Newspaper Page Text
h'.j ."i. iv,
THE SUN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 12, 1913.
nnV breed 11 it nii " Mi mm Tiic Gov I
rnniont i.niie. g in '-ii i thought nml
purpose tiil m!i i.i temper nml t ii'
thought ami the pu'i' im' .if iniliii s
men III Altli'ltr.l I- (f 'I'm '" iliMifltllMi
what tin- filiate of Infill- 11 m'i i'I 1 v
Then- ari' in my things In iln which v m
an iln w'tliniii ilu' n -ilftii tif-. nml .ilo
without tin whip, ul in vs. In cnlil
Tin- thing v lih ii U iloiir imly niiiii"
tile whip nf 1.IU I llnlli' Itllpi'lie t v
li;lii('tiiiill . sometimes sullenly mi'l
never sucii-s-fu;i Tin' linpi' nf iiwi
kii li in iln- ill. Hiring milliiili' "I" i'i
business in. n .if ilii rii.intrv inward
llio things wlili Ii :ln lui i' in IiiiihIi
In llii' fin I' t Guv WiNiin i!iiitliui"il'
"Then' Mir s.,iiie pettcctlv i Iim:- II t- -Unit
limy In- lulil down Tin if nir four
Hots nf things Which ll'lM' ltl In ll-UIC ,
In the Hist place wo have In husband
imd mlniliiltfi' ilif rmimiiin ii-smn t es j
nf I 111- i-iiiiiiirv fur i.ii- i-iiiiiiti'iii h 'Mflli
NOW, lllll llil Illlr-il1l'-s lllfll In llll I -mil
try luivi- ) f t- I 'I'll- thought in tin'
( "Thcv hm ilm it -il i In-lr Hi "ticli: v-t- ,
successfuih in i splinting llii- i rn-1
' (if Allll'l 'C.I '"II Vcl", few hlSlos til' n
1im c i1mii'i 'In-lr tllnnghtM tn i .if-;
banding i!if icmiicos nf Amen, .1 mi l
very few indeed have li.'iil llif nt t ii ml ;
of thif-o who administer ii great triw
In mliiiiii."'.i-i lti-4 those iiiitiii.il if-j
"I mil :n- lni"iiii' iiifii of America
make i i i ii-ii- mind? both I" liuband j
ttnrt In .i''minl;i-i .i.-i ( for nthcr:i .ii
ivrll a fni iii-ii- mm iiinllt the n.itni.i
resntirns i-f tni coiinliv, niiiif if !'"'js'ril
Inurmmn aloud .if -l- will I"' ImtiU'ii 'v j '
difficult nf -nlut'iin." I
"I '.i tint tint I ymif te-
Kponrl.'ilr i'-' mliie" I .n.iu .lt Hii-re ;
nml t" -ii -,il' Mr over the llltltlet I'll i
I gh.itl I n-'V vvU.it tn iln iml.v in I ran'
IttilKr im nu n I mil ileiilltiK Willi Tin I
monii'ii! t in .r p.ii'pn-f l. ilet-lari-il to
LVe ff l!i- irfiiiTnl Itilerexf nml "linvvn
liy the'r .r...-f.luif m in- r.ir titi- seii-
r.il niter-.-: i n-n tin- vvlin'f ntm.wplif I e
of Mipie en will .' il-.-i'lp.ilfil .mil IMh
I llovermiii ;i w.r i 'nf tn ,i Mm-iiul m-
'l.illnn vv-li ). i.!lfll n' llii- t 'lll'- I
llv hi.nfs: npt ulit. Imitintu
iim miv one ni ii euii.il pie:-
nut me ,ii n ilN.iilv iiitaise limv 111
Alllffic.l li-v.ui'f ini.illli .- lllf Hindu III
' urneral .llf IU'1 trn-ti-.l liv tlie people
t.lken .l" .1 vvhnl".
) "I llnve lleef mill liv .nine sent lellltl
tvitli wl'n.'ii I iv f ili-ali In p.illtle, atul
I have ileal; vv'.''i some uenlliiiien
rather in. anaielv In pnlitlii. t lt.it I am
not lieallm: tli"in fairly. I'i iui I iin
dfrstooil t'leit niieiviv anil I he niin-itil
.public iim--. i-.ni iiailfr'tanil tln-lt
' llli'tivr!'. Mill 1 iill iter lilV'.-l' il lv
lleeeil to s.iv in Hum: "I luntln: il-.i!
with you nnt.l you ni.iUr t'te sener.il
jiuhlic nil, i-r."t mil v.iiir motlvf." I"-
Irau.T tllflr belief lil.ll Vnll lire not ill t-
lnc upon hluli motive ,s tin- fumlii-
mentnl, uiui-rlvln. anventln--; belief nf
the way tlim- vol.- Vou have j;ot lo
rlear vimrsolvf bi-for.- tin- unieial
Jury. Tlu-re an- men vvlimu I have a
Mry waini fu'lim; fm' whom I i.in-
not eiunui.iue io t.ik- an mtive p.itt
In nffalr-i i'-e.iu-e the bi-ih-i.iI public
tiOPS not believe III tllOtll
"My le.ll"l hope III tnv .llllllilll-lt.' -
tlnn lp tin! piejuilki-j i-mh n have
ti.iunu1 lius pi- tr.iv be ilL-xolveil mi.l
ile-troyeil. The ireu,lli b.-tw.ell ev
tlons. fm -Mimiilt The only ailv.iu
tne of havlni; eheteil I un-an the onlv
pei'iillaf inlvantri- of h.ivlni: elec'.'-il
n man hum m the Smiili rtvliletit of
the I'nlteil Stan" lh.it null will teil
Ize that iln S---- i l -i .n "f ''
. fnlon i-ui.l Uiai Soatluin mill men
Horn in tne muiiii are , .
