Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY. JANUARY 27, 1913.
They wero taken
tci (In night court j
fier tin' nf rets woio mil ! the police I
s.-.ii inrnil ilw nickels timl drove I hem I
from I ho neighborhood 1
' Tt was iiii.iH'iu yesterday morning t
ili.it tin- strike wn I'lililnK fast Mlsx
I '. vim iiml (imii'Ml Organizer Qiilnlan
tailed a mass hum. tlun ,it Bryant Hull
II the afternoon tt ml wote the principal
spcikois. before It. Miss l-'lynn said.
This dlilko was imIIwI fiM' Hi" purpose
of stirring up discontent among liolrl
mirk rx, Wn don't pinfrss lo send iillj
ivi.lv I i.i c k r.l 1 1 fl'-.t liven llir iiiiIum dt
mauds nit' ( inodist. Wo shall Kit
eventually what we ink. just mi. Hie
minors koi II If llilfi strike stops !!'
now j nu li.ii. won a big vlitoiv If '
ili) have lo go hark lo work Mill will be
iilili- to oik. 11110 ynirt tnoto ef'l
eleiitlv ami sttlke attain, V are going lo
strike .main, ilon'l yon forget H
tjulnlnn's hint that the tight over
was even mote polnti'il tint Miss
I'lynn's. Ho -rtlil:
Wo nri. going to ti.ii .1 nulling of Hi" 1
Mr ko committee mill of lln J.- id (mmmi
to-nlghl I iidvie you inuii 10 abide by
1 ho decision we reach. If vnu tti-i-t I'l'k
tl Mllk. KO ,'l ill plnpillo VOIII-olVex fo' !
Miss I'lynn made this statement in
Kho loft tin meeting
I r ....ml .l,:iU offl, UlllV loll t tllllll.
the .strike "ill be inn wltlm, f.oiv
tiniii-;. Wo i 1 lln' nun t."
In irk untloi lln- niii .10 . in mi .inn j
llt oil .Hill
stand to.ulv to stria
again Ju-t i sunn 1
Itiaav 111.. lutt.-r ot 1! Illizi-ll
ivnii foi' tin' puipo'c "f liiiintllli! to
Kilior nil klnil" of lioti'l workoiii. 'o thai
JoAloiifli-H coulil l- nliulWnil unil Iho
men utiltlnl. Th m M t'lk-i
will In .'ollilh utilli'il
Tho ovooiilho o.immlitoo iiiohiiiii;
mrlko lii'tiiliiimrtrt 7J W'v-t 'l'h''-t-ivth
xtiiol. li.Kiin .11 3t) I' M "nil
iH.xH'ii font hour I
klml of si .i.loii. Tho
Iv.crfi oiKiioil 1'i.it .1 1
Msh' inili'i' 1 on:
I W W
111 Ititia tic
.11 ga 11
Tho llotol WoiU.r- I'liion .o.iiln.
rPii .-, in i.iui- iho Uiio 1 hiit linn-flloil-
of lilllH .lie pollll.llli-llli lo-i .in I
tno. A.inioil 1 i.n.i 'ho liit.'l ami
rMta mini moil .i o.iik no pnltlo
tho iinion '0.11I01 ionlt7.nl 1 lin ' ni'
Collillll I lii'Xltl lo llllko tlU lit '.v'tluoi'
I w w li'iulo'iliip. iiinl inoiiiu.il. . .tf
tor niniot.ni .n.i:'p mKUtnoiH". It wa
(lot 1. oil In 0.1.' oft too .ti IUo.
Tito .loro.ito.l iinluii tliiiN '.;. f 111 all
Hnoniiii'oitiili.o pi.iitlon ! lui" on It"
hnnilx .1; lo.nt t.uoit mon wIm "HI ' I
hsrroil liv the iinoitoil hotol .mil roi
tniirant Uoojioii Iton.iu nf tlf Ktilokoi
borkor I'niiroliul. Aril1.1111ha.il;. Ko.-iiir
anil til.. : who utnonl.oil tinii placo
im M.r. an.l ow n iiioro 10. oirl. a: tlto
rli nt.niili ..f tho .itot natliiti.il Unto:
Woikot- I'm. hi. i.ii tliov will inn oul
novor .11 i,.o . unit. tor .into, mi ni wlthilio
union. nuo i.poi.imo '.,! pi m oil th. 1 .
nuoh .iui ooiuolii 1 .Mo uottlilox. lull tha",
thov will nut Ii.ivh .1 iimou a.iiioi in
Si s I op. .ill!' ll!o.l m.in lmto.
a ml toi.n ..nit" mx'.oIiI.i in ili to: inlii.'
rvii'tlv h.i; tho 1 iinilliioni won
was found 1h.11 only 0110 roiiaur.tnt
abdollitolv rlooil. (Iiiffiiiiti'" In Sewn'li
Bvonuo. jut IioIuh Twontv-ilMli troo;
tvns dark (lonfarnno'- anil tho
Hnfhrnu llau oto M.rliiuh .ilfocioil.
hut strupKilm; alutiK
No Impioswloii utiatoxor I111.I h.011
mado by tho ntrlkotK on tho W'alilnif the
AHtnr. tho Kiilckoiliiiokoi . tho IUt;:
r"arHiin, Miiuqiiln'i" hihI Uolinnnli'u's.
