Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1911.
AXEL IS BACK AGAIN, AND HE BROUGHT SOMETHING WITH HIM
By Vic i out of Town
Coprrlklit. ltll, by The MM Publishing Ca (Tho New York World).
HAS FREE RUN OF
ass. , m
T'nt.oiti liv- i Th liiiMi
I any .if tH hnnt hrr- m m mmI
i Tinttaal l i'it t w Hatilinff 'n
i s tor iR.
I Num, nrl tl irtvf lt it fr to lti Birth
laM'irr iiiHiin Ue r)iMnr lna
I i'ij(nl Brth lum to tarh M nint tfiat H
iVet'.n unrt K id rirmin f rWtO?ll MM
mumla Nrnrt i hi rr -J In 1 mil i iniif A
tlBI. N ilf irinn wa giran
rll tTTi Vrmil I T.aa tW
Tombs Keeper Says Cummins
Couldn't Sleep in an
i KIH'svr fff ' It'tltn-I . 1 .. Abel
tjF'.sna roiitm pifht iffurv rniuiia to
NKWrHT fl T l 1 TnmmT
IjpirtaTinn. W . vA I rnoti Tntini Oaf tH
M,V. twBlte murnij t' Jrf.w Ijarfw"' tikB
I A. r.
I HTT. Wit U
TV". 1. t th Anrtttnrlni
! Arwv ln-ria It kro ItM rri
M ' bll) 4 Nw York In Dp UnrXh romd
1 th" m in ) ut
fyjei.i.,uERe i am again-an' 1 f u. tm7rf we is - upI C" fi 0AW": LM, , Z 1 ' '
AVEU I COVINS BACK FR.OM H "mspISh. - nJSmL RnN, t I ? "2 S
etn.Bo-r (tVl be eR'.rvr cen , t Mows, me s in 1 V Twt7n wr, fir banc? bring I vouNaft6-'.J
2 5r-6 My ov.t wHiTG H0P6 OOOtl SmVPE. SO I CAN Lfcr23 . II v feoMETHlNfc ( f ' J)
V OWC ModE . HE. SUR.r WAS J 6KT Hit. GOING WitK I YOU OUO PRUNti.iM GUAO ) e- ace- I I
THE.BB3T r.ErM.--T1CK.eT f SOME OF TME36 BOM I I Tb ICE THBr HANDSOME. I f ' ; BVW ) m - J a
1 ( fliTL- -ht - iot vcoJJ Wfl aLTifl prt SWEDEN !f.Vi,(
GETS SPECIAL MEALS.
Ex-Carneie Official lakes
Advantage of All the Prison
William J. Cummins, the cnvtcte.)
banker wtio Is cnnflnpd In Vac Ton.js
Panding further l0kj obstructions by
Ilia lawyare to prevent him being sent
to Flna; Sing, Is oi cupylng the home
built In the Inner courtyard of the pris
on and Intended for thu MOJueJva uae
of tho V it ml en Ud hi fnnilly. All the
other' prisoners aro occupying cells,
most of thern having c-r-lliuat'-s. Ft.itr
ftienta made to-ilay by Warded John J
Fallon and CofnnilaalOriaf of Corrections
Patrick A. Whitney indicate that furn
nilna will riMnaln In nil PfOOatlt fjunr-
Tho house tlint Is sheltering Cummins
s two-story Structure ere. led in t re
pV. -ourt In the southeast OOrneTi
adjaov i the female prison. It was
originally Intended for t ie exclirle DM
of the Warden and his family. There
are two' bedrooms on tl'e second Moor
and three living rooms on ti.e ground
floor which oen directly out Into the
courtyard. It was lea mod to-day that
tho convl ted hanker had practically
je freedom oS the entire house.
Both Warden rfallon and Commis
sioner Whitney, wl.en seen to-day and
asked why Mr. I'rimmlni was eocordeil
aucii unusual oomfort, defended Iholi
ighl to do what tliey pleaaed In til"
matter and said tliat ho was Dotal
treated simply as an KM wo.ild who
was In poor physical -nditlon.
BOARD OF HEALTH SAID THE
HOUSE WAS UNFIT.
The house in w hich CuRlrnlni Is spend
ing his time has never been used for
the purpose of housing the Ward' n. as
Fallon refused to live in It. cl.iiminx
that It was unfit for any man to reelda
lti permanently, and the Board of
Health, nrter an Inspection of fie prm
Ises in March last, upheld Mm. Sin 'e
then Kallon 1ms made a claim against
the city of fsno for expenaei r ir outside
residence, tin city being nn I the ob I-
gatiou to provide for tho home ,.t the
Warden of the Tomba.
