Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1913.
MUCH MYSTERY IN
AiMi'imc of lWlin Disrnrprrr of
MI'2piI TiiIipitiiIom's Sortim
Dr. Friedrich Franz Friedmann
"sr, vv.mvx pattentk
Honip I'll ink TIipvYp Improving,
Others Onii'f Silotit on
Sr'rfi rthlA TiffpntcS frt Tsr $r.
Hun t;.. hob i I ho offer orrharle K.
J'mV'V president nf tin-International Bank
til Vow ork nf SI noii.iion for Dr. Kritfl-
' matin liihtriMin-u wimn tins mused a
i iiii In mm clir.il circles hor
I'r I 'iffitniinn said last week he would
rivi ilii iii(riiiintit his discovery on a
t certain dav. Inn a week ha gone by and
he hi nni iIoiip mi On Saturday night
1 said In- had cabled ii Now Vork paper
linn In' would kiiI mi ih" Maiiretunia
in (!,u mill In- untitled Mr Thaokarn,,
the miii'.in "tin-ill Ociioral. personally
nl 111 i-iilnm Ht tins Min Tin Consul
in'iifiriil iiniiiofliiitolv iihUifl who would
MMtrli id.i ineriraii patients now her
Hi") other., who nr' expected t" arrive lo
gel the euro Dr rrtedmunn replied that
J'rnf .N'hlelih, on" of Germany's famous
surgeon, would tiiKooaronf them Later
in the week IV rnedinanu appeared to lip
undi -Idiil lit to when ln would nail for
iw N o-k Hp niiH ho was In negotiations
"uli ilm ii"iimiii Government nnd tlmt
j linn iiilc'u ib-i.iv his dcp.artiito
Pr l'ilnlinann declined to discuss Mr.
1 inli'V - nflcr. and it was surmised that
Ijiere was some difficulty aliont a guar
nn'pp "t the oTpenaes of thp trip It wan
m'lm,it"d thai thp matter wan lining ar
ranged through the .American Krubassy
i hero but lof.pph (' drew. iIip secretary of
tlip pnh.!-ty. wid it was not concerned
ii the matter officially I'rivatply ho
said th.it hp had merely interviewed Or
Friedman" at the request of n friend tn get
some information in regard to his remedy
Prtvv Medical Councillor Kirchner. the
, lip.id of th Pru-slan li.tltli department
ated to th" rorrp.-pondrnt of Tiif. Stw
I'nt ft Krt"dmann had not given hi
pulturp t. thp Government, but had
mnri'l v .irtl-pd for an interview Dr Kirch
pr s.iH I'" wan not prepared to say
irhetl-.ei- thp Government would accept
thp remedy until after it hud mad an
ifirr,-td;ntioti ot thp entire mattpr
Dr I'riedinnnnV friend m- they can
tint iitio'ei-:,ind lit act nine and hi prema
ture ininoiinnpnienf They ran only
,n fill. lite them to the fiict that he i
rhietlv .i laboratory man. has little knowl
eilce of dealinc with people and I.' not a
praet'c.il Iiiimiip man N"o one knows
-here 'tis laboratory is and the culture
it is said, is prepared by a yonnR woman
- labors' ity naManl. who Is the only
(iprfti lie really seem to tnit and who
-nil prrb.iblv accompany him if he Roes
lo N'ew York
Nme (ifteen American patient are
beinq treated here by Dr Kriedraann
Sotn" fit tlii-tn declare that (hey are get
titie eti-ellent roults and are improvinR
t ipid'v. while others epres.s antipathy
if Di I'rii'dm.inn per-nnatlv and criticise
Mi 'Valter Powell of ttoston. the flrfct
' m ru-,. n pitiipnt io I.e treated by Dr
I rn din.tlili. left a fef il.tyt, after the
lil-t UlfKWl.lt loll Hit IiUsVi.ukI uiid to
the c."es,otideM ot I'm. SfN that while
lie b-!ieved the remedy had some virtue.
)'i l iiPflnMiiii persi nallv did riot inspire
lin i-diil'ili n. e tprlijji because he does
i '.t kii'iw hue t.. d' al with mericans
V. 'i'e I. is te-ms for treatment are Ren
rr.i'U ii-idi-rcil iMsoii.ible. aeraRlnc
rTli.ip, '. i I. 'i- it'ui Million and Jio for
ci tisiiltn' irni (-".Hi" iiiericatis here de
I'ljie Kiev an1 xi'iy IiIkIi. Dtie patient
il.iiiu. l.i be ayniR l i mo for the entire
t.i'.illiiei.t In I' I'd'natui says it is the
ri'..m nf (ii-rinni plivsicians to vary
their i liaici's m in cordaticii with the
nbili, v nf the paiH'tits to pay
ENES LIFE WITH WAR SWORD.
