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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 09, 1912, Image 1

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zifonnz.
VOL LXXI... N? 23,826.
To .lay and to-morrow, fair and
niii.leratelv cold: west winds.
NEW-YORK. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1912, -FOURTEEN PAGES.
Pl?TiTT' AY1? r^I?XrrT I" <"'*> 'of New York. Jersey City ?and SeMsS
l l ? ? ' /?_ v/^L V ATj.y I MMHiimi: TWO cfcNT?.
ACTIVE CAMPAIGN
FOR ?AF? BEGir
Headquarters Will Be Opened
Washington, with Represent;
tive William B. McKinley
in Charge.
TO WAGE VIGOROUS FIG
President's Lincoln Day Spec
Here Expected To Be Even
More Forceful and Ear?
nest than Recent Ad?
dresses in Ohio.
[Fr..m The Till, ins Hiawau. |
Washington, Feb. R. Sup] 01 t<
President dc :?!? d to-night to open 'I
campaign headquarters In Washing!
Th<- h? adquartera will i.pened lmm<
tit.-!y, and ? ill I-?- in . barge >?i Rep
MBtatl* >? w llliam B. M> Kinley, of I
n..is. Mr. McKinley was also forms
r.-.-i.?<?!<??I to-day to act as chairman
the Republican Congressional ? ampal
Committee, whl h held Its first moot
this ..:'-' moon and det? rmined t.
vigorous ? ami -; -: :"< ',!*' ' """'"1 "''
next House
Repr. s ?ntatlv* ? M< Kinley made
f ?lloalng staton ? ht regard
his selection as managei
he idqu rters
The suggestion came to me as si
& surprise that I must plead fcr time
think. ! cannot make any predictic
t*>-night. except to reiterate what S<
retarv Htllei has already said, that t
renominatioti of the President is <
f-ured. It is. however, the desire of t
friends of the President throuqhout t
country to have some central place fn
which thev can be kept advired .is
the details of the campaign. The id
now is to arrange with.n a few days i
this central btn-eau. if you choose
calf it such, from which the country w
also be informed in ? thorough mann
as to what the administration has a
complished.
There will be no attacks upon oth
candidates, no intriguing, but an opi
campaign. Mr. Taft will stand upi
the record of his administration and tl
record of his party.
I expect to start in conferring wi
party leaders to-morrow, and will soc
thereafter be able to say where in Wssl
?ngton th^ headquarters will be opene
The sf '.-. ...... of Mr M< Kinl.
?e.-ikI.-.I |y happy.
paclty as chairman of the Republics
Congressional ? pi Committee I
\>iii hn\. nal means of keepin
In dose touch with polltl
throughout th.- . ounti y
Conferences Will Begin Tt
Mr. McKinley announced Iii-j Intentio
01 h'.klinu .. series of conftf?**ncM s-il
len at one? lie will begin t?
nom morning and th?- remainder ?
Uta week will pri devoted I
napping out a plan "t campaign
it was re?called to-night thai Mr. Mi
Kinley has been a frequent visitor i
the Whits House d irlng ii"j last f.*
ks. Hs has conferred with the Pr>-.
idem ami Mr. HHi.s almost daily. 0
on* of his recent \ isits he was ask.
whether he would accept re-election i
chairman of the Republican Congrei
i Campaign Committee.
"Well," fie said, laughingly. "I'm a Hi
tie fallow and l would have some diff
cutty In resisting."
In th" last national campaign the Coi
gressional committee o? which Mr. M<
Kinley, then as now. was . hairmai
worked In complete harmony with th
Republican National Committee In ad
vancin? Mr. Tafts political fortune!