Inclined t" draw -.-etloii.il illffei. nces j
Jn suldin!; the pullo of th- nation.
"Tbe h.nuilcM ci-euiiit.illn- nf my
' il"ctlo!i Is that I am the In-truni-nt. the
innocent insitumetit. of btinitlnw: about
n end of the o'. feelinu that 'he
Soutlif-rner was not of th tne polit
ical bfe. ,l mi, I purpose Willi the 1 lull',
of Aiii'-rnaii vlt ?..-n- And I w mid like
to hope til It ti'.i-re WilUllI be .ISs.ll l.lleil
ivlth tile death of Hint lUeJudii
ileatn of many aimtl'.'-r prejuilue anu
nurtlcui.i'ly Of t'lee plejUlllles Willi h
are jetting so, ii f-irmidable loot
ninoni: n as between vl.iss and 1 las-,
ns boi-.vien thus, who control tin- te
oiiiies of tin- i.uintry anil thn-e vvlei
life the ! -Miu.il. of tlie c.iuntry. Thf-e
jirejiiil.c' s 1 ut il. -per than -inv sei tlmial
prejii'llds i oiild ut T101 are more
fatal by ins of obstacle to the happy
Wlllltl'in nf question- "f dlllicult policy
nd thfy .ibiive all nt I'-rs should If if
nioved ii'1,1 ihev rati be n-mov.d milv
In one w.iv. bv h.r. inn 11,1 siibsiuiilal
tiajd In f.u t-
"If tin iredlts "f this i.nititrv w.-r.
ooen upon equal 'erms to ev erylmdy ih
lmprfsslon would urn have ut abmad '
1hnt tll'-v ate nut. Til- people or III- l
rnltc.1 Sbites do imt have nltihtin.irc-
They do not dieam thmu-s that are not 1
Tin.v ,b, .0,1 -..-i them ileeiilv rooti d
In their conv IclloiH with 111
provocation And then in addition and
on top of nil this we must s.e to !'
that the business ,,f the I nit.-il Slat.-
Ih set nhsnlutelv fr' f everv fi.i'ure
"I notice you do in.! applaud that 1
am disappointed, birau-e unless vou
feel thnt way, th" thine Is not roIhk: to
happen, except bv duress- the worst
way In which to brlnw anything about.
"I know there wer some pentleiuen
who did deliberately ya about to set up
monopoly I know that thrv Intended to
do It, because they did It, and because
they did It In a wny which Inevltnbly
led to monopoly, nnd we know It br
CBUse they organized their business, or
rather capitalized tlu-lr business, in
Bucli a vvav that they could not endure
competition nnd had to set up a mo
nopoly." Clyde M. f'arr, president of th" club,
was tonstmastrr. To his left sat Gov.
"Wilson and on his rlcht Gov t'harles
S. Dew-en "thers at the mine table
w.re n.-vv-bl II Innes ri,,vnrnr.,.l..,.t
Kdwnrd F Dunne, Albert A Spracue.
.Marvin Hi.Kl.llt. Cyrus II McCormlck
Bernard A Kckhart. Minor Cuter 11
lrnrrlson and tbe Itev .lames CI W .
At the other table- were men proml-1
nent in business and polities AmntiK '
them were J. "mien Armour. Louis I-'. 1
Hwlfl, A. ,1. KmlliiK, -lohn v
B I. Frlton. F. A. De'vn'i. James A
I'Tlttell Genlge M. Keynolll-, Julius
Rosenvvald, John S llnnnells. Harvey
Pratt Jtidson, .1 llnm Lewis. Itnuer C
Sullivan, t'harles It. Crane, Charles j
Jloeschenstcln, John M HanLltl. Frail-)
els I. Ileney, rrev Woodson. Judge
Martin J. Wnde. Alevninlei- II 11,,,-nll
HuBh .1 Mclllrnev. Charles n ' s.-,,. '.
JelVnir T..el..- u-...,i.n VI ,.-i. ..
" L, ,' , , 1. in, 11 .1011
pr. Harry 1 ratt .ludson.
Gov. Wilson said he had heard nolh- j
Ing of the political low In Illinois,
He will attend the Fourth Presbvt'-rlan
Churrh to-morrow morn ng after a visit 1 1 , " " ,"""i"'1"'hk, specially
to the home of Mr Carr nml u. 11 1. , . """ bianeli presided over by Frederick
for Tienton at I
.Indue lliiauh Iln I'niiifiirlnlile llnv.
