Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1914.
65,000 IN LABOR
Govornor-Klorl Ih'titnlmtiKli nnd
Senator Penrose lleview It.
MOTIIKR .10.VES IIAKAXOUKS
I'lin.AtiEi.PillA, Nov, 1,1, In honor of
tho 2,000,000 organlied tollers, repre
sented hero lit tho thirty-fourth annual
convention of thn Atnerlc.in Federation
tf I..ibir, 6."i,000 union workers marched I
along Hro.nl street to-night. I
OM men nnd young inen, nnd women,!
ton, carrying licnnmits, began fAlllng In
t Diamond street lit S o clock. Two
hours later, when the head of the proces
sion was disbanding at Hnyder iivenue,
others were still falling In at tho Martins
Thu prnc, Minn passed through the Court
of Honor from Walnut down to Spruce
street, where Uovoriior-eleet llraumbatigh,
Senator Penrose, Mayor Illunkenburg and
tlm labor lcadem icvlewed It.
Little attempt was made to' produce a
pageant. There vvcrn fifty bands and a
dozen or more tloati.
Victory for tin Hollers,
Tho tlrst engagement In the war of
the garment workers resulted In a victory
for the boilers at to-day's session of the
convention, when their resolution calling
for an Investigation of tho split In the
ranks was adopted after bitter discussion.
Tho resolution was reported Unfavorably
from committee, which held that by seced
ing from the recognlied organization the
bolters had sarrlllced their right to further
consideration by tho federation.
Advocates of the resolution asserted
that at a recent convention 135 delegatf,
representing 70,000 garment workers, were
UfiuMted thiougll the ureal power of tho
administration, I'ndrr tho present con
ditions within the union, nay the decedent.
represeiitatlvis of tho IS, 000 workers
domineer over the delegates of 70,000. j
Members of the present executive, board '
of tho garment workers expressed (mUgim-'
tlon that their complaint had not been
settled with their own union. They ac- I
ciifed newspapers In New York of foment
After helm; presented by Samuel (lorn
pers at the afternoon sc;wlon Mother .tones
made nn attack on John 1. lloidtefcller.
an I said that If President Wilson "were
a man he would give Rockefeller Just flvo
days to settle the present disagreement
In Colorado." She declared that Mr.
Rockefeller "works for Jesus, but sends
gunmen against miners when they go on
"The light In Colorado, West Virginia
and Michigan," she said, "Is not for wages
but for bread. The rights of the miners
In Colorado have been disregarded en
tirely by the Colorado Fuel and Iron
Company, In which Rockefeller Is the
heaviest stockholder, and also by the State
Ileacrllicis Her lliperlrisrra.
Mother Jones then described her per.
sonal experlcncea In what sho called the
"civil war" In Colorado, describing the
"murders at Ludlow," where more than
a score of women and children perished
during a battlo between the strikers and
tho Statu mllltla. Continuing she said :
"Men of America, men of the labor
movement, you will never gucs the atroc
Itlen of Colorado unless another Victor
Hugo comes to portray them. Children
were burned and wasted to death. I'pon
the mangled hearts of these little children
Is built the wealth of John D. ltocke-
"When I heard the screams of these
dying children I said : 'Oh, my Cod, I ,
wish I could send thoe screams to Wash-1
Ington. Perhaps they would move the !
President to action." Men and women '
of the labor movement, get together ! Kven
If John P. Rockefeller is President of
the United States, let us once moro tight i
for our liberties."
The S0-year-old woman agitator dc-!
clarcd that If Rockefeller refused to settle j
tho strike In five d.is at the Presldenl'H
Older the President should say to hlniti
"The flag of the United States goe up i
uver those mines." j
She nalil no nation In tho world ever
advanced with the working class crushed,
for It Is they and not the bankers, mer- j
chants and minufacturers who move the '
world. Mother Jones In conclusion ap-.
pealed to all the friends of labor to (
help ncnult the miners charged with con
spiracy In the Colorado and Michigan
GIANT DRY DOCK WILL
BE BUILT ON PACIFIC
It Will Accoiimiodalo Any
Vessel I'nssiuer Through ihc
VARllt.V(iTorC?ov 13. A contrnct has'
bten made, by the Nnvy Department with
the l.'nlnn Iron Works "f San Kranclsco
for a Kl.int dryilock capuble of accom
modating liny vessel which can Kit
throuRh the locks of the I'aniuna Cunul. 1
The navy Kunrantecs that It will nay '
tho owners of the dock at least ICO, 000
a year for sl years for the accoriunoda- ,
tlon of ImttleshliM or other naval vessels
nt this dock. Tho navy Is to pay a
fixed iharKu n ton for vessels ncconi- '
modated In tho dock, but In case these i
charKes for a year do not amount to
150,000 the navy will pay that sum. If I
the navy uses tho dock to a cost of more
than J50.000 a year It will puy tho total
With the completion of the Panama
Canal the tlocklnK situation nn the i'ai llle
coast threatened to become acute, as the
present facilities are. entlielj Inadequate
to the needs of tho navy. The only larse
d6ck now available on the west coast
Is that at the navy yard at llremertoii
In I'uKCt Sound.
It Is believed that the new dock will
ptovo i f Kieat ndvaiitHKe to the city of
San FrJiielsco ns it will be the onlv ops
of its size north of the Panama Canal.
Tho dock will b 1,000 feet lone, 110
feet wide and will measure 0 feet over
TANGO THIEF GETS TWO YEARS.
II. J, Colon, Win) Molt- Women's
Jewels Sentenretl, I
Herbeit .1. Il'iton. known as hp tango I
thief, although Im says Icn can't danco the 1
new steps was sent to Hlng Sing yeslcr-
day by Judge Mubiueen In General Hct- i
hIo'iih for not less than two years and not ,
more than nine years nnd six months. Hj
had pleaded guilty to one of two Indict- i
tncnts charging grand larceny. The com- i
plaint against blin on which sentence was
Imposed was mado by .Miss Marie Kohn of
Hheopshead Hay. rihu was lit court and
Identified $13,000 worth of Jewell, which
wero turned over to her. 1
Another complainant was Mr, Gertnnlfl
Pike of f!4S Hlverslde Drive, Khe has
slnco entered a sanitarium In Connecticut
nnd did not appear In court, She lod '
II. GOO in Jewels' through her aciiiialiitani'M
with Hatoii, I
Bankers Listen to Plea
for Railroad Rate Raise
Tlionms F. Woodlock of Now Yorkvaml Sir George raish
Chief Speakers at Banquet That Concludes
DKXIKS ENGLAND WILL
Philadelphia, Nov. 13 Thomas V.