The Bowd of Health at tint time de
clared that tiie warden's house, being
igilnst two dead ..lls which towered
iiiKh above It on the east and South
aides, and was confronted on the north
by the female prison, received too little
light and air Ui be a proper dwelling for
any man. The oflotaJa of the Hsalth
Department also alleged that the noises
from the boiler room Just next to It, In
the main building were not OOndUSlvS to
good health. Dopptto, this fact warden
Fallon to-day said that he pi n e I Mr.
Cummins lu this house because of his ill
hoaJth and that the hanker claimed lie
Could not aliwp In the ordinary cells on
account of the constant noise that the
other prisoners made during1 the night.
"The day after Mr. Cummin was
placed bora," said Warden Fallon to
day, "1 talked with his lawyer. I no
ticed that he looked pretty near a slate
Of collapse, and 1 asked Ivliu how he
felt. Ha complain. fl that he hud not
been abio to sleep the night before on
account of the no se."
"That house lias been used several
times as a sort or a hospital, and I told
Mr. Cummins that he might be placed
In there. It Is w ithin my right. .Several
prisoners who have been 111 have been
placed there before J sent Mr. Cum
mins back to a cell once, and lie couldn't
stand It. so 1 had, him return to the
Commissioner Whitney said:
"1 nava placed the matter absolutely
la the hands of Warden r'ulloli. There
has been no political pull of any kind
In this matter. And there Isn't any
money lu It either. If there Waa you
may be sure that t'.'iere'd be something
doing In the way of an Immediate in
vestigation. The day after thu first
public criticism was made of tne man
ner In which Mr. Cummins was heln ;
confined I talked the matter over with
tho warden anil he told me that he had
used his own Judgment In the matte:-.
1 will not Interfere In this mutter.
"The Warden Is the keep ST of the
prison and ho la responsible for tho
prisoners' care while they are in the
Tombs. He told me that Mr. Cum
mtns's health was had and that for that
reason he had ordered the banker
placed In better uarters.
, "There is nothing luxurious about
.them. They are ordinary with the
simplest kind of furniture. As far as
having his meals sent Into him. eve y
prisoner in the Tombs is allowed that
privilege. Mr. Fallon Is doing whit he
thinks best and I shall not Interfere
with his Judgment In any way."
GIRL WHO VANISHED
NOW HELD AS INSAcJt.
Bertha Wender, eighteen years old, of
No. 4X0 ''fjt l"ie Hundred and Seventy,
third a was sent to Bellevue Hospi
tal car u as Ins me.
Hhe disk, tareil from lo r home yes
terday, an. r parents hail the police
send out a faftoral alarm for her.
She returned horn this morning, and
a few hou.'s later the polios were oaXed
attain and an ambulAQOa removed her to
One Player Killed, Two Badly
Injured, and h'x-Player Shoots
Himself at Games.
POMnnoT. O . Dec. 1. Cllne Watson.
trtd reventeen. left i"d on the Mid lie
port High Sc. tool eleven, died during a
football game there yesterday. He fell
n the field and died from brain hem-
DETROIT, Mi -h.. Dec. 1. -Injured In
tba head while maKlllK a dlffl -ult foot
ball tacala reatardap at Rooheatrrr,
theater Sniitli, stifbtaao years old, a
Rochester high school athlete. It to.
day i smpletely pafaljraad and it i
f. aro.1 he may die. He resumed playlnu
aTu-r his injury, hut quickly discovered
that his left arm hunn limp. A phy.'l
clan pronounaad the treble very serious
md dee pita nodical attention the ail
ment spread rapidly, Smith was still
kHM to-day and slnklnjc.
BALT1MOIU0, Md., Dec. I. Suffering
rem eoncuaalM Of the brain received
n B footba.ll Kama hero yesterday.
Robert K. Marmion of Waslilnglon,
D. ft. son of Hear-Admlral Kobert A.
Marmion, T7. 8. N., Is In a serious con
dition at a hospital In this oily. Touns
Marmion Is a member of the footbal
team of the Regent Athletic Club of
Washington, which played the Vlsalia
Club of this city. He was hurled to the
ground while in the set of maklnn i
flying incale and rendered unconscious
for nearly four hours.
WASHINGTON. Dec. l.-John Mr
Morris, a member of the football team
of Mount St. Mary's College. Emmitts
burg, Md.. was seriously Injured liere
to-day in a gamo with ths Catholic
I University eleven. Ills spine was be
I Ueved to be broken when he was re
moved to the University Infirmary, but
last night he hau recovered conscloua
nesa and was espected to recover.