The wirk then done by Mr. McKlnlej
it is believed, had much t.? d<> with M
fei?-? ti??n to-day
. i master General Hitchcock, who i
takine an active pari with Becretai
Hlllee In th?- pr?-convention work fo
Mr. Taft, will he amonsr the first wit
whom Mr. McKinley will consult. Th
?Postmaster General, Mr. Hllles and Mi
McKinley prohahiy win <_o over the all
uation together to-morrow and mak
t .five plans for the campaign
Friends of th.- Presid? ill have for sonn
time N-en considering th" sstabllshmen
of campaign headquarters In Washing
ton. Prompt'd \>y encouraging r> porti
from all parts of ihe country, which ar?
to the effect that the President is stead?
ily Raining in popular favor, it was de
cided to-day that the lime had arrived t<
begin the a.-tivc tinht from Washington
Representative McKinley,an experience?
campaigner and a Republican thoroughly
in sympathy with the policies ?if ?he ad
ministration an?! the aplaudid
i" hy the ?President will ?*<? to worl
immediately to promote the Taft candi?
dacy.
In this la.-k, Which hears ?very pros
p.?? f of flattering sucoess, Mr. McKlnlej
will have the advice and aid <>f scores ol
the President's supporters here, who are
determined fr..m this time on to po?
sent ihe claims of the ?President vigor?
ously? and who ar>- confident both of the
renomination ami re-election of Mr. Taft
by an overwhelming voie
Strong Speech Expected Here.
i'i.-h impetus win i?e given t?> Mr
Tafts candidacy when the President
daUvers hli Lincoln Day speech In Soot
Tort n< ' Tills m ? ' ch, it is ex
? -i mora forceful and
earned || .., recent utterances in
Ohio. J.m. ..in Day will mark th.- real
opening <.* the President's campaign.
W'liiie h?- js delivering a strong speech
la New York Attorney (?in. ral VVick
? <m will address the voters .?f Wis?
la and other ?Republican entason
will Miund the call to aims in various
sectloas ?if the country.
it is believed that la his Line?la Day
address he will again throw down the
gaga of battle to th?? insurgents. He
will probably point out, as h<- recently
did in Columbus, tlmt the Democratic
vi< toi y ir, litio waa not the fault of
the Republican party as a party, but
of disaffection within Its own ranks.
Drawing a lesson from th?- car*?*** of
_^_^ '?niintii-d oo <j-???nd paa?*
GREAT BEAR SPRING WATER.
i0<* per case of I glass-stoppered bottles.
"-Advt.
Mayor Lunn Says
Socialism Stands
For Basic Justice
The Socialist Executive of
Schenectady has written the
third article of The Tribune's
series on this subject. In it he
replies to Dr. Pa?en's assertion
that Socialism is a menace
Read it in
Next Sunday's Tribune
'ROTHSCHILDS RULE EUROPE'
David Starr Jordan Arraigns
"Unseen Empire of Finance."
Ptanford [Tnlveraity, Cal., Feb 8
"Ever sin..- the battle <>f Waterloo the
: Rothschilds have Iw-en the actual rulers
? and the European nations arc
debt t<? them that it would be Im?
possible ever In pay them off." said
David stair Jordan, presldeni "f Stan?
ford I'nlveralty, In an address t.. the
.-; 1.1.-ut body to-d
i t Jordan arralgn?ed "the unseen em
pin' of ftnam ??" In Its control ?.v.-r affairs
of Europe and the policy ..f rulers In f*on
u the i raotl.f ? ontractlng war
ll. .i.-, i.it-, i that a European war
Is not Imminent, b??cau8e of the de
l ion of . redit, which would entail
loss to th.- financiers who, In- declared,
il the affairs ol the European na?
tions.
BROKER CATCHES BURGLAR
Calls Patrolman and Helps Land
Intruder in a Cell.
Lansford F. Chapman, n broke**, cnr
ti. .1 some of the cool qualities needed in
Wall Street Into his apartment, at No
: Wi -t SSth street, laal night, when he
saw a burglar ransacking his bureau
Mr Chapman did noi Inform the burglar
that he w ?- pi ?sent instead he tirtoe.l
out, closing the door gently, and went to
Patrolman Ruddy, who was on post in
Columbus avenue.