Itulne.n wiih liuinniluic m all of iIu-m'
placos nnd rooks and walloi? wno iiiu
tont Tho Hotol MoAlpin with miiiio m- -rnly
ioitiiUs, wax kIvIiik 01 moo in all
threo dlnlni; innntx, MumiKci' Hi own
of tho Vandorbllt wns dolnt; liu.xiuo.i 111
tho Uoll.i Itolibla 1II11I11K luuiii. hut tho
main floor room wax rlosoil. At Shotr.x 's
Mnn.iKPr WINon wa.x drifting almiK with
idcnty of altoi.x. Ion with a thinly
mnntiL-d kltohon Howovn. Shon x ro
oolvod patrons for Iuiichoon and dmnor.
but mado a spoolally nf oold dlxhox
M (hiirilull's iutiot..xovn not,ro.-x ,
oro iindor tho frown of I'apt .llin. whn
oatd that ho will havo slxtj oxpoi i.-nood
whlto waltors at wot I, tn-da and that
Ik would lot tho ihkiiii-x k l.oiih
.Martins lopnriod an .mprnwmoiit Tho
roxlaurant was woll llll.-d 11 1 Iho diniiof
hour and mannm-d In do a K".mI m 1 1 n ; ' ."
Thoxo 1 nil dit mux woie typi.nl TIo
nhnurd that aftor throo hard fnimht
days tho xtilkiTx had lnou ahlo to
cloxo only mio loxtnuiani. but ihai
tiny had failod In -Inn up n xmitl..
Hrnadway or l'lfth avonuo holol or oafo.
Tub St s'x liivoxtiKiition dixolnxoil also
Kradual Imprnvomont 111 iho xorvloo
111 plaios that had boon mnxt nff.c toil 1
b Iho xtllki-
With tho i.vorplion of Iho l.ilx-rarllnn
ovor woll known hntol and roxtaurant
had on Kunnl from ton to JUO ahlo hnill.'il
pI'IMito dotix tlvox. Tho dlsipnxition nf
tho holi'I mon has boon to oiitiolxe tin
polloo lianillinK nf tho utriko.
Momlior. of tho City llntid Axxnoia
tlon nro practli nlly unanlmntix in takln,
1 In vlow that tho polloo oould havo
1 hoi U01I dlxnrdor at Iho stint of tin
troublo .lamos I!" lloKiin. who cot out
of tho asxoolntion last May whon tho
mpmbois wouldn't supply hmi with
wnllois, was particularly omplmtlc. His
f'rnkor t; 1 1.1 id x that woro nrn-xtid hy
rnmmlpslonor Waldo on .Saturday night
wrro baok at work yostorday
N'pltlicr Is n i ttlzen,
j ARTISTS' COLOR CONFERENCE.
J John V. .ttcianriVr thr rronil l.r,
I tnrrr at t'ntonj ("liilt.
j John W AloXBndcr. the palntT, avo
J th irnnd of the rolor confioncox ar-
rancoii ny .mix Kllraboth .larhur it Iho
rolotiy Club, last nlRht Ills topln wax
a "Tour Through tho Krench Mtiieumn,"
but in a littln prllmlnnry talk, atiropos
of th new rolor film, h rchrarnrd tho
rhnncea hi hurt rn ink place In the
roprodurtlon of plrttircii for th maKa
lno Th flmt srl of color plctuii-s dralt
ldroy with th hlatnrlc motnfnU of the
JtciK-n of Torror and of th Napoleonic
portMl. Thfri wa much Inlrrrrt In tho
T'lcturos for tholr own xake us woll m an
nudlhlo bun of criticism of tho new
nr-thod of reprodurlm: thorn Some of tho
plrturrs furod hotter than others, but
Iho Chnrdln .riox, wot.. oxpi-cla.lly effeo
tlvo. Tim Mtmosphero la nevur lost, on the
innlriir., InoroHtoe, u that the figures
xtand out from the background" as
Mi Alexander mphalied at length the.
dependence, of groat artists for their ef
ffi ts, upon compoaltlon, and In tho second
part of tho i.ouforenro, which was given
over to the study of palatini! as painting,
he indli'uted ih compositional linea of thn
paiiitlnijx in) shown Among tho special
siiccnaaoN, which received ar-pluuse, wnre
.Millet's "Angelus" and "flleanern'' 1 a
landscape hy Rousseau and one h the
impreaalnnlst, I'lmrro ; "Mnnn, Msa," a
Ormue, Ohlilandaljo, a J.arglltlere, utid a
Taul Rolmers, the llerter singer, a4i 1.I1I
II o Killed h Trolle-' Car,
'I hiee-srui-old John Niifh, who land at
40 Klftooiith xlroel, llrnoklvn, was killed
yesterday aftnriioon in front of his home
. oar. The. inotorniau, Jlernord
ji w a.i.il. mbhubi as bp
errd with henilelM.
l.kMil'..n.i iv icm.. n ui 1: v
NEWljJJERWi rci I PR r.n.
ed Purvevon of
WhNUy to 1 1 is Ma-1
f? H NICIIOl.VS A ro. '
Nl'.VV YOIIK .Sole Afnl
LAWYER FOR SIPP
WILL PLEAD TO-DAY
A I loi iM'v Ncuoll's MMlciiiniiHir
fiiM' Ui'inlx for lli'iirino
com'iiii'.nt or if i:si lis
liirioi itnnit',v' stuff K
M'ri Mori' liiilicliiionlx in
h i' liuiiiirx.