Woodlock of tho firm of S, & N. Warren
of New York, and Sir tleorge Palsh, the
l.'ngllsh expert who Is here studying finan
cial problems developed by the war, were
the chief speakers to-night at the
banquet, which concluded the third an
nual convention of the Investment
Hankers Association of America. Mr. i
Woodlock made a plea for higher rates
for railroad., saying a continuance of the
present policy of the Interstate Com-'
merco Commission would result In govern
ment ownership of the roads. Sir George
told the bankers that Kngland would not
dump American securities on the United
States with the opening of the New Yo.k
Stock Kxchange, but would probably re
quire the payment of short term railway
and other notes.
The railroads of the country were de
clared by Mr. Woodlock to bo In a very
critical condition. The Increase In rates
asked, ho said, Is tho medicine needed, ns
railroad levenucs should m ftifllclcnt to
make their sccurlttc a safe Investment.
Shaking of the efforts nude by tho rail
loads lo obt.ln liighor rates Mr. Woodlock
s.i tl in part:
"It Is not my purpose to oritldse the
coinmlssK n. I think It did not distinguish
with sullli ltnt clrarness lietwcen the need
or rel-f nnd the need for reform.
"Nevertheless, let It be said for the
commission that It did aquaicly recognize
at leat tome Inadequacies of revenues
111 somo parts of otllcl.tl classlllcatlon ter-i-ltory,
lid that It did accept that Iliad
equ.icy III sultlelmt discharge of the bur
den of proof uglnsf: a considerable portion
of the rate structure, namely, that In
Cential Prelght Association territory.
"In making Its order In thn case, the
commission did exercise the full plemltudo
uf poweis with which, according to the
claim of the railroads Congress had In
vested It. To that extent the commls
..inn's decision In the original case may
bo considered the tlrst step of Us kind In
the history of railroad regulation In this
country and we may all bo ery grateful
that It was able to take It.
"('holer Musi llr Mntlr."
"Hut this step only brings us to the
.'I'o'Kioails, a.Ml choice must be made, and
eiy ymm made, between tho straight nnJ
fe ii, id of wle regulation or the down
ward road that Imds to Coemment
"Nolsjdy knows bettor than you do
what Is involved In the provision of cap
Itaf for thoso railroads. It Is not the
Supreme Court of the United States that
says what Ik a fair return on Invested
capital, it Is you and your clients, it
Is to you and your clients that tlie people
of the United States mu-t look under
the pTesent system for tho money that
inust be spent so the public may have the
del vice that It expects and that It lias
th.. right t" receive. When you and your
clients nsk the railroads while the money
Is to iDino from to pay Interest or divi
dends 011 the reipltnl you provide, tho
railroads tefer you to the Interstate Com
merce. Comml-wlon ; that nmimlsslon has
Hi'ltlc-ally accepted the responsibility of
II' ding It nnd It remains for the commis
sion to llnd It.
It Is the especial distinction of the o
per cent, advance rato case that for the
tlrst tlmo In our railroad hlttory that j
question was put squarely before the i
commission. It Is the special distinction ,
of the Interstate Commerce Commission
reliori in HUH ens,' Hill ll nnnwilBHiHi-u
ossessI. n by the commission of all the
powers requlrtd for the performance of
report in that case that it demonstrated
FT YET. Vm RfiKPMfl!
Aniioiinceiiient of Them With-
helil by the Federd Hoard
I'n til To-day.
Wahhinotos-, Nov. 13. The Federal
Ittserve Hoard at a meeting this afternoon
fixed rediscount rates for the twelve re
serve dlMtrlcts, to become effective on tho
opening of tho reserve banks next Mon
day. The board did not accept all the sug
gestluns of tho reservo banks as to the
rates which they desired for their dis
tricts and an a result It was decided that
the ratta should not be announced until
ro-niorrovv, by which time all the banks
will be communicated with regarding the
alterations which had been made In their
Tho most Important subject on which
the board desired to get Into communi
cation with the directors of the reserve
b.inliB beforo publishing the opening rates
Is the contemplated difference which is to
be tlxcd bi'twteii the rates on thirty day
paper and paper running for a longer
One reserve bank had suggested that a
difference of a half of 1 per cent bo al
lowed between the two kinds of paper.
The board approved this suggestion
heartily, accepting the principle that thn
former paper Is most easily convertible
and hence Hhould have the advantage over
longer time paper. Just as call loans hviillnc total JI67.000.000.
the advantaiii! over time loans.
Members of the board, however, decided
that the same principle Bhould be recog
nlzed In all districts.. As only one reserve
bank had asked for the dlfferenco in rates
the board thought It best to nsk tho other
banks if they did not desire the same prlvl
lege. The seci.ilary of the board was In
structed to communicate with the gover
nors of the twelvts other banks during the
evening and to report their vlewM at a
meeting of the Inard to be held to-morrow
The lutes suggested by tho twelve banks
varied fiom G to 7 per cent It was th"!
vimv of the board that thero was too great,
a divergence between thu ratca suggested
for somo of the districts, and changes were
mado In these rates so as to bring all of
them within a narrower range.
It h not known whether the changes
were madii In the lower or the higher rates
or. In other woids, whether the range of
the rates will be from a point above 5 per
cent, to 7 pur cent., or from 6 per cent, to
a point below 7 per cent. There Is a well
a point uviuw i it . fin. t 1 1 1' i v ,9 ii. nn,
di llnid opinion among persons familiar'
with thn view of the board, however, that
the net result of the cli.tngiH was tn ralfo
the genciat level of the rates Instead of
to lowt'r them.