It was said at the New Vork Hospital
J.'esterdn thai JihIkc IfiniKh, who u,is
taken there Krlda.v, had spent u very
a Self -Seller
See it at the Show
I. W. W. THREATENING 1
IN WAITERS' FIGHT
When Kttor l.e.-ives Af
UK I. M O NT
I. :i I m i' riihlisiiet'N hieeletl in.
I'revetiee nf .Many Ifeport
I'liia Sijrn-. oiiiei.ii.
Mrs. SIpp promises to testify that u
man of rank In the Police Department
With the I W W 111 full lOliltol the, (old her or tlm ohiirKel that Wele to be
-trll.ini: wallets iniiilniieil yeslerdav tolbnumht iiKulnst her husband, the same
lUouhesev tumble without malilnir as on which he was arrested In Atlantic
much of it as tlnv piomised ''H.v. and told her that if she vvotild "call
.loM-ph II Kttor win.., n-,,'1. !'"" ,h; PlT1""Ul'l
.... . . i uroppeil, otlieiwisu he would be sent to
me I""" ! pations that thej must take ,.(,, Tlu. ,,, .ltnea tiy Mrs Sp()
the i otiM-iiuctices If the vviilt.-is wi-rejiH this connection Is, one or those who
f il back to work, laused the hotel I- named by SIpp In the story which '
in.-n to consult with lawyer, wltlulrew It" will tell to the Cliand .lutv.
from the rene .vesterd.iy Artun. . ,. hut th" '"J"1"" lm,v """"M
, . . ,, hltn iiKiiln on some c uirrfe or other
Clovaiinlttl. who was his tellovv priMitierj ,f (,0Mlps u N.iiw V((r ,1
atUivvieii.e M is , seemed to supeisede j reot-oli he probably will be brought Into j
him i:tt,ii it whs aii had k to the State under tne prolectiuti of the i
l.lttl" r.-ills .
in... , ,.,,11, i. . r, M I, . .1, in ..ii vi in be 1
- ......... .... 1 -
the pnnclpal speaker at a ttviss mi-etltm ;
.0 be held in the Urvaiit Hitilillm,' at
(iMv.iU to-nli:ii: It will be for ni'-m-j
bi-i- onlv With him will be l-Illzabeth j
Hurl, v rivnn. who al-n appeared at 1
Hvieine. A Dumas, the orwati '.! nt
Dumas, the orKiiti '..-! nf
th- looks, mid .lack Pie'.t ili-iiib. an
i-iv.iinli'.er of the I V W
The hole men vvhn he.iid aboil' Ht-I
lots sp.-ecll il.-ilaleil yesleruav uiej ,
weie (.insulting with counsel to acer
tain if the I. W V tnan' words did
not threaten a breach of the peace or
soiiietblni; like ihat. Ktlor's ft tends
said In- meant that if the Walters lose
be paiinn must expect to put up with
the unsanitary conditions and other
liaiiillcips to 1 lean fund
They ,) ( al-o that the Pl.iza Hotel
lcid Mumd an agreement and other
'lot' l v
re 10 follow It was Intimated -
mornlni; shift of the Itehuont '
ill:. 11 1,1
I v., mill not u-i. mi dut at
v. .- in-in r iie.iu ni uie iv.ui.in.uu;
ibll.m Vs.nciiion. w.th Flunk
ai'e. who s.ivs-ri,. is n labor reporter
, , . r. ...,.., ..,. B,M.ini,s .,.,,1
m.itl...ttc-' with t!w"-walteri. creatt-d
,. ...M-ltemeiit :it the Hotel Pelmont
la-t ulubt. but without any violence.
lb Mel and P.-ase. both well dl'-M-ed.
quiet .mil unknown to the 1 onion of
private iletec'lves Kiiarilim; ih hotel.
nteled tin- p. illll loom of the hotel,
which is mi the -eiond llonr. a' about
T o'l loci. They look seats at a table
in a 1 o: ii"i ,iii-l nid. rd mild reftesh-
Tin 10 weie abo.it iliiw hundred pa
trons in tin- room at tin- time, men and
women dre ed for tin- evnltur. dinltiK
.oiiifoitahlv and quietly Tln-te were
al-n about II" waiters In mid around
Hi., place woiktm; M-cinlnulv as If there
weie no such tlilui;- as strikes
Tin- otehestra had Just finished a se-U-i
iiou and co'nvei satlon was becomlne;
more u.-iieial when everybody was i
.-tattled to hear a man 1 claiti 111 a loud
von .- Waiter.- come
till lied lo pi If eive Mr. (
bv his mill.- slow iv turnliiK from side
aid on uiii.li was
jiuiuloii in bi.11 iv . -iters p.nvs Come
"ut A diK.i 1 or moil- waiters ,
wallv-d ov-r tn bun and
-on 1. 0 10 auoie. uieiu.
"l!"v-. llsirn " be said, "there Is a
strike on In New Vork city. .Vow boys
-"iue out for yours- -- " That endedthe
sii-ei.ii ivve niieay purlers Muzeil III'
two men and nt once hustled them out
of the room down the elevutor to the
uround llnnr. where subrequently they :
landed In the custody of Policeman
Sullivan of the Tenderloin station.