Kill' aid .1 .Wvoll. fotmoih . .iiinl
fi'l A Sipp the I 111 I'll' m hotol
man wIui.t tcilmim bofuiv tho (liaud
Iiii iiiioomI ih- llnliiiiiii.nl nf I'nlloo
man IliiKoiio Imi will ho iiriamtiod for
ploadliiK hofiiio ,luiloo (ioif in thfonm-
I inal Plain h .if tho
Siiiipiuo I'outt llllx
tiii.Mii found iindor
I'onal laiw whloli
ttioi 11 1 11 1: on an lln
"otliiii :'UI ot th
11 it Ui It .1 mlMli'iiioanoi' uilfulU in pto
xont ot ilif-simdo anv tiet.xon who hn.x
I. ion iil.ni'ii;i.il n ;i nil 11. 'xx fiom at
1'MllllllK All Now. II hail tin xtaloinolit In liiako
.las; uiuht and ovon doohn.il in av what
j It ploa will 1... wholi h i nmi'i Into
I 01011I thi 11101 nlnu
Tho i..fi,, i.f Mt
.WWoll '11 saj
not Kuilts ' to
j t lint ho vuulil pliml
lln- p,,ii- fninuil pin.
Wilf I ix. .mow in tho
ruiilorx that his
In oxiahlish an
lindol M a 1 1 1 1 ; 11 u hotwooi. tho m i iixoil
linw.l anil U" Hl-ttlrt Vttninov by
whn-li All- Now oil would kivo whatever
infoi 111. 11;. hi ho had catuoil thiniih lux
.onm tlnu with tho Sipp Inatlol In
It Wax inn loaiind laxl niKhi wluMior
any u.'UtlHtmnx almiK this Inn- had
boon iiirrnil hm-i- Sittidas or not Tho
Dixit n 1 ttiii'tn wax nut 1 ommiint
latHo and Mt. Nowoll inaintainil
D-piii' iH.iit,k t.t in., iiintraii. ix
known Unit iho uiomhoix of ilu- DW.
tin; Atiiirnt's xtaiT. who h.no h.-on
- I n-1 1 1 1 1: tr thcr wnrkuiK ii.i'ir and
maiiv li.ni". In xiio for woi kx nn ibo
pro-111 'moxtliritiiin. ato no a' all
poxxlm.-in hIujiii iho -1 1 u.i 1 1 1 . ti 'I'hov
p.iim 1 1. hat II ix not poxxlhh- in hi v
whir 'o iiuKiimi' of am xiiih pmrood
imr wi i ho. Ion iho show no i'n that
ii.. bnf Inxt hoait
It ix known thai iiiomhiix nf tho
..n Si.,i dlnm y Utnnil .luiv wlmh has
taken an imIJ.iiii niin-ul until I'.-ln u.iry
1T. 1111 incident which holpeil in giv.- rlso
tn the piximxm now ousting In uno
luainix. havo h-.n In . iimtnuiiicai inn
with Dxtiut .ttiuno Whltinaii since
Iho ailjourniui nt The attitude of the
meniheix nf tho tiiand Jury, ax .
proxxeii piixaloly hefni.. tholr adjourn-
;ment, wax xmilv that thov wanted to
igot a liltlo aiatliiii whon.oi Ihets
Iwoto viitnlout Indlotnientx alioad to
! keep iho priiMoutnr'x niltco liuy for a
!fow davx In catching up with tlto work
I nf tin- irnnd Jury
j The lespitf- wa glallled b J.ixtlce
I (iolT with the DNtrlct Attorney's an-
'.r.nal aftor a review of tho work which
N h. foro tho prtxoruiur and the Crimi
nal lir.uith of tho Supremo Court. With
ho xproad of rumor that xumolmdy
had "null." hiiwovor. mombor.x of tho
e.ti'ao!illn.'ir (Irani! Jury havo has
tened tn express tholr willingness to
forego own tho vacation which had
boon piiimlxcd them In order to con
tinue their Invoxiigatliitu and disprove
Tho Dixit a' A .mines' office fools
. orv cnntldeiH thai It will secure con
victions In mnxt. If not all. of tho cases
growing out of iho present Inquiry
.Most of tho Indictments nro for felonies
and the pri)ocutor's assistants, while
no: expressing their beliefs, glvo every
appearance of confidence in the out
come Tho Curran Aldormanlo committee
tliH week will tall before It several in
spectors, Including Inspector Cahalano.
who will conclude his testimony, part ot
which ho gnvo last week, and Inspector
uniiry anil otners. inspector Sweeney,
who was mentioned hy Sipp, niav bo
railed with regard to tho administration
of tho Inspection district on tho oust
side of Harlem. Aftor the insllMi'trirx
have been heiud the ennimlllco will
take, up its study of tho dotortlve bu
reau GOV. FOSS WANTS FOURTH TERM.