After lo. morrow's meeting, It Is under
stood, icdhcount rates will be an
nounced tliiough tho publication of a clr
ular froin How Ilarnlln to tho reserve
binks. This will set forth In addition tho
dllferi'iico allowable between the two kinds
of paper for each district.
After examining the requests for Fed-
eial restuvi notes which hnd come f mm j
too various iNiMKi too ooaro lounti mat
tho $250,000,1100 which had been printed
would more than sultlce for the present
needs of th new Institutions. Shipment!
ft these notes will be made to-morrow,
DUMP SECUMTIKS HE HE
-' discharge of that respobsl -
" I, it is tinioriunateiy also the special
distinction of ihnt
the commission did but dimly approhend
he full extent of Its responsibility and of
Its duty. That Is why the matter now
I"' HS 1 hnVo t "'e crossroads.
The prtwit Mtuatlon Is of courso
" us KmlJ, nnxiety, i,ut It Is also, I
""'. or reasonable lwpe. We have
1" 'l, ''"',,y PreMlon of pub-
iaU,,li,,wI "Jf "ll "h
brushed axide the technicalities of the
law and the Intrliwr.l
his dono stralglit to the heart of the
trouble. H has said as plainly as It could
be said that the railroads need moro
money nnd that they ounht to have It"
Pnlsh lilira Ills Vle.
Sir deorgo siUd In part :
"All bho nkittera that had to be ad
justed In cona.quence of the w-ir in 1-iig-land
luavo now been mljusted, and wo
are piepared onco again to resume busi
ness In the normal way. We are pre
pared to discount bills, and I think In a
short time you will find that we are.
prepared .to do business In our stovlc
iiiaruets (is wo usually do,
The'io Js however ..ne' mitt.r iimi I.
miic in, nuneier, one matter in.u Is
umisuil Til- aminK- f i.,.,L.i.. ...........
great as ever, but It will be obvious that
the supply of capital In England cannot
for outside .ureses: ""l The sixty trip monthly ticket will be
nS r'ariTcio!:: r?.v.ws; C'Er Hr'v
Mni Wr5SE52! TnSriHrT'Jly be
r Z ctry-has Bi
it ...m trt... .... otn.i itlCKOt win u kept on Hale for thfl con
n!l urVa'l.n'g's X'Ax1 , a tlcTf ,VZV toX t0
toJc,aX?hXJlT?r ' Chh0Tf,r ,U ckTrw I Zlthdrawn.
te'-Vutf X. i XH lo' Attt Cy Oipe
un iiunioe.is us usual torre 15 no reason i
why Its Income should not bo main-
aineo, ana us income is mniniaine.i i Tir0Uf.n or nterterrltorlnl fares have
"i.u"1 J.mue t,le M, J, and the money lbeen rcvlB(.(, on R 1)lu,,5 n .. centll a
w'lth which to pay for this great war out ( m11p th, mnxmum rate. Following
.IK.. neom- . , ... lare two of the principal changes: PhlU-
Thls matter. I know. Is of Importance ,cphla to Chicago, old rate, $18 22 ; new
to this s de. as there Is a great deal of rat0i $13.10 ; Philadelphia to Cincinnati,
anxiety lest we In Kngland should be 0,i rate, $15.22; new rate, $16.43.
compelled to send you back a largv Wasiiiniiton, Nov. 13. Authority was
amount of your securities. I do not think granted to the Haltimore and Ohio Rail
there is any serious danger of this. I ri)ii ,U1(1 the Ccntrul Railroad of New
think llln tltm.wt nvtAnt of thn .Mr,i,..p U t .. v... . v. ... . . n A
that wn mif tint be i.r.mrnH t., rn-
short notes of various kinds, railway
notes. New York eltv notes, nnil ntheru"
The establishment of an International
clearing house "by m.ans of which the
loss nnd waste occasioned by the moving
of gold back anil forth in n settlement of
balances between nations will be largely
eliminated." was urged to-day by John J.
t0nal Rank of Chicago, at the convention.
Government supervision of privately
owned or managed public utilities was
'strqngly advocated by A. J, Frame, presl- j
urni 01 no HUKcnnii .uiionai linnx 01
Waukesha, Wis., In a paper devoted to
"an equitable solution of the public utility
and conservation problem."
Ofllcers for th ensuing year were
elected as follows : A. 11. Leach of New
York, president; J. Herndon Smith of St.
Iuls treasurer: Frank W Rollins of
Hoston, Allen G Hoyt of New York, John
T. Hlunt, Jr., of Chicago, J. W. Kdmlnson
of San Francisco, Charles A. Otis of Clevo-
land, vice-presidents, Three new members
of the board of governors. Lewis 11.
Franklin of New i ork, Charles w. Mc-
ritumuo ui .-.rv, ivin, imiirn . .tig-
Near of Chicago and Warren S, Haden
of Cleveland, were elected.
'WAR NEEDS OUTSTRIP
Loans of 82,000,000.000 Oh-
tained Cost in Six .Months'
May He $,r)00,000,000.
According to figures compiled by Dow,
Jones & Co., loans of considerably more
than ?:,00O,00O,00O have been obtained
by the various nations now at war or by
countries Indirectly affected by the strugJ
glo. In addition to this amount, it Is be
lieved that an addltlonetl Jl.000.000,000
In loans have been, or are alxmt to be,
authorized, In addition to thn Jl, 250,000,
000 loan which. It is reported, aormany
Is about to authorize.
Kstlmates of tho cost of tho war for
a period of trtx months range from It,
260.00T),000 to 5,5SO,000,000. If the Ut
ter figure is correct the nations must
soon borrow additional billions to meet j
Up to this time Ungland has paid ubout
3 per cent for her funds, while Ger
many has paid a little over 5 per cent.
Germany also holds the lead In the amount
of money so far raised for war purposes,
subscriptions to her new treasury bills
and Imperial Cs amounting tn 1,17K,000,
00(1 nnd the grant of the Prussian Diet
totnllng 1376,000,000. Russia's borrow
Below is a table giving the details of
the financial projocts of the various for
eign Governments :
tiovrriinient !.on Completed,
(iertnan war loans:
Imperial 5a at ill b. JVIO.000,000
Treasury bills, 57.