BUFFALO, N. Y., Deo. 1. A football
game here yeaterday was brought to a
sudden stop by a suicide In the crowd
of spectators along tile side lines,
startled by the report of a revolver
shot, the crowd turned, to see a man
stagger and drop with a bullet through
his head. He died, In the arms of one
of the players a few minutes later.
The suclde was Henry Mints, a former
football player from Stockton, t'al. He
came to Buffalo a few days ago wit.,
the expectation of meeting his wlf,.
and effecting a reconciliation. He found
that she had gone away. Disappointed
and disheartened, he determined to kill
$90,000 000 TO STRENGTHEN
NAVY OF THE KAISER.
HKRI.IN. Dec. 1. A news agency
which Is sometimes well informed states
that an Increase of the German navy
has DOen decided upon. It eays that
the Oovernnient Is determined to spend
t9u.0On.uun on the augmentation of Its
Meet, which will b. spread over six
years. Official circles maintain silence.
HORSE WALKS FIVE BLOCKS
ON ELEVATED ROAD TRACK.
Then Goes Back Retween Whizzing
Trains After He Is Turned
A big brown horse ntvned by Rabbi
Drnneiman, head of the Atlantic
Poultry Company In Liberty avenue,
Baal New York, went out for a walk
to-dny while his owner wns busy kill
ing chickens and geese. He had all
his harness on except for n bridle and
he strolled leisurely until he came to
Connecticut avenue, where the Long
Island Railroad tracks run up to an
The horse was attracted by the Ine'tne
and before nny one could stop him he
started up the footnath. Mounting tc
the top of the "L" structure he walked
along between rushing '.rains for lve
blocks. He did r.ot seem to mind the
trains and went along tba naTow foot
path with perfect confidence, never
missing a step.
A big crowd run along lu the street
below, watching the norse. Out ol
this crowd emerged Alfred J. Kenan! I
of No. Liberty avenue In the role
of hero. Climbing up an "L" pllla
he reached the footpath anil persuaded
the horSfl to turn ur uind. a feat of no
little dittlculty, aa tba animal waa with
out a bridle, Having turned the hors"
around he led the venturesome oQulna
back along the footpith ami down th
.incline. Finally arriving it Itabbl Din
ncrmun's stable, he demanded ra
want for his heroism. Tho rabbi com
promised on 12.
A 1.M A n 10 POP TO-PAY,
Sua rlws.. T.OCI&ue nets.. 4..'t4l Moon tss.. 1 HH
TUt ft DM.
MiKli Wstrr. Lew W.itrr.
A.M. P.M. A.M. I'M.
Snridv linen Em fn h.ij .fis
Ootenot'i lilsna ... .H KM I0.H lOTi
iidi Hsu l.n km n ;. ii 'o
BOXBALL TOURNEY WON
BY CHICKATAWBUT CLUB.
The Chi Kitaw . it Club, Incorporated,
of Brooklyn. WOtl the. Silver Loving
Cup, presented by the Broadway Bos
ball Alleys, No. 700 Broadway, Proob
I lyn. A record of :a games phtt
during the month of November waa
I established by the rlub with a dall :
I record of M gnro it the cloa
1 Ing of the contest. Ths Brooklyn Repla
i luh i .ime second, and the Junior Be-
publban 'lub, art. r lnvln.: a bra lea a.
FIltflT HACK Selling, three. vcnr-odsl COLUMBIA, S. C, Dec. t Tiie -n-
snd up; six furlongs. -Mas m. 101 i Hop-1 tries for to-ntorro ,v's races are as 'ol
klaa), 5 to 2, 7 to M and I to I, first; Joe
ll.we. 107 iTurnen. l to ... .' , , . 1 . ,".,,'FV, ''", '.)"""
second: Le.m B.. l.n (Whltei, .. to i, :'..., , ,, .h. nj. l.n. kv Wl... Idf; Pes
1 ment of his asarrlaaa was before Juslre fnll down to third place.
Kissss Is His HasiosH fkmM Is tessk. The high ecorea w. r
lyn thla afternoon, on the motion of
Leon IV. ins tWhltei, r, to l, ;
to I and .1 to third Tine. IP'. -:.