Tliey were taken to the nlKht court
on a rhniKe of dlsordetly conduct, the
Frank Murlxn, a waiter who said h
lives at 243 West Fort y-elnhth street,
started to make a speech In front of
the Hotel Astornt 7:15 last niitht. He hnd
, a crowd of 300 listening In no time. A
..r.ll.,nvn Kulrr.,1 Ivlti, ... innl-.. 1
,F'v.t. ....... ,,,11, iiiutc nn mm
the crowd enrnuraqed him to continue.
Tln polleemnn Kot the better of the
controversy and Marisn started for tho
nlnht court 011 a charse of obstructlnK
llarll'-r in the dav at Murray's Forty
second street restaurant nbout 100
waiters and kitchen help either struck
or vvete dlscharired; stories differ Husi
ness Akciu Clark of tho waiters union
went to the restaurant at noon and
"IIS tlirOVVIl llllt (if tile place, It is rtll-
'"'"'''I- flierenftcr the men came nut.
' '? 1 1,1 S f' "nilM ' '"-''l they had
I' tlppled the r.-stauran . The mannce-
incut said that tliey hud
m'M f'lil Uiai lliey nail 2,r, men fit
work, all they needed. They hail dls-
1 burned some men at noon. The wait
ers' union last niitht claimed that i'"i00
hotel and restaurant employees urn now
,il ulrllm r. vi.l II velll ,vit.. I.
,, l,f.,r.. .1.. II
ie, 11 tu in,,,- in,!,, . win uiaive ine
SULZER WILL LET SCOTT OUT-
Tense Munition In I'rlunn llepnrl
111 en I liver iiolntlilelll
ianv. Jan. 11 It can lie ri.
. At-iiANV, Jan. 1 1 ---It can bo snid an
' " r' ' V"y. .vie .iu,. iiiii-niieni or
I'fiviiinH .HiM-pli r Siott Is to be removed
i,y Gov Sulzer The Governor has oh-
tallied from .lohn D. .McMahiui of Home,
" M'ecliil coniiiilsslniier appointed by Gov.
IMx "' "IW'K,I,!I11" "f the State
the KoodN iiiiinufaetureil In the inlsons
a copv of Mr McMahon's leport
Tin-re Is a tense situation between tlm
head of the State' I'rlsnn Department and
Ihe I'.x itlve Department over Supt
Scott's refusal to appoint Charles W. Hat.
llgaii nf Auburn ns wnrilen of Auburn
pilson In place of the piesent Itepubllcnn
Incumbent, George V, nenham.
SIPP TO TELL JURY
OF GRAFT TUESDAY
Hold Keeper. Afraid of Arrest.
Stnys in IMillailelpliin
WHITMAN All) WITH TIIKM
roliceiniin Fox Snid to lie ( i v
inir Infoi'miilion to I lie
Cent go A. Hipp, fnrinrr lliirlrm hotel
ptiiprli-tor, wlin ptomtscil tn mill con
siderably to his testimony about polite
graft, Ii still 111 t'lillmlflphlii.
Ill' will nppfiir before the Grand .1 ury
rili-.sdiiy, nlong wttli Slim, SIpp nml
Ills hdii, .1 Howard Hipp, who lire with
him. They proliiilily will not letnrn to
v,,rl time to testify Tuesday
Assistant IJIsftrlct Attorney
SIpp In ready to testify thnt lie pnld
monthly prntectloit money, that he
made some of these monthly payment?
iillrect tn a curtain high police olllrlul 1
'" Prc",n', "f nnother IiIkIi police
' oniotal. and that IiIb son,. I. Howard Hipp, i
! was present on Home of thcHo occasions. '
I'he son will corroborate Ills father
ami add that on some occasions when
i his father was absent lie himself paid
over the tnntlae tt. Iim mini.. I...1I....
net .Miornev w was Sehepps, the
"eclcr witness. It Is known thnt Dl-1
ft v.i .... . t., 1. 111 .. 1 ii'iiin.'" in ...in niiet-i iiiiuiv, lie- 1I-VV-.
! w M1 T ""W 't "'' tlmltil at las, that
JrH slp , u1)lv,lr(1 Sipi, anJ 1 the most powerful personality In Hie
.flslant District Attmnty Uroelii all'ity for t wenty-tlve .veins was stricken
vvti.t 10 I'lilliulelphla to meet SIpp Fri-1 beyond cure caused men to lm!u. their
'lav r..-ht Dr V. II rpton. Slpp' I i,,.ails rc iri tf ullv mid .s.iv 1, few- tiin.l
prsiclan and alio uie physician of
'apt Thomas Walsn, as,i was In I
Philadelphia yestt-rdav Dr. Ppton has 1
expreHil the opinion. It was stated
A ll-.l.. .., I-
Jfsmtiav mill .-MPi olIRIll lo l.e oper
iiiru 011 11 is oouuuui. Iinvvevi-r.
whether the hotel mun will consent to
underuo the operntlon unt-.l he has
A second lawyer for SIpp apieared
In Philadelphia yesterday and It wn.
said that he was lecomm.-nded by the
Asst.st.iu' District Attornev (JroeJil I
h.i as-ured his chief thai Slim will
stick t.. h.s promise to testify, us will
his w ife and son. iesnuH m ..suore '
bnuiKht to prevent them 1
It Is s.ild that Sinn has broken with !
run!. Wa sh, bis finmp fr!n.l xi,
reason for this Is dven to ho ' Sinn's
belief that the r.oHc enntnin i.,,i
Inspector Sweeney n Kettlni; affldavits
the Crand Jury astalnst SIpp which
were thrown out,
There have been reports that Police
man KiiKene Fox may ulve valuable In
formatlun to the District Attorney be
fore Ion. Ills case will be presented to
the extraord.nury Grand Jury on Tues.
ilav The attitude of the District Attor
n -v In these matters, ban been all alotiir
In favot of Klvln Immunity to minor of
fenders If tby would and could furnish
evidence lendlni; to the Indictment of
men "liltrher up."