Russian war loans:
Treasury bonds. .. (150,000,000
Filly ear 5 . 155,0(10. OOii
l.oun In London... tiO.OuO.OOu
Loan In New York :, 000, 000
r,t1,n Treasury bills, on about
HeiKlum (from llrltlsh and
French Ouvernments) .
Trench & defence bonds (last
report Oct. 10)
French loan In New York
Union of South Africa (from
Egyptian Trcteury bills (guar
anteed by llrltbih iloverninent)
Swltserland &s (two Issues).,..
Danish domestic loan
Chinese Internal loan
Total .. I 3111 1 5 000 1
1.01m. Authorised or Soon lo lie. "Authorised.
llrlttah ten vr.ir I ri Inn
Netherlands flftv eur r,
Australian drum llrltlsh (lav.
Ilraxll, to fund Interest 5.,.,
IJelglum (from French (lovern-
Servlu (from I'rench flovern-
Paris, one year lr'o lo C ri loan
Jamaica note Issue
IS. 000, 000 i
Additional (liiverniiirnt CrnllU (irHidrd.
Herman (Prussian Diet, Oct, 21) 1376,000,000
.iiu.ii on uiuuiiucu) 60,000,000
flrnnj total 3.tiV4.uZS.O0O
.!!,".,. pl,c'u"n "t" non. war
,oan' ' ' ait.OOO-OOO
Tolul war loans and credits .13,208,025,000
RAISED ON PENNSY
Itnilroml Readjusts Its Long
Distance and Suburban
BASIS 2 1-2 CENTS A MILE
Piut.ADnLrillA, Nov, 13. A general In
crease In long distance and suburban pas-
' , ' ' lTZ LfT J, V. Z
, " ,'
secured a rehearing of their application
for Increased freight rates, was announced
to-night by the Pennsylvania Railroad,
the now tariffs to be filed with the Inter
state Commerce Commission to-morrow,
to become effective December 15, The
Philadelphia and Reading Railroad also
announced that It would make Increases
similar to those of the Pennsylvania.
"As the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion has declared it to be a matter of
public policy," declares the Pennsylvania,
"that each branch of the railroad service
'Bhould contribute Its proper share to thn
cost of operation and of return upon the
property devoted to the use of the public'
the Pennsylvania resolved upon readjust
ments In passenger rates."
This Is understood In railroad circles
here to mean that tho Pennsylvania of
ficials have adopted this course In order
to offset the deficiency In freight rates
! which the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion w.'UM not allow them to make up.
"The policy of the company," the Penn
sylvania statement adds, "Is to embody
tho I'ollc' established by the commission
, nH nr.aH ,i, hnnw... i f,.. ,..
ana " !rcna me cnangts in rarcs mat
''",,:!. fn "m n
Some of the suburban fare Increases
, vanceil 25 cents.
All excursion tickets, except those to
resort points, will be withdrawn.
t,..-. kuk.. .
through passenger tickets from New York
...... ... ii...u'.i thn ,.nnnt nf th
intermediate faros to certain designated
The through fares will hot exceed those
established by the Pennsylvania Railroad
to and from the same points.
SERMONS AND ADDRESSES IN
CHURCHES HERE TO-MORROW
Old) KIllHT I'ltESUYTBIlIAN CHUKCH
Fifth avenue, Kleventh to Twelfth street.
The Itev. Dr. Howard Durflfld will presch
.it 11 A. M. on "Th Outlook of the up'
tlinlut" The home hour service l r. Ji.
ulii La conducted by Harold f '3nalt.
CHUHCH OK THi: MESai AlI-
nu and Thirty-fourth street
John Hayna Holmes will prtacn at "
o'clock on "Why We .Mum Hllev :
WKST-PAHK I'KKSHYTEKIAN CHUHCH
Elghty-ilxth street and Amaterdam ave-
,..., ... - -
nue. The itev. Dr. Aturbury will preach
11 A. M. Th. Itev. lr. Evan, will preach
..if..in th Soul Alive."
at V. M. nn "Keeping the Houl Alive.'
1 TEMPLE 11ETH-EL Fifth avenue and
'j Seventy sixth itreet. Dr, Samuel Hchulman ,
will upeak at 11 o'clock on "The War"
J THE .MAHHLE COLLEU1ATB CHUHCH
' Pifth avenue and Twenty-ninth street. Ir. i
!J. A'SS oa; :?l
l'.tM. on "Thn Silent Architect.
FIFTH AVENL'B HAI'TLST CHURCH i
i:i West Tenty-eventh street. louni
-Men's lllble Class will be uddressed at i:i0
A. M. by Arthur nevin. who was a Rhodes
scholar at Oxford University.
KT THOMAS'S CHURCH Fifth , avenue
and Fifty-third street. The Hev. Ernest M
Htlres, IJ. IJ., rector, will preach at 11 A. Jl.
und 4 I'. M.
Church of the Holy Communion Twen
tieth street und Klxth avenue. The Hev.
Henry Mottet. 1). D. rector, will preach at
11 A. M.; the Hev. Hamuel .Veal Kent will
conduct tho children's servlcs at I 1 M.i
the Itev. 1'letro Orlillo will hold a French
service, and the Rev. Hamuel Neal Kent will
preach at I I'. M.
MADISON AVKNUK MBTHODIST EPIS
COPAL CHURCH Corner Sixtieth street
and Madison avenue, l'reachlnr by the Rev.
Wallace ManMulIen. D. !.. at 11 A. M. and
P. M. Free orran recital at 5:30 P. M,
COLLHOIATF. CHURCHWem End ave
nue and f eventy-sev enth street The Rev.
Henry Kvertson Cobb, I) I)., will preach at
11 A. M. and 4180 P. M Ills aflernoon
1 suhiert will be "An Impossible Neutrality."
CHRISTIAN SCIKNC1S CHURCHES The
,ubJrct of ,he ,on.sermon will be "Mortals
and Immortals." and the rolden text
(Romans vlll., 51). "The creature Itself also
shall be delivered from the bondare of cor
ruption Into the glorious liberty ef the
children of Ood."