Slgo, Ooe. Tiny Tim, Mollle Hlbson and
l.lKht House uls. i ran
OONO RACB Maiden two year
olds: five furlonga.-Jar(enl Kirk, 113
Klrnnd), 6 to 2, I to .' and J to ... Brat;
teloURa. iij taloTaiMrt), i to i. i. to
and 1 to I. second; Vespers, l.m (Hop.
krnsi, 9 to in, 1 to :: and .. it. third Time,
I nl M, Lytic, Hold F. i :i and Maxlii"
ii. a n . ran and Rnlahad as namad,
Third Ra II Selling, three-e.ir-idd
and ur; live furlongs Dominica, 109
(Hobartaon). even, .' to I and out, eron,
Teddy Bear. n (Irvlni, 7 to 1, 1 to I
and sven, second Lady HapaburoTi 100
(Dreyar), :i t.. i. even and I to I, th "i
Time: 1.01 L'-5. Sir Aline, meat. Car-
Hale ex., Rlla ibath O ai I I nala Bee
also rnn and nnlshed as Pjamatfj.
NO ART ON POSTAL CARDS.
Itriirinltletloiin of I'finioiis I'alnl-
li Ifi llnd When HlM In Street.
Magistrate H one, In V .rkville Police
Court, to-day held David Fllnker, a
ped.iier, ol No. ;;.;'j Bast . in. ii indredth
street, In ll.uun ball for trial In the
Court of spe .ii Boaalona on a charge
of selling Dbaoeng RMtal irda,
"linker's counsel oonti noVed that a
the post il cards Fllnker hid le en ar
rested for selling wero repruductlpna of
famoua paintings in the Metropolitan
M risen. n of Art and Kuropeao museums,
they were not obs ene.
Ouotlng many authoi Itles, M agistrale
House held that the pa al cards could
not bv any stretch of the Irnig. nation
I us. deied art. and that their In
form. . upon susceptible purchasers
rould not be otherwise to in had.
.n. e n . i . I m
i... i i i rt. ii.
i ll ira. I In
- IIV I It M 1. I'!,., fort e
' -t" I'O I. II .' I.e. Kll II
II I I,.,. I It... Mil. Ton N'.lr I INI
i' 1 1 1 it I it Ml; Klrr r.nl. mi 'tkietei He
din ll4. 'Mm lift. Im, Ill.n.l II.
M.enl. 10; Dorl. Vnl. HH. rarrnll, ll:l
r"..l I 'li.il i man, 11.'.
I. lit I'll i: M'K. I'l'S fiul... Saian
" i- m nn o.iin.v H.tif I"i u.i
mnrr. 11,1. rrl ..r.l. Il, Hired Oerss
I'IKTM RACE Snrn fr.rloni. -Hptlns Kni.
StI Vi-p l:i llim l .It m. till Th. Oil,
in- , I x al l. lev
-IXTII Hi. 1.. line iin.l nr-.n',.nlh mllr.--...
. p:r. I.MIe .Um.r.lisl. h , . n , , .
ton. Aslaias, ion The nsxiser, INi Iwiasr,
inn: Wararr llrtessll log
AiS'triill. e ullewsiv- . litmil. Tirfc fssl
SADIE FIBBEdTrUBIN SAYS.
The suit of Rubin Kraeaer of No, Ml
Baal I'.U. n -s xtli street for an aiiiail-
Kasy to put on. easy fo taka
off, easy to tie &" tie In.
QtflHt, resbixlT lomfcsnj. Me1 is. Trof , a. f
g. mI I.. Jaco's tied his record of ,
w unlng first prise; Oeorge Miller's hlah
IBOny, j. lskln, a menhir of the BrootaM
Kramer says that when he married lecrla Clujb, Isiwlrd II'.'. getting the third
Siidle she misr.'p. esented herself to him prise.
Iri i aPi wais and that Ibn mont g t be high score prise for ladles, a haod-
a fter the weldlng she ran away wi'h a som. ile or it i pi ' - i on, w .s won
gambler. Harry Jaooba, who was after - by Miss J Harris, a rhemoer of timmmZ
ward shot and killed In s gsm.le.s feu1 doru (to. lal Circle cf llruoklyt, bar
In llsrlnm. high iiip b Ink IW.
I - ...
W. L. DOUGLAS
3, 3 ti & 4 Shoes
All Stjlea, All Leather, All Size
and Width, for Men and Boy.
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FPU OVER 30 YEARS
The workmanship v I. u Ii has made W. L.
Douglas shoes famoua the world over is
maintained in every pair.
Ii I could take you into my large faltone
at Brockton. Mam., and show you how
carefully V.LDouglai shoes are made, you
would then realize why I warrant them
to hold their shape, fit and look better and
wear longer than other makes for the pnre.
pailTlflU The genuine have W. L, Itoitglan
WMU PUr iime and prtre st empeel on bottom
bees teat Irery vhere - All Charges Pre pud.