Th'-re are other matters brought to
public notice In the testimony before the
('irran committee which the Assistant
District Attorneys are Inveytlentlnc
These matters Include the robbery of the
learner House or Harry Sajilrn at 7S1
inieneu 10 nave ixs-n a police
1 ... . .
testimony vvan Riven before the Cur-
rfm ''"mmittee uy Saplro that follow-
In- the burKlary he env Lieut Glynn, j
in command of the detectives In that
I'recinci. ji.n anu (f"t tmck part of tlu 1
I'-atnerM lie had lost. A bookkeeper for
Saplro told the Aldermen that sh had
taken the money to her empliiy.-r on 1
that afternoon In response to a tele- '
phone call. Hoth have been questioned j
at the District Attorney's office. '
Another matter under InvestlKatlon Is '
the testimony Klven by Fabrlan C. Mc- 1
Klnno, u neTo of Waterhurv. Conn . '
alonK with the testimony of corrobornt-
Inu witnesses nnd the affidavit of Hen.
J.imln W Smith, a neuro lawyer's clerk
who Is now In Sim; Sine on a chnrxe of
burglary, renanllns Policeman Cartnack
of Lieu' Hecker's sqund.
Tlm wltneswos told storie alleglns
that Carmack had demanded money for
turnhiK out the case aealnot a colored
friend of McKinney who had tieen nr
rested In a gambling raid.
Commissioner Waldo h&a .-.aid repeal
edly thnt whenever In tho present In
vestigation specific charges of graft
wero made against a policeman, Includ
ing times, persons and places, he would
suspend and bring charges against the
policeman. None of the policemen men
tioned In theso two matters has been
CHARTERS HOUSEWIVES' LEAGUE
Will Work for Stale mid Federal
I.1111 In llrdnee Prlers,
The N'ntlonnl Housewives League
was Incorporated yesterday under nn
order signed by Supreme Court Justice
Amend for the purpose of working for
beneficial State and Federal legislation
throughout tho t'nitcd States.
The Incorporation papers say that the.
league will try "to secure the enforce
ment nf laws designed to safeguard tho
production and distribution of proper
food supplies, promote tho health nf
tho family, protect the welfare of the
homo and muke tho cost of maintenance
Just and equitable,"
Tho Incorporators are- Mrs. Julian
Heath of 17li Went Eighty-eighth
street, AgneH H. Griffin of D20 West
IHth street, Laura C. Chamberlain of
r,04 West 143d street, Glonroso j, carn.
way nf 210 Klverslde. Drive and Martha
J. Fuller nt 176 West Klghty-ninth
GlrU Tnoa-ht lo Steal hr Woman.
Plllt.Aiiri.i'iliA. .Tn 11 1 1. Taken Into cus.
tody here this evening In Philadelphia'
busiest shopping district, Dorothy Dnvls,
'-'1, of Wrslmunl, N, J and .Minnie
nioek, 17, of this city tearfully con
rested that they had been taught to shop,
lift by nn elderly woman who profited by
Arthur H.Hahlo& Co.
569 Fifth Avenue
BIG TIM MOURNED
BY RICH AND POOR
I XetVS of His Confinement
Sanitarium i'roves Hani
Shock to .Manx.
DISKASE I5KY0N'1 fTKK
All Memliers of His I'iiniily
.lniiii'il in I'ctilion Askino
fof II i Coiiiiiiitmciil.
T"- ""'"""' Jillv
Amend In the Supreme font! bad sinned
"" older conimlttlm; Timothy I). Snip-
van to the saiillntiutn of I)r Ilond came
M ,. hardest of shocks In practlcallv
every m ctlon of the cltv vrsterdav. In
.-very quarter where politics and Tani-
'n,ill-v llltl' bus its heiiiliinirters. in
the theatrical districts, In Ihe ensmopot-
Mini Kasl Side dlstrlrls. fiom ImlnInK 1
... -.i 1....1. . ., I
t ,,, .., .. .,'
I . !. "Ih . IIV-11
Vehement Wele the ileinnl at tlll
yesterday mornlni; in quarters vvhete
i-v.'i v effort has been made to keep tlm
memory of the man in tin- foientoiind
l.airv MtilllK-in. the half-bioihei . at
the lintel St Denis said It was not
ttue .lohn (' l'ltKel.ilil who was
made leader by HIk Tim in the old
Sullivan district 11 ml hopes to continue
ho. was equally vehement William It
Klllson. for years known as an anient
Sullivan man. could not credit it and all
w'"' were Interested I'olltlcallv lather
l'1!in personally In the man professed
Ignorance or disbelief
: nintter of fact 1-arry Mulllunn,
sister, Mrs Kuif.-ne Mickey, also
half-sister to Sullivan. Patrick II. Sul
livan, the only brother of the man, and
representatives of the four children of
Detective Lieutenant Michael i Hum
mel s, whose wife wub Mary Sullivan, Hip
Tim's sister. Joined In tho petition upon
which the order of Justice Amend was
based They will Join also In the peti
tion for the appointment of a commit
tee of his estate nnd person within a
week or more.