TRINITY PARISH. ST. AONRTS CIIArEL
-West Ninety-second street. The Rev, Dr
W W Ilclllnesr will preach at 11 A. M. and
4 P. M and the Rev, II. St, O. llurrlll at
the I o'clock service,
CHURCH OF THE TRANSFIGURATION
E.ist Twenty-ninth street, between Fifth
and Madison avenues. The Rev. Ororge
Clarke Houghton, D. U., rector, will preach
at the morning service.
ST. NICHOLAS AVENUE PRESnYTERIAN
CHURCH Corner West lllst street and St.
Nicholas avenue The paator. the Rev.
iniimaa v. . omiiii. ... ".u iiito i uuui ,
! services In the morning his theme will be
! "The Heart's Harden," and In the evening
"Tho Sinner's Refuge,"
4B7.0OO.O0O j ALL SOUL'S CHURCH Fourth avenue
' and Twentieth street The associate mln
450,000.000 U1(,r ,h( Uov wuilam Laurence Sullivan.
100,000,000 will preach at 11 A M. on "The Founda
tion of Intellectual and Spiritual Integrity
10.000,000 8Tj .AUL'S CHAPEL Columbia Unl
95,000,000 i verslty. The preacher at the 4 o'clock ser
vice will be the Rev. Howard C. Robbtns.
lc'oSo'oSt? rector of the Church of the Incarnation.
lo!oooono The music Is under the direction of Prof,
1,000,000 , Waller Henry Hall, organist,
FORT WASHINGTON PRESnYTERIAN
CIIUItCIl-174th street and Ilroadway The
COO 000 i) Oil pasvor, i'i. ..-.... "., .ir... m .... nivm
10oooo!ooo 'ng on the text. "Does Ood Send Trouble!"
'and In the evening on "The , Monk Who
(l.ln u,OI n V. .
Shook tho World."
OLD TRINITY Dr. William T Manning,
rector, will preach at 11 A. M, ; the Rev,
John Mockrldge, I). D vicar, at S:I0 P. M.,
and the Rev. W II. Klnkald at P. M,
TWENTY.THIRl) STREET V' M. C. A.
1 Or J. Herman Randall, pastor of the Mount
Morris llaptlst Church, will address tho
men's meeting at a;40 r, m. on "The Corn-
Religion Etnlcal, Social, Spiritual and
Universal" This will be the last In hU
series of seven addresses.
new YQRK PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
nith struct and Seventh svsnue. The
n,v' Oeorge W, Arms, 3r pastor, wilt preach
TAMMANY MAN HARD
HIT BY SALARY CUT
Skelly, of Civil Service, to Loso
1,000' of $t,000 Is
McCOOEY JIAN IS TO GO
A list of salary Increases and cuts In
the budget of 1910 was prepared by Comp
troller Prendergast yesterday.
The man whose salary Is cut the most,
except for thoso cases where an otllce Is
abolished altogether, Is John K. Skelly,
assistant secretary of the Municipal Olvll
Service Commission, who loses $1,1100 lr.
his drop from 14,000 a year to 12,400.
Skelly Is a Tammany man, and wroto
one of the "Dear Chief" letters to Charles
P Murphy which were stolen from Mr.
Murphy's suitcase when he went to Mount
Clemens, Mich., after Mayor (loynor's
The Comptroller's list nlso reveals the
fact that Water Registrar W. R. McCluIre
Is to be retired. The salary of his oincc
Is lowered from $4,000 to $3,600. McCluIre
whs formerly a Democratic district leader
In llrooklyn and one of McCooey'n com
rades. James W. Young, assistant engineer
In the Water Department, loses a $5,000
Job because It Is wiped out as unneces
sary. The $4,000 post of chief engineer
of the Queens I'ark Department Is also
Tim total salary Increases for those
who have been getting $3,000 or more, Is
$11,150, Instead of $6,000. In the Health
Department, Dr. S. Josephine Raker and
John 8. Hillings, medical Inspectors, and
Robert J. Wilson, superintendent of hos-
pltals. are each promoted to directorships
i . ...t, . rmm ifi nna tn
on full tlmo and raised from $3,000 to
The second largest Increase, $1,500,
Is for fleorge U Tlrrell and Tildcn Adam
son, directors of Hoard of Ultimate bu
reaus, and Sanitary In'lotor Joseph
Shenrs. The number of Persons whose
salaries are raised from $3,000 or mr
is twelve. Secretiry Hogswell. s-cretary
of tlio ltronx Park Departm.-nt, Jumps
from $2,400 to $3,000.
Comptroller Prendergast said yester
day that he. Mayor Mltchel and Presi
dent McAneny of the Aldermen took full
revponsflblllty fw tho Tirrell-Adamson In
creases. He also said:
"In giving out the lists of Increases and
decreases In comix-nsatlon provided for
In the 1915 budget it must b understood
that In many cases these Increases and
decreases havo been -stabllshed with a
view to setting a certain value upon
functions or particular duties performed
by city employee.
"The names of the employe's given In
these statements aio the nnmes of those
who occupy those particular positions at
the present time, but In the adjustments,
which are entirely within the control of
the heads of the dejmrtmenta an.ttU It
does not follow that Incrfiist- or de.
crca-Ts wilt affect the particular people
mentioned III the lists, for instance, where
" 18 Proposed to dispense with three out
of six employees in a given CUBS, the
"oard of ltlmnu. and Apportion tent
does not prescribe who will be retail.! or
' who will ho dhtnlswd. That duty rests
entirely with the head of the depart
In the morning on "AnocUtlons Without Ac
quaintance." and in the evening on "Man'a
ImpoMlhlllttta and ttod'l 1'on.lbllltlf ."
LENOX AVENL'B 1,'NITAItlAN CHURCH
I At ism iireei. mgrim uno l utimn
will bo the Hev Merlti Ht. CroU Wrliht's
D. U , fermon topic.
ST. LUKE'S CHUHCH Convent avenuo
and Hill mreet. Th Itov. (1, Aahton Old-
rector, ti giving a itIh of addreaiea
' Sunday evenlnics at o'clock on "The Her
1 mi.n nh V. m fmin. .nil fn,1rn T.lf'
nion on the Mount and Modern Life."