Rndd\ . illed another policemen, sta
ed him at the door of the apartment
limbed up the ?fire escape to
Mr ' *' ipn in' window, on the third
floor. The broker went up the stairs
The two closed In on the burglar a'.?l
aftei a hand-to-hsnd struggle overpow?
ered him and t"..k him to the West 100th
* station.
The prisoner said he was John Har
\-e\- a iborei
WIN ESTATE BY SECONDS
Husband First to Die in Auto
Wreck. Court Decides.
Surrogate Fowler In a decision jreeter
I the disputed question as to
whether .i fteorge -affargue or Ms wife
?lied first after an accident at Allaire,
M. J., on August 18, 1906, when their
automobile was hit v.v a locomotivo.
The Surrogate derided that Mrs L*f
? lived a few moments loneer than
h.-r husband, whl'h mean? th?t Miss
l.anra I'lak.-nv and Mrs Viola Kern,
daughters ??f Mrs. Laffargue i?y her first
murria ce. are entitled t" the estate of
.Mr Laffargue.
Mr ?Laffargue ha?l made a will In
Which h?- left half of his estate to his
tarife and 'he ?.ther half to his two sons
prior marriage. Mrs. Laffargue had
n ei.- a will in whl? h she left her entlr??
estate to her daughters Miss Blakeny
and Mrs Kern contended that their
mother lived the longer and therefore
they Were entitled to nil Of the estate
which ih'-ir stepfather had left to her.
*l*he sons of Laffargue, on the other hand,
insisted thai their stepmother was the
flrst to die. Surrogate Fowler decided In
favor of the two daughters of Mrs.
run?- after hearing the testimony
?if livers, the tlreman on the locomotive
that stru-k the automobile. He said that
Laffargue had ? large iron bolt driven
through his head, while when he saw Mrs.
Laffargue after the sccidenl lying on th*
station platform she straightened out.
IDEALIST, SHE ASKS DIVORCE
Woman Who Preached Perfect Love
Says Husband Called Her "Bum."
Arm?U-s, Feb. g Janet P. Kroeek.
author and lecturer, has filed suit for <il
from her husband, Weslejr Kroeek.
Mis. Krseck's boolta and lectures dealt
with perfect human love, Ideal motherhood
and the ennobling of fatherhood. Her
complaint In the divorce action s.-ts forth
that her husband ?ailed her a "hum" for
Si vins her time to lecturing before th?
Parent Teachers' Association, and said:
"You otiKht to be at home with your hus?
band instead of tilling other people how
to reai - hildren."
PASTOR A POOL CHAMPION
Twenty-four Joined His Church When
Fact Became Known.
?Spokane, Wash , Feb. 8 When members
of his n... k discovered that the Rev, Frank
K Whitman, pastor <.f the Hope Congre?
gational Church, of Newport, Wash.,
! pool In the billiard halls, they coin
plalned to the <'<.n?-reKatlonal ministers of
Spokane ?and asked for an lnvesti?-,atl??n.
The hearing disclosed that the preacher
was the champion i "<>i piay.-r of the town,
and busiaesa men threatened t?. withdraw
tli.lr support from the church if he \\?r
?removed. The Investigating committee
i?-< ..i.iiti.-inled that the paetOfal rela'lons he
comticnd, and twenty-four n?-w members
? i.l. ?I to the church r?ills.
COMFORTING TO DELEGATES
Red Cross Will Give First Aid at Both
National Conventions.
Washington, Pel? I The American Na?
tional H...I Cross. through the national ?ti?
ro-tor. Kniest P. l'icknell. to-day offered
n ear ?lilas to the Repuhliran and Demo
eratle national committees in connection
with the ?inventions at Phi?ago and Baitl
ni.ira Th< j;, <i Cross will, If desired, sup?
ply emeigeucy stations, with physicians
snd nurses to rare for the sick or inlured
in the big crowds that usually attend con
\ entlona.