Whatever may be said, members of
the family now know that Timothy D.
Sullivan could be restored to a sound
mind only by a miracle. This nintter
was presented to them at u family
council nnd the word of spevlallsts who
had eiamlned him could noi be doubted.
The course nf the dlseuse from which
he Is sufferine; has been raj. id, his mind
Kolnif and his phvslcnl powers improv
Inir, as Is sometimes the . use They
know now that he Is hiinerlmr from
rellKloim mania, spendlm: loni; hours
on his knees praylnp. The mania de
veloped In a mild form months no, but
recently It has become so virulent that
It was thought better to have leiral
anthorltv to put him In restraint
It will b for the committee to iteel.l,
whether he will remain at Dr. Hond's
Institution or en to anotlu-r Institution.
such as Amltyvllle or Filoomlnndale,
"'here he can receive cv ry care and
attention until the disease runs Its
Sullivan to-day. accotdlm; to close
friends, Is worth more money than ever
'"'fore. Ills estate, In their estimation,
would net to-day If appraised, some-
think' between J700,noo and $1,0(10,000.
l"1-1 a larce Interest In the Sullivan-
CotiHidlne theatrical circuit, he has nn
interest in tho Dewey Theatre He owns
SO per cent, of the Sullivan advertising
agency, he Is a heavy stockholder In
the Aqueduct racetrack grounds, which
Is most vnluable. He owns n part In
terest In the Hotel St DenlH and an
other hotel In Harlem, and he also Is a
stockholder In numerous real estnto
All this easily could lie appraised now
If It were not for one thing. Thcro will
be no telling until final settlement how
much the man owes or Is responsible
for. Ono mnn who knows him aa well
as any other person In the city said
yesterday that ho would not lie sur
prised totflnd that tho name of Timothy
D. Sullivan was tho Indorser on notes
and other forms of liability to the extent
of 1250.000. The man himself could
never refuse such 11 favor to a friend.
The estato of Timothy I), Sullivan will
he distributed by will when the time
comes. Ho drew ono some years ago,
In which he specifically takes care of
every one of his near relatives,
It became known yesterday that the
young woman known so long as Ada
Sullivan, who lived with Mrs. .Sullivan,
Is not tho daughter of either Timothy
D. Sullivan nor of the late Mrs, Sulli
van. She Is now in years old and Is
shortly to be married. She was edu
cated by the big fellow and called his
wlfu mother, but there was no relation
Patrick H. Sullivan, the brother, Is a
man very llttlw known to the public. Ho
never mixed In politics, wns seldom Heen
with his brother nnd has always lived
11 quiet contented life.
Mrs. Summers, who was Mary Sulli
van, died several years ago. she left
four children, two boys and two girls.
Sr He Proposed While .tea ted on
Wor.cKs.TKn, Mass., Jan. n Miss
Mnbelle Leet of Leominster, n strum-.
rnpher formerly employed b Hugh M. J
Foster, an undertaker, has sued Foster
for lli.nnn, alleging bleach of promise.
In her bill Miss l.eei says Foster nrnnosed
I to her while they sat together on a coffin.
MRS. STOKES CHEERS
HEARTS OF STRIKERS;
"Your llosses Are liceehes Who
Live Off Yon," She Tells
TALKS AT TIIRKK MEKTINT.S
Clothinir Miiniifactnrers Ar
range Meeting to Protest
Acainst Uijr Strike.
Mis Hose Pastor Stokes took nn ac
tive. iai t In the imitation for the strllt
ItiK while ponds workers yesterday am
Rpoke at three meeting of the clr
strlkets durlne the afternoon. Tho prin
cipal inectlnK was In the Lilbor Tempi
Koiirteentli street and Second avenue
which was filled with Klrlfl who Krcete
her with shouts of applause when nho
told them of their wrongs at tho hand
of the employers, the special KUiitds
and the police
At the Labor Temple Mrs. Stokes said
of the manufacturers.
"Many of the bosses are Rood hus
bands and fathers and when they j;o
to the synaitoKiles, ns most of them do,
or to tlm chinches of other denomlna
tlonn they tire looked upon as pillars
of the faith. They lire hypocrites and
while they dispense charity ostenta
tiously they are ilralulm; your life blood
away. There Is no such thlmt In this
or any Industry as a nooil boss. A boss
may be K"od as lo bis personal con
duct, but he Is a leech who lives off
his workers and becomes rich by KivlnK
tin-in as little us will keep body utul
soul tofcether III retlll II "
Mrs. Stokes said that the wotklnq
Kills wanted not sympathy but their
"People have complained to me be
cause nil! woilveiH nalnl and powder
their faces. They do It because trej
try to have the appearance of hea'th, j
mi that people will not say, with a sort 1
of contemptuous sympathy, 'Poor crea- I
lure, how haul worked she looks.'" I
At that moment some one rushed In'
with a liiessaui
and it was announced
that slty clrl.s hail cono out In one
factoty and that twenty pickets were1
wanted to to and net the rest out
The meeting was in an uproar for ten
minutes until the pickets had voluii
teeted and ill-parted
Kesuinltm-. Mrs. Stokes said the sti lit
ers and pickets were ready to face what
the capitalists had In store for them.