Wminilerl In lli-nrt. Ilnren Walka
llimn Tlirrr t'lluhtK.
I.ouis luirjcii. a i If'i'U mil of worli,
( rilliniltteil uli'lile at IiIh lmme. 3JS
llft -s. cund street, HrmiUlyn, l'VIday
nflit ilium with a mMird which Mx
luttiir. .I.itnen Dnr.vea. utrriiil In the
i l I u.n atiil uhtili laid been rart'ieil
t an em II' r ancestor in the Itevolu
DiirvMi. who was Il.'i .veiirs old, lived
wt'ii tils mntiii r, Mrs. .lennle Van Brunt
Mirvi a. ,i tin inlirr nf Hie ulil Lone Is
land aii Htiint f.imlb. nnd his sifter
.Anna He had b'eii out nf worlt for a
ear Friday afternoon IiIk mother, now
sd vears old, and his sister went out for
n walk I "poii their return his sister
Mumbled over his body In the basement
physician was called and decided
that death had been caused by heart
trouble, and the body was turned over
'to Robert Wyckoff, an undertaker.
Tenterday mornlnR Wyckoff began
his work and wuh amazed to find a
deep wound In Duryra's cheat. The
sword blade, It turned nut, had reached
The undertaker notified the police
ml for a while Lieut. I'"uy and Detec
ti e nittinan were unable to find any
ue,ii..i nail wire Inclined to believe
the Injun had been Inflicted by a
hilisli i iilhliiK uiih disturbed about
the I. in', howcer. and this theory
Then Htilns weie found on the stalra
nd these wire t raced to the third floor,
Hillside Duryea's bedroom. There the
old rnvoul was found. Duryea had
iwinHRPd In cet down thren nights of
Hall" befole 1'iilliipilnc.
Dureas niotlier Is an aunt of
,t3iiiies Van Hrunl. who lives on the
.shoie Uriad at liny Itldifr. and Is re
lated to the Lott and the I'ropsey
families of Lons iHlanil.
SULZER ACQUITS GEnT O'RYAN.
Commlllrr' Hrpnrt Cnlla Verberk
At.SAVy, t''i Ii I -rjov. Sulzer receiver)
to jiiv fmni his rnniuiltteo of Inquiry a
jpoil on Hi" law sulfation of Adjt.-fjen,
Verhfrk's "liaises a;altiKt Mnjor-Oen.
John I' n'ltMin
' e .in sstlHlierl,'' says the report,
"Mint the aivii-ntliiiis HKttist (Jen. O'll.vaii
nre without the sIlKhtent support In fact,
"nnd we an- eotnpellert with tegrot to re.
port that thrse I'liarces In our opinion
wre made fur some ulterior purpose and
Witllitlmibls, without any desire to pro
mote In Hti rrspret I tii' welfare of the
Mntlnnal iiiaril "
"This If the liikt wind In Hie Verberk
O'rtyan controversy Kenlleiniii," snM
iov, Hulr.er In making publln the report.
H h4 no other comment to mike.
TROUBLE IN ATLANTA
Snjs Tim I His Work Wa; Tin
islipil mill His U'aliiii
LARCKH TASKS HK.I
Will (Jo to Kiiropi on Hpluilf of
thp Woi'lil's ItiiiitM
After a ten months' stay in the fouth
as pastor of the Tabernacle llaptlst
Church at Atlanta. (In . the Itev. Dr.
Robert Stuart MacArthiir. pastor emer
itus of the Calvary IMptlst Church In
this clt.v, returned visterd.iy with .Mrs.
MacArthiir. They are stopping at the
home of Mis. .lami'.s Newcomb. 11S
West Sixty-ninth street.
Despatches from Atlanta, i delved
previous to the arrival of Dr. Mac
Arthur at : 30 o'clock last nlchf. Inti
mated that he had met with consider
able opposition In Atlanta. The mes
sages conveyed the impression that the
clcriryman, who Is head of the World's
Baptist Alliance and who for forty-one
years was pastor of the Calvary Baptist
Church on West Klfty-seventh street,
until he reRlirncd In September, 1911,
met with factional dlfferenceH In the
Southern church which vented on bit
terness toward him.
