Stevenson, "in
stead of humbly saying
'Amen' to what the
world tells you, is to
have kept your soul
; In employing this as
an argument for Saks
clothes, we are aware
that this quotation may
be as easily construed
against us as for us.
i In fact that is why "
we use it, for if a man
will follow that advice
with respect to all he
reads about clothes we
shall ultimately get his
H It is the object of;
this one included, to'
convince you that that
which it advertises is'
the best obtainable any-'
where for the money.
f But the only way to.;
prove or discredit the.,
claims of any advertise-
ment is to look at -the
merchandise and form,
your own opinions.'
I For our part we ask
for nothing better than
a critical eye and an
See all the clothes you
have time to see. We
want no ground floor
advantages. A fair field
and no favor suits us
admirably. But include
us in the possibilities,
and for goodness' sake
write your own Aniens.
Suits 17.50 to 59.M
Overcoats. 17.50'to 75.90
Broadway at 34th Street
of stones onlv. mounted in
exquisite original designs of
Diamond Scarf Pins, $5 up
Diamond Rings, . $10 up
Diamond Bracelets, $25 up
All Platinum, . $40 up
"flflne In nulne Slnrn
vrrvw c i nau, rami
Ask to see the new'
by MARY C. LOW in, "
31 West 23rd Street
R. Simpson & Co.,
13 West :d St.. near llro&dwii?,
ilruadway. Corner 87th fit.
Loans to Any Amount on
Pledge of Personal Property.
We have a larrx assortment of Diamond
Hints. Diamond Tins, tec, at vrlcea which
will satisfy careful purchasers. . . .
Patrick, Is listed every Item of expen
which has been incurred In Patrick's
twelve year fight for liberty.
Insinuations that part of the 1130,000
bo used by Mllllken wa diverted from
legal channels and spent Improperly
were characterized by Mllllken to-nlght
as "nothing but emanations from a cor
"If I could find the source of .lies
rumors,"' said Mllllken, "I would niaks
It hot for somebody. I never have spent
a dollar In this case that I cannot ac
count for. and never havo used a dollar
Motor Cur KIHa flrl of 4.
Ionise Augusta Uleh, ll fnui-year-olil
(laughter of Krnest TlUeh. a I'lfth .avsn.ua
tailor, was killed yesterday afternoon ,by
an automobile driven by Thomas Ilellly
of 30 College place, Brooklyn. Bhe lived at
no Warren street, JirooklrB.
M we carry the better grade WM
WW of stones onlv. mounter! in Aw