TlltriHr.1,11 tr 1 1 (mcii'TV-
'"""" " m 1. 1
'evening at 8:15 1', M. will be H
SOCIETY 25 West
evening at :15 1', M. will be given by T. K
Prater, subject. "Yoga."
COLLEOIATU CHUHCH OF ST NICH
OLAS Fifth avenue and Forty-eighth
treat Thn Itev. Malcolm James Macltnd,
I). D., minister, will preach at 11 A. M. and
S P M. Evening subject, "On Ilelng Neu-
tr.il." Church school and Bible classes
n.it A t
viiiht n At'TtttT rfllitiiritnrn.doav anil
f?ev enty-nlnth street. The Iter. I. M. liable-
man. I), !., will preach at 11 A. M, on "Our
Lord Jesus Christ Is coming back to this
world as the dtvlne Jew to convert the Jew, '
give him the land of Palestine and set up'
the Klncdom of David." In thn evening
ids (heme will be "The present war and !
the breakdown of civilisation foretold In
SECOND UNITARIAN CHURCH Clinton
and Comrees streets, llrooklyn. The Rev,
Charles II, Lyttle, minister, will preach at
11 o'clock on "Our Attitude Toward lllbllcal
Theology," this being the third In the cur
rent eerlea on the general subject, "The
COLLEOIATF! BAPTIST CHURCH OF
THE COVENANT ill West Thirty-third
street. The Young Women's Fhllathea
lllble Class will serve dinner on Tuesday
evening at 7 o'clock In the church parlors.
The proceeds will be devoted to the endow
ment fund of the llaptlst Home Society of
the city of New York. Addresses by prom
ItllICK PRESIlVTEftlAN CHURCH Fifth
avenue and Thirty-seventh street. Dr. Mer
rill will preach at 11 o'clock and at the
special musical service at 4 o'clock, The
chorus choir will sing Mendelssohn's
"Elijah," under the direction of Clarence
CHAPEL OF THE INTERCESSION
Ilroadway and l&Sth street Popular vespers
at I o'clock. Laura M, I). Tsppen, cellist.
will play Gluck's Andante: F Rred Capoull
rJ, baritone soloist, wilt render "Evening
and Morning" by Splcker, and Leo Itlfgs.
recital organist, will play "Fait Lux" by
Dubois. 'Readings from St, Mark by Dr
(lairs, theme, "What We Owe Mark." Ser
vices with music also at 11 A, M, and I
SCOTCH PHESHYTERIAN CHURCH
Ninety-sixth street and Central Park West
The Rev Robert Watson. D. D., Ph, D , will
pr,ach In the morning on 'The Rest Life,'
anil In tne evening on "The Secret of
Happ) Ilfe" Sabbath school at 8:45 P, M.
11ROADWA Y TAIIERNACLE Ilroadway
and Fifty-sixth street. The Rev Charlea 13.
JetTerson, D. I)., pastor, preaehea at 11
A M. and I P. M. The evening subject,
"What the War Is Teaching"
NEW CHURCH. SWEDENROROIAN
Thirty-flfth street, between Park and Lex
inrton avenues. The Rev Julian K, Smyth
will preach In the morning on "Love Your
WEST END PRKSHYTI7RIAN CHURCH
Amsierdsm avenue at 106th street. The
pastor, the Rev. A. Edwin Kelgwln, D. D
will preach at both services. Morning sub
ject, "The Anti-Christ", evening subjtet,
"The Hound of Heaven"
CALVARY METHODIST CHURCH 121th
street and Seventh avenue Dr William II,
Morgan will preach In the morning en
"The Source of Comfort," and In the eve
ning on "Aa We Forgive."
ST PAUL'S METHODIST CHURCH
West End avenue and Elghty-slxth street
Dr. Oeorge P. Mains will preach In the
morning, and at the evening service the
Itev Charles Alexander Rots will speak on'
"Restoring Old Well 8prlnga."
ST. ANDREW'S METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH Seventy-sixth street near Colum
bus avenue. Dr. Fred Wlnslow Adams will
preach In the morning on "Faith. Rtasons
for the Cultivation In the Present Calamity,"
and in tho evening on "The Olrl Who Had
GEN. SCOTT NAMED
AS HEAD OF ARMY
Gen. Hliss Becomes Assistant
Chief of Staff nnd Funston
ntOMOTIONS FOR OTHERS
Washington, Nov, 13 Important pro
motions In the army were announced by
Secretary Garrison this afternoon as fol
lows: To bo Chief of Staff, Urlg.-Oen. Hugh
To be Assistant Chief of Staff. Uric
On. Tasker II. Illlss.
To ho Major-Ucneral, Drlg.-Oen. Fred
Theso advancements arc the result of
the retirement of Major-Oen. W. W,
Wotherspoon, the preient Chief of Staff,
whose uctlvo duty comes to an end next
Oen, Scott, who Is to succeed him, Is
now Assistant Chief of Staff, having been
appointed to that position last spring after
tho expiration of Major-Gen. Wood's term
as Chief of Staff and the advancement of
Oen. Wotherspoon, who had been Assis
Gen. Scott was succeeded on the border
by Gen. Illlss, who Is now to succeed Gen.
Scott as Assistant Chief.
Tho vacancy In the list of major-gen-
rnli frfntuA tiv flnn lrithrrw.nn'a re-
tlrement Is to be filled by the nomination
or Gen. Funston to that position. Gen.
Funston Is now commanding the American
forces at Vera Cruz and It was announced
that for tho present he would remain with
Nebraska Senators havn for some time
contended that Oen. Funston was not re
ceiving the advancement which he de
served, nnd It Is believed here that Oen.
Funston's advancement will give great
Gens. Scott and miss are nlso to be
made major-rfencrals on the retirement of
0en Carter 'a year from 'this month.
MaJor-Ocn. Murray next April and Major-
There will be created three vacancies
In tho number of brigadier-generals by
the promotions of Gens. Hliss and Scott
and the retirement of Oen, Hoyle. It was
announced to-day that these vacancies
will be filled when they occur by the ap
pointment of Cols. Henry A. Greene, In
fantry: William A. Mann, Infantry, and
Frederick S. Strong. Const Artillery, to
The appointment of Oen. Scott as Chief
of Staff caused no surprise here, as It
was last spring Intimated that such ad
vancement was In store for him. Och
Scott enjoys the fullest confidence and
highest tegard of Secretary Garrison, who
came to know him when Scott was com
manding on tho border.