The Introduction of ritualistic eer
vices wan quoted ns one cause for the
alleged antagonism. Furthermore lie
waa declared to be unsympathetic with
certain Institutions connected with the
church, the Infirmary, the Hlblo confer
ence and the home for worklm? Klrls.
Dr. MacArthiir, at Mrs. Newr onib'B
home last nlRlit, denied emphatically
that he had been forced to quit his
pastorate In Atlanta. He said that there
hail been no factional differences be
tween him nnd his parishioners. He
said that he had resigned the Atlanta
charge because of the more Important
duties of the World's Baptist Alliance,
to which, as president, he whs obligated.
"I completed the period 1 meant to
remain," said Dr. MneArthur. "In fact
I stayed longer. When 1 accepted the
call In March last I merely did so with
the understanding that I waa to act as
ptipply minister, or acting pastor. I
meant to stay only as long as the obliga
tions of the World's Baptist Alliance
would penult me,
"When I left my time hud expired.
There were no factional differences In
the congregation whatsoever. Kvery
thing was most congenial. 1 was In nb
holuto sympathy with ull the allied
activities of the church and nty only
reason for remaining longer than I
meant to was to assist In clearing the
debt of the church. In this I was very
"But I have larger work. It I world
wldo In Its Importance, It calls me
very shortly to London, thence, prob
ably, to Russia nnd Oermany. I re.
nlgned Calvary Church to enter upon
this larger work. And I went to Atlanta
merely to Mil In temporarily. If any
fdctlonnl illlfereiu-es e.lsted In the.
church there It must nave been before
I went South. 1 Introduced no ritual,
but dll make the services more
elabcrate and that was done with the
approval nf the cnniTregHtion."
Dr .MacArthiir said he Intended tores'.
In Wvv York fur the current month.
N'evt month he h,s a number of lecture
engagements hero and In Brooklyn. He
Intrtidsto' i.l foi Lond.m .ibnnt April '.ii.
It was i iMeil in his attention thai the
Itev. I,.'n i H-i'ii!h''in. hl predecessor
in the Atlanta Tnheinncle Baptist
'hutch, was now pastor nf Christ
Church. London, and he was asked if
he Intendi'd to meet him there.
"N'o," said Dr. MacArthiir "I under,
stand that Dr. Hrouchtnn ha lecture
engagements in th'.s country about that
COMPENSATION ACT REPORTED.
I'.ipi'pas I'll ni pit ii i:ntilnerft In
eluded In Its lleiirllta.
Waiiiiinv.ton, IVIi. I . Th.. Hnt'Se .llt
dleliiij Committee lo-ilii) nrib'tid a
favorable import on the Sutherland- lliiint
b'.v workmen s i'nmi"nyiton bill, which
passed the Senate last Mas lhe I mo-
cr.itU members of th ainnltte, v.tnl
against the favnrahli report l"C.iusi tti
bill did not contain a imvl.-n th.it in
Jiilcd cinployt nf cniiiiiHiii i .in i.ms mlclit
eienise the option nf filing imdei the
common law for Injuries ifcelved
An Important amendment lneited hv
the House committee includes the em
ployees of express companies under the
compensation benefits proposed Another
amendment provides that the Btate courts
shall have concurrent Jurisdiction with
the Federal courts in cases where the
State Legislatures bhall provide appro
pi late court procedure for the enforcement
of the provisions of the net
Formal report of the bill will be made
to ttie House on Monday, but there Is
little expectation that the measute will
pass the House at this session
SIGNS LINCOLN MEMORIAL BILL.
President tinea Katie Qnlll fen to
Approve a,(00,000 Project.
Washington, Feb. 1. I'tesldent Taft
to-day signed a incusure providing for a
I2,iiii0,0(i0 memorial to Abraham Lincoln
which is to be erected In Potomac I'irk.
Washington Member of th" Lincoln
Memorial Commission met at the White
House to watch the President alllx his
signature to the Joint resolution passed by
The President signed the measure with
an eagle quill pen belonging to Holiert
t'nilerwood Johnson of New Vork, which
has been used for the signing nf ininy
The memorial will take tbe form of a
(ireek temple of inutile In which there
will be a huge statue of the civil war
Heiuy Uaoon of New Yotk, who de.
signed the memorial, was to-day appointed
supervising architect for the construction
of the temple. An Initial appropriation
of 1300,000, will be asked of CoiiKirss to
start the work.