The pickets vvete beim; Insulted by th
police, the KUards
; 'ii... i,o., if.o ...11 1. .. .
s and the bosses and; , 1 ' ' '' ; '"' wM . t was really the
said, but did not mind ' ' 1 ; ' 'V-
their Kuards. she
"We can take what the capitalistic
Government elves us," she said, "but
when women have the vote we will do
bett'-r Vou make the bosses rich by
keepliiR yourselves poor It may not
Is- soon, but the time will come when
you and the other workers will Ret
jour inn snare or tlie fruits or your
labors and the people who do the work
will run the factories."
Mrs. Stokes spoke Inter nt meetings
In 31'i Grand street nnd 177 Fast Proad
vvay The follovvitiR call for a meetlnir of
four organizations of employer to con-
slder the situation In view nf the vio
lence1 In the garment workers' strike
was given out last evening by F.ugene
S. nnjamln, president of the New Vork
Clothing Trade Association:
The outrageous situation forced upon
the liianufactureis of clothing by self,
seeking Inbor agitators against the protest
of nil the workers in the trade and the
methods of violence and Intimidation prac
tised upon their emplojees call for united
actum b every n sponsible, firm In the
clot nine trade to resist the agitation and
to pro, note pence and the establishment
of n-iimal working londltlons
Tbe four undersigned nssoclatlons are
engaged In handling the situation These
associations stand for the open shop mid
as opposed to nnv settlement except d.
rectl with their own employees
We invite you to attend a meetlnc of all
th" trade at the lintel Urevnort on Men-1
day, .l.niu.iry 1:1, at 2 P M., the object of,
willch meeting will be to express the atti
tude of the clothleis of New Vork An
opportunity will U, given to those not yet
cm oiled In any of the associations to be
come members If they so desire
I'ligi'lie S Henjiimln, president N'ew
Vork Clothing Trade Association .1 I,.
Heiss, president Tailors to the Tiade As
soii.illon , Chnilis W Kndel, president As
sociatisl Hoys (iothin .M.iiiuf.ieluiers of
Greater New Vork, Samuel Finkel-tetn,
president American Clothing ManafaiV
Hepresentatlves of the I'nlteil Mer
chants nnd Manufacturers Association
held a meeting yesterday, after which
a statement was made that the proposed
Digreement to grant n wage Increase of
f.-. net il nnu- titvil . ,,.-. ...1.1,
.- .'.11. 11-" ...... .. " LI ii,, ,tll,-
tlonal in April, the test of the demands 1
to be settled by conference, had not yet
been passed upon by the rank nnd lllo
of the strikers.
President Samuel Gompers nnd Sec
retary Frank Morrison of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor will have a
conference with officers of the l'nlted
Garment Workers nnd the International
Ladles' Garment Workers unions this
afternoon at tho Victoria Hotel.
Several strikers were lined in the
courts yesterday for Interfering with
strike brenkers. Two women strikers,
ono of whom had her arm tied up, went
to the headquarters of the Women's
Trade Union League to report that they
liau been struck with Iron bars by
giiarus wnuo uomg picket duty.
BOSTON WORKERS MAY QUIT.
Syinpnlh) Sli-lke nf II", 1100 to II r
lllcnsril In MretliiK.
Horton, .Inn. 11. Twelve thousand
garment workers of Hoston mnv be
called out here In sympathy with the I
strike now on In New Vork nnd to'
better conditions of workers In the:
greater Hub. -The
Huston Ladles' Garment Wurk-j
era District Council to-day sent out I
thousands of Invitations to workers In '
every garment factory In Hoston in
attend a mass meeting at Fnneull Hall
to-morrow nfternoon, when tho sltuii
tlon will be discussed. A collection for I
the New York strikers will hoi
DUKE WOUNDED IN DUEL.
Cavalrr Oflleer Angry When Kept
Out of Italian ('lab,
Special Cable Dnixitch 10 Tn Sr.x
Homb, .Inn. 11. A man whose name Is
given as the Dulioof Plgnatelll fought 11
duel with swords to-day with Lieut.
Keller, a cavalry officer. The duel re-
In the Duke being seriously
wounded in the arm artcr four assaults.
The trouble originated when tho Duke
blackballed ihn otneer, who nought aU
inlaslon to uu exclusive hunt club,
There lias been designed for, and is now part of the
equipment of all Simplex chassis, on electric self
starting and lighting system which is of exceptional
The generator is connected direct, no chains, belts
or gears being employed in its propulsion. It is easily
removed, being attached in the same manner as a Botch f.;
Magneto. The starting motor also does away with v
excessive weight, by the elimination of reduction gears
or starting levers.
Pressure on afoot pedal, making-an electrical contact, f
is sufficient to crank the motor, and force thus generated
provides for the disengaging of the mechanism.