Gen, Scott Is known '.hroughout the
nrmy ns the most successful officer now
on the active list In dealing with Indian
tribes. He was equally successful In deal
ings with Mexicans, and there sprang
up on the part of (ion. Villa a devotion
to Gen. Scott which has been regarded as
It Is known that Villa regards Gen.
Scott ns a man who understands him and
one In whom lie can place the utmost
ndenc There h"w I S many oS?"
m unc e ro 1 h r tn man. oc";
wit . thU feeling toward Gen
cordance with this feeling townrd Gen.
It was Gen. Scott who placed In Villa's
hands works on the rules of modern war
' fare and convinced Villa that the Ameri
can public regarded his early methods In
Mexico ns little short of barbarous.
SUNDAY EVENING LECTURES
KK.III O'l 1.IM K SIIAIIP.
TOP It I
Ureal la It? When Mill It Appear?
NEW YORK CITY TEMPLE
W rJd.St.,Nr.li'ay (Subway Columbus Clr.)
1" Illcks HI. a 1'. M. Service
Taslur MacTherson's Topic!
Tin: ni:w nx and irs foi-s
sr.v rs rni:i: mi i eii.i.i'.crioN
FIFTH AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Fifth Ate. and Fifty-fifth hi.
REV. J. H. JOWBTT, D.D.. Pnstor
Services at 11 A. M. and 4:10 P M.
Dr. Jowett will preach at both services.
Offering for New York nible Society
Men's lllble Class at 10 A M
The Mid-Week Service In the Chapel on
Wednesday nt S;l& P. M. vlll to
conducted by llr Jowett.
I'OI'l LAU VKSl'KILs.tlmprl of the Inter
rreslon. Ilroadway and 155th Street, 4 o'clock
every Sunday afternoon. To-morrow, Laura
M. I), Tuppen. Cellist, will play Oluck's
Andante; F. Reed Capoullllez. baritone solo
ist, will render "Evening and Morning" by
Splcker, and Leo Rlggs, lteclt.il Organist,
will play on the great organ. "Fait Lux," by
Dubuls. Selections from Tannhauser and
Ilatlste'a Communion In O. Readings from
M. Mark by Dr. Oatea. Theme: "What We
Services dre hejd In the following
Christian Science Churches
Sundiyj, 1 1 A.M. and 8 P.M. Wedneidayi, 8 P.M.
First Church, Central Park West &. t)i St.
Second Church. Central Park West & Clth St.
Third Church. 12Mh St. & Madison Ave.
t?.uC"',f hurch. Ft. Washington Ave. fc 171th.
Hfth Church, Madison Ave. & SSIh St
$t. t bonus's CDurch
FIFTH AVE. AND 531) ST.
Rev ERNEST M STtltES. 1). !., Rector,
AM, Holy Communion.
11. Morning Service and Sermon (Rector).
I. Evensong and Address (Rector).
4 P M Hour of Organ Music.
ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S CHURCH
Madison Avenue at 44th Street,
The Rev. I.elghton Parks, D. D, Rector.
s:30 A. M.. Holy Communion.
. 11 A M nnd P M,
The Rev. i.elghton Parks. D. D will preach
....... -at 1,0,11 eervlces
S:15 P. M.. Organ Recital. Arthur s UvA.
THE BRICK CHURCH fl'l't
DR. MERRILL the minister, preaches at
11 o'clock and nt 4 o'clock at thS SPECIAL
musical Hnitviri' .' i '.rv:.''V
ie.i.TTAiiM " -"""""uoni
oon Service every weekday. 12;JO-50,
CALVARY IIAPTIST CHURCH
FIFTH AVKNUK IIAPTIsT 1 VllUIlCH
125 West 57th Street
Itev. CORN KI JUS WOKI.IKIN, II. n
Pastor, preaches at 11 A. M and I P M
Sunday school, -45: Dlble classes. :to A M
Friday, prayer meeting, I p Jt,
St. George's Church
Is n Hth Street, east of Third Avenue.
Services at . 11 and I.
ALL SEATS FREE.
CENTRA ... i'resbyterlan Church,
litninAL vv 57th St. bet ll'way & 7lh Ave
Itev. Wilton Merle-Smlth. D D., paVior
wlll preach at II A, M,
4;30 P. M lly Rev (irorge II, Smith.
Rev. ARTHUR II. L1MOUZB. Mini. ter
will preach at 11 A. M, and I p! Jl '
Trinity I'nrlsh, Chapel of Hie Intercession
Ilroadway and 166th Street, Hev m m'
am"; V; np. mc "' ' ,145! ,MSi l0,'i
nn: nkiv TiioioiiT ciirucii
AEOMAN HAM. F W bears! Sp.auVr. ,e.
suines services Nov, 2Snd, Subject: -r....
ST. LUKE'S R0.vV'a,AAvaidh.,u,,r,8'-
Services, B.'n a'. .Tv $ K'C,or'
ST. NICHOLAS AVE. 'IIJJn
Ihom.s v. Smith, ii. i,, n o'rKok.
Nt. .Matthew'. Church, 31 W I4h St. It.v
Arthur 11 Judsi. Services . 11 and I.
VOTES IN PORTO RICO
Recent Elections Most Quiet and
Orderly Ever Hold on
Sprclal Corrtiponittnce to Tut St
San Juan, Porto Rico. Nov. f. p. ,(,.
ably the quietest elections ever held 1 ,!
have Just been completed, with l.ms Mn.
noz Rivera, Resident Commlsno,,, t
Washington, .reflected by n redmed i i.
Jorlty, and the Unionists, the put,
vocatlng Independence nnd with
American tendencies, losing sixties , .
In the Insular Legislature, In wi, , , m
present they control all the deleg i . .
The Republicans, who desire Alp. ,n
citizenship nnd ultimate Stately I ,v
have sixteen seats In the lowtr h . e ,f
the Legislature and thn I'nlon.s s v ,
havn nineteen. The next Legislature
the first tlmo In many years w.h t , t
strong minority r presentation.