Male Committer Already Man De
clared for Walsh,
Hoston, Jan. L'ti(!ov Foss has
Jolted the Democratic loaders again, this
ocraslon boinp nn announcement that ho
Is planning 10 ho 11 candidate for n
fourth term. Ueut -tlov. David I.
Walsh hnH alioady lionn Indorsed for
Governor by tlio Democratlo Ntato com
mlltro. Tho Governor Iiiih not bothered
to notify thn organization .of hln plana
and lie seldom does. Tho (Invnrnnr, in
conversation with 11 filond on the gen
eral polltlcul Munition In this Statu yes.
trrduy, clapped his kneea and said:
"I llko thn job pretty well myself.
1 am thinking of beliiK 11 randldatn for
Governor iikuIh. Why not'.' Tho.ro wiih
John Wintlnop, who wiih Governor of
Massachusetts for four yearo. nnd I
have, a lot of work whleli I would llko
In complete itntl which will take another
year at least "
Mr Walsh has been hulled nightly
at various bunqiietH throughout tho
Stale as the next Governor of Massa
oliuxetlH yesterday afternoon more than
h majority of the Democrato Hlato com
mittee listened to ,Mr. Walsh and Kreeted
tm Ml Pr,y c",,da,e ror Qovemoc
, 1 1
I EXTRA j
1 F&o sarcMi
BIGGER WAR ON VICE
Dcscrilics Work of I lie Bureau
Founded ( Study tin- White
Slave 'I'm f fie.
IT'ITUF, PLANS OITLINKD
All IMiiim'x of Kuril Ciim' to He
Coup Over ill 11 Snrciiil
Joint D llockefoller. Jr. has Just sent
nut a primed statement concerning the
past and present work and future proj
ects of tho liiircau nf Social Hygiene, the
niganlz.itloii formed at tho Instigation
of vim 1114 Mr. Hoekofelter about two
fears .1K11 to study the social evil, fol
lowing Iho liudlug. of lln- xii-call.-il
l!ock ti ller Grand Jury's Investigation
nl while xiavo traffic heio
Tin- xtatein'ont. whleli Is Uiioil bv
tho niingor Mr. Itookofoller. conlalus
an ouillno of Iho formiillun of iho bit-r-.iu
nflor tn.i 11 conf.i ciiccx among
men priiiiiltu-ii,! in lltiunclal and soclo
uglcal woik. whleli losiiltod in iho con
viction that poi'mmioni n-ults In han
dling Iho s,., I:i 1 i., hero could ho oli
. lined onlv bv a peimaneni orgallia
Hull. Tho Ifnteau nf SncUi llvglolio
thelofi)lc was formed, the lllcmhcla lll
, 'hiding hoxlilex .Mr Hoi Uef.-llei . Jr..
Mlxs Kn : I1.1t lilt- Cement Davis, head nf
iho Now York Slat.- llofotiuatoi v fn"
Women at lied. foul IIIIN. I'aiil M War
huig of Kuhii. I.oeh ,v Co. and Stair
I. .M orpin
Tin- billoj i tltx; npeiieil a lahnraloi'V
of xnclal hvgieiie in lledfnld Hills t,,
make a .xv.xtomatlc tudv nf the physi
cal, menial, moral and -.khiI phaxos of
o.u h woman sent to the t oformatory
with the hop.- of nt'ilvlm; not only at
the h. xl reform methods far each In
dividual case but also of obtaining data
that will make for a better undeiMtand
Inu of conditions that load to vice and
ronsoqiientlv more scientific methods of
Mi Rockefeller statement In full
The liui.'.'ill nf Sin 1.1 1 llKirj- came into
.'Xlxleiue aliout two Sears iiko as a irsult
nr tin- work of the spoilal ilrand Jui
aiipoiiited to Investigate th- while slsve
tratth In New York cltv, hit h n-lved
dutiiig the tlist half nf the ei lxlo.
Mie of tlie ti couitnenilatlons made l,v
It in tin- presentment handed up at Hie
t'l'inlnatlon nf It.x latmix w;( that a public
loininlssion h,. apiiolnted lo studv the
social .vll. The foreman of that lHlv
xntiiieiiiv gave raieful conxnleistloi,
In the 1 haunter of the woiu which might
piopetH he don.- h .smh a loininlxshm
and tin limitations Under wlmh -t would
opi iato In this (oniiectlon xipataie. pei
siinal 1 i.nferetn rs wen- held with over a
luiiiilieil leading linn and women In the
utv. mnoin, whom were lawveix. pliv
xiiiaii". laisiiirss nit-ii, batik presidents,
pli'Mib-lits of 1 otntlleli la, 1)11117. ill. ins
clergyiuiii. settleiiniit vvoikoix, siH'lal
votk.-it- labor lend.is and lefoimors
Ttieso lonfetences divelopvd the feeling
that a public commission would Inbor
under a number of disadvantages, such as
the fact that It would be short lived that
itx wiiriw wi.iil.l 1. ,1,,.... ..i.l.ii..). .1.., ...