What Paterson, N. J., Has Accomplished
since the big tlrt- of 1902. Illustrated and
described In the Progress and Achievement
Number of "The Paterson Pr??88," out to?
day. By mall, 5 cents.?Advt.
'IRSE BACK AS FUN
A MODERATE ILLNES
More Jealously Guarded on Tr
from Atlanta than When Takei
There a Prisoner.
MUM AS TO BUSINESS AGAI
Physician Repeats He Is
Doomed Man- To Go as
Soon as Possible to
Bad Nauheim.
Charles W. Morse ??:? >* bach t.. Se
York last night looking nul acting in
;i inriii with ? ni-rirv returning tu bus
pesa after a inoderate illness in tl
public part of the Pennsylvania Btatlo
srhen !)?? stepped off his train, 1
,ii,,|,|,.-il rather heavily Into s whe
?hair, but 'i moment before, in ?l
privacy of the Pullman corridor, he ha
walked ere?-t :in?l alone, without help ?
any kind ami without any apparent dli
tr.'.?.?.
H. wnt i' in 'l? '! "H Ins r?-tni n tri
from til?- federal prison at Atlanta t.
more Jealously than he was guaSd?
when ns n convicted prisoner he ma?
th.- trip down, leaving here January
1910, t" serve a Benten.f fifteen yeai
fi.r Juggling the account? of the Nn
tlonal r.nirl; r?l North Amerl. n To tl
newspaper men on board the Rlrmlns,
ham Special, on which Morse return?
l?r A I.. Kowler. his physician, t* ?l? 1 I
detail jus) what was ihe matter with th
patient t - ? i ?? not ? \ en th? ti i- ndB w l:
sent in their cards at dlff? renl point
along th?- Journey were permitted to ss
or ??ilk t.? th.- returning banker
Mrs. Morse In .. I-? lei ?h
\ ? ?. .'ai ta. ?in- reporters on the < r n
through In Fowlei that nelth?*i Mi
Muts.* noi any one in the family woul
h.ivo snythlng t?? say t,, the pri
puhlir
"I? ?ould !" foolish to ittempl '? ?lei
tho stoi les that Mr. Mors?
pet well; people will have ?
Ihemselvei ?in- said "We will ?.'? ?
Europe ? is M -? Mors?
tr:i\ ??!
It was ? ''rit Morse I ?
a lettei "f thi nki t.- Pr< aide I Taft f??
hi*. ?*<?mniuteil sentence, but no ?.n
neetad with tl Morse part) woul?
either - story
Kept from Vie-v All the Trip.
Beginning cret star!
Atla.ntr-, Mr.r??? conduct?*, his entln
.lourne?.- with appar? l r?nc purp
view, and that w is to koep
nonrlv oui ol s-kM "1 tl"- public ?
possible When his train ,iiti\--i
Pennaylvsnis Station here he s ?s f - -r. et
for an Instant t.. phow hlmaelf, un?! Il
thnt moment hi-tween tl
his cur and the approximate
a whi???l chair ho f;.< ?? < 1 s battery ol
??ras and a bomblike ? sploslon of flaph
light powder unflinchingly At hli
hom?-. No 127 Weal tree! when l"
stepp?ed quickly from his tax lea h to th?
?loor, and n few minutes before,
he Stepped JUSt SS btiSkl) from hi- Whee
?hair to the door of th.- sutomoblle a1.
the ptatlon, ho f ?, . ,| : ?mil ir bl
Wearing a heavj overcoat with a hict
collar, h?- was able to conceal the lowei
half ??f his fa? ?? ??.??n at those tin?
that, except for the l-rief glam < r< througri
th? door of his Kt.it'Ti'i.in when It s u
onf-n?*?l for walt?*rs snd porters to
him. no ,-,n?* outside of his 1mm? h it.
famiu ? ir? i<* has yet had a chance t.
?-omparo his apparent condition now
wit?, what it was when be was sent t?
prison.