PLANS BILL TO KILL STARLINGS.
Montolnlr ssemblTinnn Ssjs Itlnl
llnvr Become Vnlsmiee.
.MONTCI.A1H, N. .1. I'Vh. 1. Starlings
will not b" protected In the State of New
.leisey If an amendment to the game laws
which Assemblyman Heiuiett Hill I'lshler
of this town purposes Introducing In the
Stale legislature. Is adopted,
This step against the starlings is the re
sult of the experience of residents of the
descent. 11 street In Mnntelalr, who have
been atmoved In the summer by the multi
tude of birds that gather In fronl of theii
boines. It In estimated that at one tlmr
last summer thnc were "0,000 tilida In
UNIONS SEEK ALIENS
AS LABOR RECRUITS
Hpirin National CainpHiffii to
Win All WorkniPn, IiipIikI
Ciin Mm, Feb. 1. A nationwide labor
campaign began to-day witn the tit.
tlmate aim of not only itiloifSIng all
the unorganized workers In America but
In arranging to enroll Immigrants as
soon as they land In this country.
It' presentatlves of the American Fed
eral mn of Labor are starting the cam
paign all oer the country slniultane
oii'dy. Particular attention will be given to
the 173,000 employees of the Tnlted
States Sleel Corporation and .",0,000
tin ire employees of independent steel
companies, employee of tlu textile
Industries, packing houses, the. hlg rub
ber and the sugar companies.
As the campaign will be waged among
foreigners as well as Americans SOO.OOO
pamphlets telling of the object of the
Amerlcnn Federation of Labor, printed
In thirteen languages. Including Rus
sian, French, Italian, German, Danish,
Swedish, Portuguese, rollsh, Lithuan
ian, Hungarian, Spanish, Slovak, u
well as Kngllsh, will he distributed.
I'msnuRO., Feb. 1. That the strike of
the employees of the Rankin and Brad
dock plant of the American Steel and
Wire Company hus now developed Into
a struggle for supremacy between the
United States Steel Corporation and th
American Federation oft Labor is a fact
whs ndtnltted to-night by the labor
leaders In this territory.
Secretary Frank Morrison of the
American Federation of Iibor arrived
here from Washington early this morn
ing and immediately took charge of the
strike for the organization.
It was arranged to begin u concerted
effort Monday to Induce all the employ,
ces of the Carnegie Mills at Homestead,
the Ildgnr Thompson Works at lirad
dock, the Duquesne Steel Mills lit Du
nuesne, the Cnrrle Furnaces at Home
stead and other Steel Corporation plant!
In the Pittsburg territory to strike,
Apsti.v, Tex., Feb. I. The Senate
Committee on Labor to. day fnvnrubly
reported the substitute nine hour meas
ure prepared by u Hub-committee, The
bill lis reported limits women'H work to
nine bourn u day and fifty-four hours a
week In stores, factories, Ac.
FOR BALKAN RED CROSS FUND.
Kihllilllon and Kale of Pntntlna; tr
, Hhode lalnnd Artists.
Shwrntn. I! I , Feb I An exhibition
and sale of paintlliga by Hhode Island
aitlsts will be held here nl the rooms of the
Newport Ait Association on the first three
days of next week for the benefit of the
ltcd Cross funds for the llnlkan States,
Ml Hhode Island artists have been invited
nnd many have consented to submit paluU
ings. The idea of the eihiblt Is that f
.lonn ranoii ne is icsisieii o ine iist
Dl Hiiderlel. 'lorry, the Rev William
sianoru .nines, me nev Niamey r tiugiiei
and Mayor William .MacLeod
ladles' lei eiitloti committee consisting
of Mis l'err, Mis, .Nihil MeholsH llrowu.
Mrs. W Sergeant Kundall and Mrs likhard
V. Derby will bo la attendance.
Old English Furniture
from the Hampton Shops
THE Walnut and Oaken furnishings
which gave to the Living Room of
the 1 7th Century English country gentle
men its air of comfort tempered hy a pa
trician dignity, may he introduced with
suggestive effect into the home of today.
Only such reproductions, however, as
are to be obtained from our Hampton
Shops can be counted upon, to give the
touch of old-world expression to their
Such, for example, are the long Jaco
bean Study Table and the imposing High
backed Chairs of lustrous Oak, or in rich
grained Walnut, the Cane-Seated Settee
and the China Cabinet whose latticed
front offers tempting glimpses of the gay
colored porcelains and sparkling glass
with which its ample shelves are stored.