" iiirf. in
Pest it could hardly do more than present
Tho conviction also gtew that tin- main
I'l'll.lllll U'h lll.ll.. liurln,,,..,! .....I,.. 1 1
' ........ .-it. lll-uill- I1IIU
"ot I n obtained l.j- tin- various organi
zations which had dealt with the subject
of the social evil dm lug the last th r
fifteen e.irs wax that most ()f thn,, Wt.u.
tenipoiais. Wlille active they mai.ilally
impiovcd the situation, but as their 1 fruits
wue iel.ix.-d theie .aine the Inevitable
return to much the xaine conditions as
before The fori ex nf evil are never
gicatlv alarmed at the organization of
inv.stigaliiig or lefoini bodies, for they
know that thov an- generally composed of
buxv in ude. who ranniit turn aside from
then own alfalis for any great length nf
lime in .anv nn reforms, and that soonti
01 later thelt efforts will lease, and the
paueui uetuzeiiH or the imderworld and
their exploiters cjn t,r ,Pjpp(.ar utl(I
lontlnn- tin- tr.Kllc as foimi-rlv
So the lunvictlon grew that In older
to make a iea and laMmg lmpioveinnt
III Conditions a li.-rituniAnt ,.rvnnl.l....
.... - -iii. 11,11
should be created, the roiiiinnutlm. ,.r
which would not be dependent upon a
temporary wave of reform or upon the
life of anv mun or group of men but
which would go 011 generation after
generation lonUnuously making wnifare
against the forces of evil It also ap
pealed that a private oiRaulzatloii would
have, among other advantages, K certain
freedom from publicity and from political
bins which a publicly appointed commls
slim 1 mild not m eaxlly avoid
Therclore as tin- Initial step In the
winter of I ftll tho llureau of Social
Hvgicne was formed. Its present mem
bers are Miss Katharine llement Davis,
superintendent of the New York State
llofn! matuiy for Women at Bedford
Mills, N V : I'aiil M Watburg of the
firm or Kuhn, l.oeh A Co, Starr J Mur
phy of tho New Yoik bar and John D.
Rockefeller. Jr As tho work develops
new meinbeis may bo added
One of the llrst things undertaken by
the buieau was tho establishment at
Hedford Hills, adjacent to thn reforma
tory, of a labomtory of social hygiene
under Miss Davis's direction, In this
lalKiraloiy It Is proposed to sludv from
the physical, mental, social and moral side
each person committed to the teformatory
Thls study will bo carried on by experts
and each chhh will i. I.. nn.iA- i.
.. . mii.i-;i uie.,'rvit-
tlon for from three weeks to three months
as nuiv bo requlicd. When the dlaguosrs
is lomplotid It Is hoped that the lalsira
torv will be in nnxlulmi t,. ....... 1
" . " - "luiin-ini
the tleatluellt most 1 kelv to reC.r,,, .).
Individual, or It lerormation Is Impossible
to r nend pieinanent cusIoiIIhI cure.
I'lirthermoio. leaching out bevond the
Individuals Involved, It Is believed that
thus Important contributions may be made
to a fuller knoivleilcrn rtf il, ...jui
"- .'i 1 uiii.ii iniin
ultimately responsible for vice. If this
experiment Is successful the principle
may piovo applicable to nil classes of
criminals 11ml the .-,111,101,,... ..- .....
lo crime and lead to lines of nctlnn not
only more scientific and humane but also
nss vvasierui 1 nun those at present foi
lowed In eiiteting npnn s labors the buieau
rcgaided it of fundamental Importance in
iniiko a careful study of the social evil in
this country and In Kurope, feeling that
this problem, like any other groat and
dllllc nil one, can lie Intelligently approached
only by means of a thorough and com
pleto knowledge of all tho factors Involved,
as well as all the methods and experi
ences of Othei' cities nnri ,nit,.l l
ilealln? with II. Arrangements were made.
thciefore, in the early part of last winter
to secure tho services of George J, Knee
land, who hud directed tlio Chicago Vice
CnmmlHsInn luvestlgatlnn, .Since that time
Mr. Kneeland, with a corps of assistants,
has been making a thorough and compre
hensive survey of tho conditions of vice In
Now York city.
Mr, Knecland'H report Is now In progress
of preparation and will bo published
within tho next two months,
At tlio Niiuii) time the bureau was for
tunate In securing tho snrvlres of Abra
linm l'lexner, whoso reports on tho medi
cal schools in this country and In Europe
are so well known, to study the social evil
and the various methods of dealing with
It In the leading cities of Europe, Mr.