Ki'tween Waahlngton and New Vors
these fleeting views of tho former
prisoner disclosed him in various ?tu
tildes, ?"?n?'?- h-- was sitting 'i|. ; ' ?
In his seat looking over the newi papers,
and at oth?T tin)? s ho was half r??? limn?:
In his seat or Ivlng down He sal up to
tako his meals regularly, Th? \ were
served In his stateroom, and when the
waiter was ask?-?! whether Mr. Morse h i.|
touched tho heaping plate of broiled
chlckan with which ho uns served ho re
piled:
" Tiof.d h?? tout lied It -he '
it up"'
Says Business Would Kill Him.
Every attempt t?. learn direct from
Mona himself whether he contemplated
KoinK Into buainesa amain was ? heck?
mat<-?l by th?- family guard. l?r. Powler
asserted thnt th.- sxi Itement ?,f business
would kill Mors.', ami added that Morae
hlmsdf. though believing that he is far
healthier than his doctors have t"l?l him
he was, knows that If is their verdict
that h?- can nevar again itand th.? str.^s
a?f biisirn SS.
"Alors?- la Buffeting with mitral steno?
sis, producing p?ri?.(li. ai (ittri. ks of car?
diac dyspn?a, which la due t?? arterlo-?
s.ierosis," Dr. Fowler said, In giving a
technical dlsam>DSlS ?.f his pat,, lit, "und
ta? put It in non-ti'i hnical terms It means
In a general way that his art. ries ara
hardening and losing the elasticity which
i:i necessarv t?. k?'?-|? u man In good
health, :?"urth?-r, the vnlv.-s <?f his h? art
are not working rightly, and in addition
to that he has Blight's dlaeaao."
To a Tribuna reporter on th?* train
ci.ming up from Washington Dr. Powler
?declined to pin himself down tn any defl?
nite prophecy as to th.- probable length
of hla patient'? life.
"Morne Is a doomad man." the doctor
replied to finest ions alOQg that line, "h.
will never g't better. He may hang on
six months, he may live ?jx y.-nrs. ami
possibly h?- may go off suddenly in ;,
month, even In half an hour. Business
f-x<Mt?-rnent ?ir ?x.ltoment of any kind,
would gffeCi hla b?art so quickly that
without lmm?'dlate stimulant be Would
be killed. He is a much sicker man
than he thinks he is. Morse ,., moro
optimistic than his condition Justifies.
He won't live long, although I Wouldn't
undertake to say how long ho will live."
On a Diet, but Eats Well.
His patient required a careful diet, the
doctor continued, but of the things al?
low .-?I him, such as the white nasal of
chickens, oyster br??th and milk, he was
allowed to take all he wanted. MorB?
I Continu?'?! on third pag?.
CHARLES W. MORSE RETURNS TO NEW YORK.
I'll?- former banker assisted from the train at the Pennsylvania Termiii.il.
BRANDT ?LAWYERS ?
ULTIMATUM TO ROM
Say They Will Start Habe;
' Corpus Proceedinqs Unless He
Reopens Juclrjment.
JUDGE MOW SEEKING ADVIC
Jumos W. O? borne and Mirabea
L. Towns Appear in Case for
Srhiff Valet Novel
Points Raised.
Judgt i ? ilsk; ? .s te.i at a
feren? e ?hi? h he attended in Plstrlct A
torney Whitmans -.tu ?? resterds th
. ..ted to ' ' ' ' '
-.n the lit | ? ?
>ung ma
from 1.? ? late | - i 11 I
Immediatel.i ..n .. writ
? !.-K- replied to this prs II
ult mil' um th .i he had be? n idvlsed i
1er, of th.- ?'..ut
rsopenln
?... . i ..... . I, If I
I i.e..n ?!? ?? . ralli
. ? ? ? . --.l t
I se. |uat>.*e done if th< re a*as a legal a*a
t., do it H-- U ft th- ? on fer. n? ?-.
that he a ould .-?. k furthi r ??!