The election was tho most order v rf
American occupation In lS'.KS , , x
mately 200,000 votes were cast,
rronso of 60,000 over four year
Thcro were few arrests and no ,i
disorder at nny of the 1,200 polllt g pj
scattered throughout tho Island. A p.
force of 1,700 was on duty w,l,i
So quiet and orderly was the e
that Gov. Yager Issued a statcin. r.
gratulatlng the people on the "i , ,
quiet nnd orderly mann-r" In wn.
. was conducted.
YOL'Ml MKN AMI HUM,
HIE KOIIUl .SCHOOL KOI I III1VH.
Mverdale-on-Hudson. til KlnitsbrkJ.
A country Uay and hoarding aciiool tot
yennier uoys. JIAltllY J. Klkil'.U t'rla
It I I'.ICKA i.i: f (II Mill S( IIOOL
14 Acres, near iui cortiaudt I'U. it -lit St
Day A Hoarding Uoya. !. .. Hareit ilra.l
master. Intimate tcuctdnc by hcnoi ..iy mru
ntTTMr.siiTboI i.. i. '(at.
tiw.tiiui st. Tel. iM Schuylor
Iloys Irom a to 21. All Departments.
No home study for bo) under IS.
in.cAitri:Ti:urs.e imoi. rent no ri.
110-513 Utst Knd Ave. Tel. Col. u
UUi ear Opens Oct 5. Hue.
Outdoor cxerclw 11 to I all wlnur
IIAII.SA IttlSt IIOOI. I OH IIIM.
lieidston, West UM St. Hoys may remula
all day. Including bat'y. iludy Hour lennli
Courts. Atldctlr Held. Llcd'g to toliei.
coi.i.EtiiATi; m'iiiiiil rem iiov.s.
Stl 211 W "th Street.
A f'nllrae rreparnlorv Sehool
with Strong Primary nnd Junior lraos
the ejitori' cuooi.. s.tn We.t ;sth h.
floneer School for Individual Attention.
Two ears work In on? Prepares for all
coll.aes ii0 Iteyent rntints Phone Tii Col.
F.TIIICAI. I'LTCItH SCIIOOI
Crntral Paik West nnd Mxty-thlrd Street.
from Kindergarten tn College
Athletic Held. Open Air Department.
The llrown School of Tntortnc. ?
tth St. Phone Col. S.WI. Separate bulldln;i
lor boys and clrls. No rlajjpj. All day
study supervision Two years' work In on.
THIS nniKCTOItT APPPAR4 IIAII.T
Jk HUrfDAT. IIATF.S O.N itrQtiF.sr.
Ttrr. scnonK roi.i.roK and cxnr
rtTTtv-i j-, v. t. gfv. v. v. rrr-r.
NEW YORK New York City.
P Interpretive Dancing E3
ine most popular to-uay tor Its beauty,
rhythm and harmony uf tliebody, taucnt per-
LOUIS H. CHALIF,
Graduate Russian Imperial Ballet School.
Class mcetlnc twice weeklv. Alsn rtniiv
and Saturday normal rourses In Esthrtlr
Greek. .National I'ulk and newest ballroom
nuniii ink nf nil iui t amine. .
7 Y1cl 4 ad M. Tel. Ilryant ft ."...". gjj
Instruction In All the Latest Society If
Dances Personally Taught by
D1MANT and ZANFRETTA
Private classes and lesions for adults and
children dally, also special attention to the
blither branches of dancing. Tuition In Acs.
th tics and Deportment lor professionals and
West ft 1st St.
fj Tel.. Plaza -1U7L'.
Home of the Modern Dance.
John A Hoi. Mitt Mabtllf Jovct.
10-12 East ssth M. Phone SJ.-4 Murray II
ieorgr W. Wallm '
SCHOOL FOR IIA.NCINO,
Rretton Hall Hotel,
,h st' Knd Ilroadway
Children. Adults. Class und Private, Catalorue
MODKRN IIANCKS TAl'tillT PR1VA lTlbV
tl. HliPHUItN WILSON, M. H
N. W. Cor. 6th Ave. A. 4tth St G3M Hrvant
FOR IIOTII RK.XKS.
KKW YORK C1TT. New York.
THE OUTDOOR SCHOOL
.Miss Anna h aires, Prlnrlpa.1.
rrom Kindergarten to Normal Clsi"
Open air classes and games 10.W. 7tn
St, Reopens Oct. 7th, Prlnclpil at school dal'r
.cL:HE,tT TUTORINCI PIIVSICS. (lll
Ju7iH'jT0,r-fI,v,lOI'iV. Speclaa.t,' Vv II
ORANT, lit W 65th St.
NEW YOItKITY. New York.
Itiiss onklin'$ rr$w-
-..,!CP.','!".:d (ro-n ' We.t :d st. to
oouui:rcial knoinkkiw iiuiliji.vj
:i7 West attth street.
flCUNIls COLLKOES UOTH a.KlKi.
NEW YORK New York City.
sSIl?.?!-11! A.Ye' Tw'nty-thlrd St. strno'ypr
boortuind, llooklcerplnc, Private Secretar n.
WALWORTH G"in" Institute, HfoaJwii
l i J "1 St. Stonojraph,. Uo.1..
ktepJng.Secretarial Courn.Clvd Setvico. See Call, j
NKW YORK New York City.
DIIPPIUI 0 s iiooi. or i v.rw.i
DUUUIlll U ,JIS "r individual In.lrur i
..... by renned native learner
J.-I7 West ItHlth St. lion to slncers n pecl.
.itLV.m. lil.'S ss.ts.liim.irnw a moat
elTlcleiil Muuutlouul llureait.
1.,7"lJl""lt4 aerrlce la 1,ik.
liiUily fre of charge to you.
A ih: urate, nnd unblaiu( Infor
mutlot. glve u, M Wt)Ui'Tr .
Thl wirvh will prcivsi of val
ualsln asulHtiuicn iu aelectlug Uie
CiVor g1r'l'OUl fr vlulag ,our
rt..Vi..wmi.".,t W "fTtolent
J.1""" . i'1utrlllgritl ad-
loci oan lie given,
im Numu rt, ew York