Kleiner spent the (rsater part of a year
abroad, msJdnt swurohln and exhaust
ive Inquiry Into the subject, and li now
working on his tepon, which will be icady
for publication this winter
These studies are tu be fnllutved by
others In chose cities In the I'nlted
States where dlffeieitt conditions exist or
where special methods of dealing with
tho social evil have been Introduced, the
object being to become familiar with all
phases of tin- subject and all methods
of lutidtltig It which have been tried In
this mutiny and In Huropc
llssed upon all of these studies, which
will luobably Ix- published by December
of this year, It Is tho hope of the bureau
thar there may be devls'd a practical
plan for dealing with the social evil In
N'ew York cliv .1 plan which public
opinion can be brought to siipimrt
In conclusion It cannot be too stronglv
emphasized that the spirit which domi
nates thuvoik of the buieau Is not sen
sational or sentimental or hyaturlcat; that
II I" not a spit It of ciltlolMti of public
officials; but that It Is essentially n spirit
nf constructive suggestion 11 nil of deop
silenllllo ns well as humane Interest In
a Kie.it woild luohlem.
SOMEBODY'S FATAL MISTAKE.
Man WI111 niildn'l II ceil n Label
Tout. Poison for Meillolno.
I'lve-year-nlil Muty T.imulusl nf 22f.
Twonty-slxtli slieet, (inttenblirg, N" .1..
was sent by her mother yesteiday to
the dt iik store nf Jacob Zimmerman at
II Hulls Potty toad a few blocks away,
for tlvo tents worth of salts.
Ton minute after her father, l'ran
cixin Taiiiulasl, had taken a tublc
xpootiftil of what was supposed In have
l en x.ilix. but which was oxalic acid
lu pnvvilt-tt'il form. In was iload,
Zlmiiioi man said the little girl asked
for oxalk acid He wax opposed In
xelllug the poison. o ho uld, nnd refused
until tlie j utingxter (old him It was for
I loaning purpoxes Tin- package the
git I tn.ik home wa labelled oxalic acid
ml had tho skull and crossboncs
in lilted lii ted Neither Taiiiulasl nor
hi wife can load Kngllsh. nnd there
was no 0111- ixe who realized that the
package cuiitalned poison. Many said
she axk.d tlie druggist for salts.
Dr. Geotge W Klnvr. county physician
of Hudson county, and Coroner William
Sclileiiim investigated the affair Dr.
King said last night that he would
present what evidence he has to I'rnst
tutor Pierre P Garven.
"It's Just a cae of a mistake,'' said
iho cotintv physician, "liluinlor? will
happen lint this Is 11 pretty serious
one and might to be thoroughly Inves
tigated. The Coroner has tho re
mainder of the oxalic acid which was
not taken bv Tamiilaxl."
$2,000 BAIL FOR WIFE BEATER.
l'rlsoner lan Arrsird nf llrntalls
sllarUlna; Ills Stepdaughter.
Characterizing the conduct of George
II Seymour toward his wife and her
teit-vear-old daughter. Irene Doyle, as
the most brutal he had heard of. Magis
trate Kreschl. tn the West Side Court
ias- night held the prisoner In $1',000
hall fur trial to-mortovv on two charges
The case occasioned a good deal of
excitement In the West Side Court as
the little girl fainted three times dur
ing the trial and once after her step
father was held.
According to the story of Sirs. Cath
erine Seymour, tho complainant, Sey
mour Is her second husband, she hav
ing married him on November 30, 1012.
Mrs. Seymour told the Magistrate that
she is the mother of four girls from
10 to 14 years old and that as her
husband does not support her she Is
forced to make her living and that of
lier children ax a cook lu a restaurant.
Thev live at 423 Wost Seventeenth
The woman said that when she mar
ried Seymour he thought that he wa-s
"an angel," but since then he lias been
Intoxicated all the time nnd has seldom
worked nt hl.s trn le of porter. Last
night, she said, lie came home intoxi
cated and begtin to beat his wife. Ho
hod knocked her down and was still
striking her when her little daughter
threw herself on her stepfather cry
ing: "O papa, don't strike mama. Please
stop it." Mrs. Seymour ays that her
husband seized the child and held her
while ho beat her about the face und
body until she became unconscious.
Magistrate Frescht ordered the child
taken to the Polyclinic Hospital where
It Is said that sho had severe contusions
of the opine und a possible fracture.
Seymour denied that he had assaulted
his wife and her child, but could give no
reason for their condition.
HIS NINTH WIFE GETS DIVORCE.
Lawyer's nrVtherln.UtT lilvea
Names of Other Kpnnsea,
Homkraet, Pa .Inn. 26. Rsther l.lp
scher Spielberg got a divorce yesterday
from Attorney Nicholas Spielberg, whom
she accuse. of having had nine wives.
His former college classmate. Dr. Henry
.1. .laulusz, of Pittsburg;, who married
HplelberK's. sister, gave the names of
his brother-in-law's nine wives as fol
lows: Sarah Newman of New Haven. Minnie
Kelt, Toledo; Florence Kemp, Itullan
upolls. Florence Klupp, I .ox Angeles;
Rose Welnstrln, San Francisco, Bertha
Unger, Baltimore; Rose Stein, Minne
apolis; Diana Singer, Now York, nnd
Esther I.lpscher, Somerset, Pa.