This, with other new Simplex features, is shown only -r
at the salesrooms 240 West 59th Street (near -I;
Columbus Circle) which will remain open until 1 0:30
o'clock each -evening up to -January 18th.
at T TllTriT Tfl TT II I fill down for ball benrliia for nutomobllei
(III ) KNItIi SH VASK rlw authorities of the South Ken
JUU UnUUlUU I nkJU Mncton Musoum think from the photo-
Krnphs of tho vase thnt It Is of th
i l-'illllill"' of Art Ollieet ('iiiiM.c
I r - '
Sensation Anioim- Antique
.v'n.i' I'ttMf fittpatrh in Tiik Srx
l.oMios-, Jan. 11. The wonderful vase
in the possession of the Liverpool M11-
scum Keeps on attracting attention. At
llrst It wns stated thnt the vase, which
was found nt Haln by u collector and
which was bron-ted over to conceal the
fact that it was of Kold and silver, was
of meat antiquity, ilntlnK bark to the
time of ancient Greece. This niornlnir
. . y 11 ' 1 l,M
Wales well known to American tourists 1
was In London to-dnv and while Kolnir
throunh the South Ki'-nsliiKton Jliin-um -
he met some of the otllclnls who had 1
sent eNperts to Liverpool to examine1
the discovery. He lunched nt the linlh, ,
.UuiC.-? story and said to the correspond-
cut of Tun Si'.v "That Is Hurklev-
Joke. Ho Is full of mlschler and Is try.
Im; to Bet the Inuch on me."
The ltuckley referred to Is sir Kd-
ward Huckloy. son of the late collector
of the same name, a man well known
" Z" P as T "
In North Wales, there was not a slncle
dealer from London or a local expert
Mr. Owen bought the vase for ll.V
He thought the hronze beauty of the
relief work made It worth at least SlilO.
, . , nVli ,, VSS!xr7&tiffiSfrA' ' lit '1::r u ' "Tg
The Best Electric Motor Starter
The finest Electric LightingSystem
Combined only in the Jjocomobik
The Locomobile Electric Lighting System Rives most licht. Always
works. Consumes least power. Provides most light at lowest speed.
Mot etfictent regardless of cost, livery detail worked out In the
best way known Costs far more than other systems and is Uie only
installation of its kind.
The Locomobile Electric Motor Starter is the most powerful one in
use. Simplest system. Rotates motor even if it stops on dead center
Work every time. Operates most quietly. Be$t totalled utem
in use. Ihe installation of starter U at important as the
starter itsell. I;ach model with this device lists at One Hundred
Dollars more than loi.i prices as announced. All six cylinder cars
-hipped alter Jan. 1st will be thus equipped. That all 191J
Locomobile owners may be on the same basK Sixes already
delivered can be similarly equipped at the same price.
Examine the Locomobile Electric Starter
The Locomobile Company of America
Broadway and 76th Street, New York
New Jersey Central - BALTIMORE
- ln J l . CI 1 a . .
. . 17 and 27; April 10 and
3 DAYS 24;
May 8 snd 29
rt in.jri!a( ritf r, Mv an
i't ivia lalimlmiiuiloi,
" besul"t. 7 1 onurfl tri, us
Mt.M. Nntmgi Aifhiif HiwHj
After the fain a local metal dealer
1 offered him $25 for tho vase, saylnp it
was worth that much to him to mMt
late eighteenth century, or nerhaus tha
'arly nlnetcontli. of French origin. It
... . .' 1 . . . . . . I
Is of sreat beauty of design and work
manship and welshB seventy-clRht
pounds, which with the gold portions
hardly siiKRests that It Is tho Chester
Whntevcr It proves to be, the vase
Is creating a Kreat sensation.
"MOVIES" SHOCK DEAF MUTES.
ieii. nt l.lp ItendttiB ICnJnyeit
.InUe of 'oienhnj(en l'leflnre.
f ferial I'alle nrtpnlcS to Tan Six
ui't'.vit.icK.v, Jan. 11. Cinematograph
films that would pass tho strictest cen
1 '"-'J ..ni. iiiinai coiuaKKin i o ar
ail(Uollr nf ,llo (I(Mf nn(I dumb th
moral of a show recently Kiven hv ,
,sor may carry moral contagion to an
tttrttiro tlifMtrn Mivnor in a enhrvvt .-.f At
,,lln,b cMM; the per-
f"rmam-p s0,m', "hllflrf'tl ,n the audience
l" Rlscl nnrt nthor" Rnt '"' t0
A strI,t Investigation was started nml
11 turned "'it liat while the "mnv e
,a,'torn were behavltiB to all appearancs
with theftrlctest decorum, they were e
chanBlnc Jokes and expressions of the
most cerulean description, conlllden!
thnt the voiceless films would not clve
them away. They had not. howeve
, reckoned with an audience of deaf nnd
I " "''' " """ '1
I'he rhnw enme to an abrupt conclu
sion. The owner of the theatre was of
course absolutely Innocent of any of
fence. He had carefully chosen what
were apparently innoxious films tn suit
Fabruary 0 and 22
March 22 1 April i
nnA 10, M.u IT
n.mit lt(.p.-ver It tlaltin,,. V.-lln..-... 1 r- .t. I'
Mil "f 5,.. Tl-vil ".'-Vti V Vlu U