TAFT SOCIETY'S FIBST RECRUIT. '
President I Elected tn New Book
rreldent Taft waa the first member j
elected to th American Bookplate So-1
eiety, which im formed nt the Hotel ,
Wolcott yesterday afternoon. The ,
President's acceptance was announced
Immediately after the election of offl
( ers. I
The formation of the society was due
largely to the efforts of Clifford N,
Carver, a Princeton undergraduate,
who has been collecting bookplates
and discovering Interesting facts about
them for years. Voting Carver Is the
author of a monograph, "Bookplates
of Princeton and Prlncetonlans," which
has Just been published. On Its title
page the book reveals that Mr. Carver
despite his undergraduate years Is a
member of the Callfomlan Bookplate
Society, of the Kx l.lblis, Verein, Ber
lin; of the Soclete ties Arts et des Sci
ences Auxlllares de l'lllstolre. Paris,
of the Oesterrelchlsche Kx-Llhrls de
sllschaft, Vienna, nnd of the Soclete
Francalse des Collectlonneurs d'Kx
l.lhris. Mr. Carver was elected secretary and
treasurer of the American Bookplate
Society yesterda. The other officers
nre William K. Hopson, New Haven,
president, and Henry Blackwell of New
Mr. Carver's little volume contains
reproductions of the bookplates of
many prominent Trlnceton graduates,
chief among them that of Woodrow
Wilson, which showa a shelf of books
RETAIN your good looks.
Keep your skin clear, scalp
clean and free from dandruff,
in most cases to your complete
satisfaction when all else fails.
i iji j fliiiiiiiin" ni nm ii nrn m nr - tr ' i AMuuin
Ml aw irfcaw. waaad bo boy then nmll jot try them . Liberal aample
each with J-peo BktB Book free. Address "Cottcurm." Dept. 3. Itoitnn.
i N c o a. p o KTX t e D Jk f
34 and 36 West,32d Street
Between Fifth Ave. and Broadway
weI1 worn from usage and a scroll upon .
which nr. thus llnn nf th. llnirn,ir'H I
own: "Counsel and light, knowledge
mid vision and strength and life and
REBELS KIDNAP AMERICAN. .
nnbert Ward HcIiik Held .Near Par- J
rali Mexico, for llniisnm. !
Washington, Feb. 1 -Mexlcnn Insur- j
rectos have kidnapped an American
named Itobert Ward, who was nt n
mine eighteen miles from Parral In the
State of Chihuahua, according lo ad
vices to the State Department to-day,
Ward was taken to the mountains by
eight armed men and ,s now being held
for ransom. The price set is tS.fiOO gold.
Reports front the border to-day indi
cated that the rebels under Cien. Sala
zar ate about nt the end of their re
sources. It Is said that they have been
reduced to destitution and are not In
a position to carry out their threat to
A detachment of Federal troops litis
been sent out from .luare. to attack the
rebels and It Is reported from Mexico
city that orders have been Issued to'
the Federal torce- In the north to pur-
sue the Insurrectos with great vigor. !
(Ireater protection has been promised
for the Central Hallway lines nnd also
for the large American properties In
the state of Chihuahua.
hair live and
soft and white,
nails sound and
with an occa
sional use of
ment will pro
mote and main
tain these cov
The Evening Sun
In Which It Surpasses
COMPLETE NEWS REPORT;
all the occurrences of the day
exhaust itely cocered.
Bright, ire reasoned editorials,
advocating an advanced policv
in National, State and City Af
fairs without radicalism.
The Kemhle cartoons,
McCutcheon's and Fox's inimi
tably comic drawings.
Witty terse and good natured satire
on the follies of the day.
Brilliant Magazine page.
Women's page so deter that eten
men read it.
Latest sporting news and expert
comment on sporting topics,
Acton Daties's theatrical gossip.
W, B, Chase's musical notes.
The noted Wall Street pages, em
bracing latest and fullest news
of the financial, business and
Real Estate news.
The cabaret and restaurant life of
New York titidly portrayed.
Book features with personalities
about authors and publishers
and tabloid retiews of books.
School and educational news and
comment a specialty in the
Late News Edition. Teachers
should order expressly from their
Latest attraction: "On the Wan
Home Stories," a daily fiction
feature, short stories that grip
the imagination by the best
contemporary writers.' On Sat
urdays THE EVENING
SUN'S series of classic short
The Evening Sun
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