Tho witness said he admonished Spiol
!erg against getting married the ninth
One nf Spielberg's wives, Florence
Kemp, Is now 11 member ot a Catholic
Hlsterhood In Michigan, the witness said.
Spielberg has disappeared. Ills last wife
lived with him only ten days.
NO TROT AT WELLESLEY DANCE.
I'arlnrra Most Itemnlll Tnrrr Inches
Ipnrl. the Faculty Utiles.
Wei.LF.RbKT. Mass., Jan 20 That the
liuiiny ling aticl turkey trot may not
lio aeeu at the senior ball at Wollosloy
next Friday the faculty has mado a net
of regulations pertaining to the conduct
of tho dance, one of which nulomatlcally
disposes of the trots.
"No girl shall allow any young man to
hold her closer than threo inches," so one
of the rules read, and thus a dead line is
Coiry corners have been abolished and
chaperons will flit about continually.
Moonlight dances also have been banned,
Some of the girls are talking of securing
a Harvard student who has refereed many
football games to act as floor director
for the dance.
The Wall Street edition of The Kvkkino
Sun contains all the financial news and
the stock and bond quotations to tho close
ot the market. The closing quotations, In
cluding; the "bid and asked" prices, with
additional news matter, are contained alao
ln the nlrht and final editions ef ,Thi
STOCK EXCHANGE NOT
AGAINST NEW RULES
Brief Filed by Its lawyers
Kenlly Supplemental to
DON'T WANT FEDERAL LAW
Keulntion Should Pome by
Wiiy of State Legislation,
Wakiiinuion. Jan. 26 In the brief
lllod by John G. Milburn and Walter
Taylor, counsel for the Now York Stock
Exchange before the Pujo committee
investigating the alleged money trust,
Is reflected the opinion of some leading
mrmlier.s of that body that correction of
the rules or the exchange by the misuse
of which manipulation has been possible
In tho past must bo effected.
The showing made liefore the Pujo
committee by the designated representa
tives of the Stock Exchange was not
favorable. Tho fctock Exchange mem
bers wcro examined early In tho laat
series of hearings. At that time the
seriousness of tho Investigation and the
purposes of Samuel 1'ntermyer had not
become clearly defined.
Concealment rather than frankness
seemed to be the dlsnosltinn nf iho.
duly accredited witnesses.
This attitude was directly opposite
to that displayed by such leaders of
finance an J. Plerpont Morgan, Jacob II,
SchtlT, Oeorge F. Itaker, James J. Hill
und Henry P. Davison. The bearing of
the Stock Exchange representatives was
They anticipated a recourse by Mr.
Untermyer through tho Pujo committee
to the Invocation of the punitive powers
of the House of Representatives. Each
member ns he came to tho witness
stnnd came with the full belief that in
the course of his examination he would
be asked Homo questions bearing upon
the personality of his clients or his
associates, which under tho code of
honor of "The Street," ho would be re
strained from answering.
The uttlttido of the Stock Exchange
men was that of attorneys protecting
their clients or physicians protecting
their patients. This point Mr. Htiirgls.
Mr. Kopplcr nnd Mr. Content, all threo
in turn, outlined In their testimony,
either by direct statements or by In
ference. Throughout the examination of the
Stock Exchange mcm!ers Mr. Milburn
snt nt the right hand of the witness,
ready to prompt or Interfere in case
the constitutional prerogatives of tho
witnesses were in bin opinion Invaded.
Such occasion di.I not arise. Thif Stock
Exchange men came, gave their testi
mony ami left Washington with a di.
tlnctly bad Impression behind them.
This impression was predicated upon
Iho lack of frankness displayed by the
Ah has been the ense throughout the
Investigation, Mr. l.'ntermyer was en
deavoring to prove his contention. It
wnH the wish of tho Inquisitor to turn
light Into the Stock Exchange from his
own refractor. He wanted no side
lights nnd he took good care that no
one else turned on lights from any other
direction than his own.
In the brief which counsel for the
Stock Exchange have filed with the
Pujo committee the effort has been
made to cormct the Impressions which
the character of the Inquiry, coupled
with the Inefficient and fragmentary
character of the testimony, hu given. in
the suggestion embodied In the brief
that regulation of stock Exchange
should come through State rather than
through Federal statutory enactment
What Does L.B. Mean?
It means Library Bureau. It also means
In a way, the name Library Bureau is a
misnomer. It does not fully tell our
business story. True, we do make things
used in libraries, but we don't make
This business is built on the use of the
Card as an office convenience, an office
help, an efficient because simplified
form of office record. These are some of
the things we make in card form :
We ask to be allowed to figure on your
next order to show you that we should
get your order on the ground of better
We have seven factories devoted to the
manufacture of cards, files and office
equipment. Our business is much the
largest of its kind in the world. Why?