J ??? '.'.' ? >.vi?,r.,/N formel Kasistan
i...... i \ 't.-i ? ? ? Mirabeau I
Tow "IS, of So | ?gO r-... I'a i ? .. i :
??it Vt?.,i n. \ ,,t ti...
i'.s.i for "i -1 '.m i-, i
wi." .i ?? ted In th.- pi In. Iple m
\..'-..-.i In Brandt's ease," ? ? the) put it
add? ?i ?i- 'a nt* to th? ? -.?-??, w in. i
i . . t. drifting along '" i port of lega
fug sit.... Governor Dis declined t<
p.n..! ? Bi indi up..n ti..- !?? nmmendatloi
of nistrlrt Attorney Whitman, ('larena
j. Ph? .m. ... insel t.' the \\ i: He?i
n< w spa pera, a is also p? ?
Vrne of the la \?, v.-t h .ar..| t.. i.i.titlf
ii... persons who retslned them Mr
Towns r.-tiiark.-.I thai h# hol written .
favorable opinion on th.- validity of (
writ of hsheaa corpus in the Firan.lt cast
? alternative i?? .-? rt-openlng o( |uds
to. nt by Judge Ftosalsky snd had sent I
t?. his retainer. Mr. Osborne snd Mr
Hhearn ?ill undoubtedly appear as coun
.-.-i in the posaibla habeas corpus pro
ceedlnga
Depends on Judqa Rosalsky.
The outcome of th.- .-.-is? virtuell) d<
pet,.is on tie- ?action of Judge Rosalsky
Whatever he decides t<> ?i,, may not h
known until next weeh As Monday isa
legal holiday, the matter is iikeiy t.. rs
main as it i. until Tuesday at lea -t
it was learned last evening that jndg
Poster advised Judge Rosalsky against
reopening the ?ase. bul th.it whs soon
after ih.? petition <?. Brandt for ?pardon
m commutation .ame ..ut at Albany.
Aci'onling t<> excellent authority, how?
ever, Jn.ige Foster's opinion regarding
the Brandt <-?ise has been altered by .1
careful Investlpatlo*' into the facta,
All lawyers have sgreed thai the tight
t.. get Hran.lt out of I?;-nn.-mora prison
will Involve some novel points ?.f law*.
Even 'h.* lawyers "ho have conn, into
th- case In his behalf admit th.it the
?rit of habeas corpus In SUCh a case Is
absolutely without precedent Mr.
Towns, however, declares that the prin?
ciple foes hack to Hi.- Magna Charta,
and the ait.nipt t.. declare when it shall
appl) has brought kings and princes to
Hie executioner's blOCk. Hraildt's picol
Ing guilty to th.- charge was a "mere
conclusion by a man not learned in the
law ami can be nullified by th? (acta,"
hfl said.
Th.- laws of th.- Stale of Illinois permit
:. person to plead guilty to muM.-r In
ih.. first .i.gr.e. in th.- .as., of Gardner
vs. th.- People <N>> 1<h?. Illinois). District
Attorney Whitman has found a ,.IS,.
Which parallels that of Mr. BchlflTa im?
prisoned val.t. Car.ln.-r pleaded guilty
to murder. After hs bad i.?-.-n sentenced
to be hanged the condemned man ??tated
I.,, ts to ihe court which showed that th,.
man whom he had shot had tried to t.ik
i iardner's life. The pifa went to the Su?
preme Court, was reversed and Gardner
was geqvittad. The concluding opinion
of the Supreme Court was that "common
jiistic WOttld say that the prisoner ought
Continued ?? third paw < |
iriio?.-_r.iriV-? 1-v BtsftM '
BANKER'S HORSES FALL
Harria Fahnegtock'a Four-in
H;inrl Blocks Fifth Avenue.
Harris Fahnestock, the banker, livin?-.