, ll,l uraer t ss n. u w i d
las !.- in-..... set.! in ,nnr town 1 ii. in
tselurr. t,iks mmwireinenis of feel ss shewn
in mwl.l ; .tale ,i , . I.. . 1 . airs S...I el. till
nui w w. rn I....... ... ....... n.ti, mm ... .
or nssi se s aa fee nryw sees aseae urin rain or my iisn mw
.eTswniiMM fx ms
Ill.tlrnlel I .l.lg Sre
I.. Mill II I. .
UtHssrkMI. kro. kl.is, Hss.
Call at W. L. Douglas Stores In New York:
M r assail St.; TIM llrnawlway.eor. kihkt. i Mia HrosMlwaT.eor.l4lh at. tl'nlM tajjs
1340 llroailws,. eor. Mlk Ml.; I4k7 Urnsdwasl I4D.1 llrosriway Tlms kq.ll 04
Thlril A. i I4ka Third tea.) Wis Thlrt Asa., cor Uoih St.; '171(1 Third Aeas,
bet. Uoih and I4ith ats.i aa r'.lghih Are.; ees Kighih Are.i ano nr. itath at.
mt'MiKI.VN 41 riilton kt., ear. T'earl rat. : Toa iio RroailwaT. eor. Thm uloa a. I
1001 Hroadwasi I04I1 Hraadwar, enr. flslis ; 410 Fifth Ae. ; I lilt I'llkia Aw.
KI WAKK asl Broad Sti eel. J SUISSCY 1111 II Newark Asenaa.
assa.rtsF nniir, will iieeeseiisjeraj w an s
TWO rAIK "f ordinary bays' shasaa
r"ear Culer luritli Uil I csssek
A IMelnre Free of "Oar Mary."
A photogravure of Mary Andersca
(Mme. de Navarro) will be given frwe
; witti next Bunday'i World in Gkraator
'New York and vicinity. This Is one of
the Sunday World s "Dramatic Pnoto
gravure Barlta." Kvery one win want
thla picture of Mary An.lernon, once
the mont popular American getraas,
who hai recently been tj rough t before
Iba New York public by her SOllabara
Hon witii 11. . itrt Wohong In "The tiar-
wj. of Aiiao." isfi uet fiuaday
World. Order from newsdealer In id
I tell you I can sell you a suit lower
than the other fellow can buy the
cloth. I don't ask you to buy
I DO ASK YOU TO LOOK
SUIT OR OVERCOAT TO ORDER
8 MaaC1 9m
isT until 9 Ollt; .L
TN my ad. of two weeks ago I advised the tailors of New York
City to advertise, and I am glad to see that you took my advice. We tailors
have goods to sell, end if we educate the public to the fact that we can sell goods
as close as the ready-made house ca n buy them, it will be possible for us to do a
great majority of the clothing business of the city. I was pleased to see that so
many took my advice. I expect the tailors in general to follow it. For the past
six weeks I have done an enormous business in New York. I have sold nothing
but all worsted and woollen cloths, which were made up in my own workshops
under my own supervision. I am a help to any city I go to, and when you see
tailors who could not sell clothes under $25.00 two weeks ago, meeting my price,
it proves that they too have learned what volume means to the tailor business, and
all 1 ask is fair competition. Mr. Customer, I want you to shop and see what the
other fellow has, then see the woollens I offer. Overcoatings,
1,000 styles, Plaid backs, Kerseys and Fancy Cheviots, made
any style, cloth or velvet collar, with or with
out belt, my price
SUITINGS Globe, Standish and Kinhardt,
Blues and Blacks My windows are filled with goods that
you can see and handle inside the door,
whether you buy or not; to order . . .
Listen to me my trouble to-day is to get you to believe that low price
clothing is possible. Every merchant's trouble is to get the people to believe
in lower priced merchandise. You come to the merchants and demand high
prices one day, and the next day you go out and yell about the high cost of living.
Now don't come to me looking for $40 and $50 Suits or Overcoats. Come
to me and say: "Let me see those $12.00 Suits and Overcoats." If I can get
enough of you to buy $ 12.00 garments, if I can get enough of you to tell your
friends in the streets and shops that you paid $12.00 at Mitchell the Tailor's
for your suit or overcoat, I'll make more customers than any $40 or $50 house
can make in New York with the qualities that I see them giving the people
jvith rrnnris tha
- - - sj a wxaj s,a,ae V
OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9
MITCHELL the Tailor
1431 BROADWAY, corner 4oth st. my only new york store