Manufacturing: Distributors ol
Card and Flllnc Sytttmi Office, Library and Bank Equipment
Unit Cabinets of Wood and Steel for Cardi and Filing
316 Broadway, New York
Telephone, I4M Worth
Saletrosnta In Iiadlnc cltlaa In the United Stalct,
Caaada, Orcat Britain aad Francs
counsel have chosen what to them
seemed the most certain method of
neutralizing the possible bad effect upon
the welfare of the exchange throueh
the passage of an net providing for
Federal control of stock exchanges
The brief contains approximately 23,
000 words, and after making a long ar
gument In defence of the business
of the exchange und the rules under
which It operates and denying that any
pott of tho business of the Stock Ex
change is Interstate or foreign com
merce the lawyers who prepared the
brief assert that Stock Exchango opera
tions do not come within the sphere of
"That the State may legislate with
respect to transactions, such ns im
proper manipulation, Is unquestionable,"
say the attorneys. "Hut even thn au
thority which they concede to tho State
Is more or less obscure, according to
I their own view, for they say:
"How effectively It can leglslnto us
to such matters Is another question. It
Is a regulating. Interfering with and di
minishing the responsible self-government
ot such nn exchango that we
argue against ns detrimental in tin In
calculable degree, as well to the Inter
ests of the public as to those of the
Judicial decisions are cited to prove
that the Stock Exchango docs not con
duct any Interstate commerce business.
It Is argued on behalf of the exchange
that Its operations are constantly mis
represented to the public, and tlmt gam
bling, manipulation nnd short selling
cannot go on to any great extent be
cause the rules of the exchange forbid
them nnd that men who would practice
such things would bo subject to expul
sion. The brief admits that the rules of
the exchange do not in the main envoi it
the relations between members of the
exchange and customers so long ns
fair rules of trading are observed.
"Whether a customer who gives nn
order to purchase stock Is tu pay for
It In full or to pay part, borrowing 1 he
rest from tho broker and leaving tho
stock with him as security, and whether
and to what extent tho broker may
pledge the stock so left to him to secure
the money ho advances to the ens.
tomer, whether 11 customer who orders
a broker to sell stock should furnish
him with the stock to make delivery
at the time, or make delivery at some
future time, aro nil matters that depend
upon the contract between fho broker
and the customer," says the brief,
Messrs. Milburn nnd Taylor, nttnrtieya
for the Stock Exchange, miiKc a strung
defence of tho exchango rules. Thry
$ay that tho rules "may not prevent
some sporadic transactions and opera
tions that cannot be Justified, hut no
system of rules enn be devised that
will do so,"
They assert that the regulations nf
ANNOUNCE, BEGINNING TODAY
Final Clearance Sales
Fur Coats and Sets,
Fur-trimmed Suits and Coats,
Gowns, Dresses and Millinery.
A'o jae foods stnl on appiotal tesctteJ or ttihanftd.
fB CHARGE PURCHASES WILL BE BILLED MARCH 1ST
Wtftl) Atmiuf , 4fiilt auLi 4?iti imti
tho Stock Exchango aro more effective
to secure fair dealings than any stattit
The hrief points out that the question
of guilt or Innocence on the chnrge n'
having violated the regulations of the
Stock Exchango Is determined by a
select body ot the members of the ex
change, chosen to uphold fair dealing
and who nre Jealous ot the reputation
of the exchange, and who have the
power to intllct n pennlty of durmlira.il,
which thn Stock Exchange lawyers sav
"Js the ruin of a man's career us a
broker, or to suspend hm which n
The brief submitted for the Stock
Exchange asserts that tho exchange hsf
I no concern with contracts between
brokers nnd their principals bo long as
these contracts observe the rules of
fnlr dealing and that It haa no concern
with the terms upon which memher
borrow money from Kinks to earn
tholr customers' accounts, or with the
' The rules of the exchange nbsolutelv
require that nil transactions upon the
Hour of the exchange nnd that ever
contract to purchase or sell content
plain actual delivery," says tho brie'
A strong argument is made in nppt
sitlon to Incorporating tho Stock
"The substitution nf public contro
for the control now exercised bv th
exchange over its members would l
detrimental tn.tho public interests, sav
the brief. "To force Incorporation npn.,
the exchange would bo unjust."
Tho attorneys quote npprovluglv troic
the report of the Hughes cominlttci'
They suggest tluil tho exchange rule
und regulations would bo weakened b
"The comprehensive objection to li
corporation is that it su converts a -elf
governing body into one sublo
external cnnttnl In nil the rami Ilea
of Its f unci urns nnd operations. '
the brief "lle.Npnnsibihtv Is weakene
by the commingling of Internal and cvte
n.il authority anil rcspimslbilltv I? e
sentlal to Integrity und efllcl.-ncv
ACCUSED AS FIREBUG IN DETROIT
Police Here lime n llench Warrnnl
fur K lellllierM.
DimtntT, Jan. L'6. What Is believed
be nn angle of the nrson trim which i"
now being Investigated In New Ynr1
and Chicago struck Detroit last nlRl'
1 when Mux Klelnberg, aged n secotvi
I hnnil clothing dealer on Michigan nv
line. Was arrested nt Iho request of th
Now Vnrk authorities, who mv 'he
I have a bench warrant for him for firs''
j degree nrson.
Ktolnborg admitted that he had a fire
In New York in January of J9U' nnd
came in Detroit shortly afterward,