,? No. ?'?' WeBl Wd sir-??. sccompanled
t.-. -i footman and -i driver, started oui
terdn) afternoon with his four-ln
han?l f'-r a drive In Flftl tl 32d
? t?.ff horse In the lead fell, pull
mate (?? the street with him.
While four patrolmen of the Traffic
?Squad were mint; to help the horsea to
th?-ir f.-.-t a lar?:?- crowd gathered and
hurie.l luggestlons at them. One woman
Mid the patrolmen seemed bin enough to
pick the hi ' ? - up bodily, bul apparent!)
i) ? were not equal to the task. Tram?
v. , blocked on one side of the avenue
f"i half sn hour.
Kr??m a nearby stable a block
ta? klo was obtaint*d and ?- srythlng was
arranged to gel the animals to their
feet Jusl as the crowd was standing
i.r.i k t,. trot out of the w..\ ..? the blo.-k
and tackle the horses rose t.. their feet
w it h.,nt .1 ny assistance,.
.
FACES FIVE YEARS FOR CENT
Purse Snatoher Convicted for Theft in
Subway Station.
.I??hn lloth. of No in? |..;iSt id street, i
vendor of rollar buttons and trinkets ?*s
found guilty ?>f second <le(?i..,. larceny by
a Jur> before .Iu?l?,'?' ("rain, In General *????
alons, yesterday Roth grsbb?>d ? purs?
ft"in Miss Hortense Hennessy, .i r'-ii'
rspher, of No '."?i i>??;tn street Brooklyn,
as she stonil on the platform >.f the 11th
at reel subway station on January 21 last
Th<- purse rontatned ??n?' cent and a i
?Detective ?'ass.issu, of the Central Ofllee
n.?i,i.?'.i Hoth and found the rosso in his
pocket.
The maximum penalty la five years in
prison. Roth was remanded f?.r sentence
?>n February if.
NOW "ANGLEWORM WIGGLE"
Dear Old Philadelphia Sponsor for the
Latest Dance Paroxysm.
I n\ T? lagrsph la TV Trlbsm )
I'hll .?Lipiria. Feb. 8 -The "turkov trot"
?Janes paled into lnslgnltt**an<ie t?> night st
the Circle Fran?aise play and basil at the
i:.-ii.-\-ii.--sti'.itfi.r.i ii.-fote "the sngtsw<>r~n
wiggle." Th?- "bunny hug" lost Its charm
wii-n Die contortions of the "Washington
?raddle" wsre displayed and the "grissly
bear" faded Into liurtgntllcance before the
sllurtng "?-ral? sil?)?'" as dlsplsyed b) the
m.-mbers of that society of the University
of Pennsylvania. Nor were the "hone"
bunch hug" or the "Washington ?raddle"
negleeted. Rooty variety of dance that has
sel .'Ithor Mrs. (Jiundy" by the eaurs In thlB
rii.i other largB trttlea, was participated In
by tin? ?-ntliuslasll.? young m?!) and women
who took part in both tin two playlets, and
the i iii??---? thai ?'ame afterwards
a Riiixiiv aumbar <>f society matrons and
patiuiieasws <.f the orcaston wttneBBSfJ the
?1.hi? In?; "ii the floor of the ballroom from
boxes, and while some of them were ad?
mlttedly sh??'k.-ii tiirin\ were disposed to
regsrd tl"' performance?! ;.> due to tin- sa?
?berall.f youth.
'III,. "ati*l?*worm wIrj-Ic' Is a ?-omblns
ii,,n ,,c slmosl eyerythlng, hut wiKK.es pre
domlnate. It's winsle. wiKKle. wlKule from
start to finish.
-.
SAFE BLOWERS GET 18 CENTS.
Rnrrn?Pt?T, Feb. 8 A safe In the New
York & Pennsylvania Railroad station at
Greenwood, near HOffMtl. was blown last
nixht t'"i i* <*'n,w; The finds had bsen ?i?
poslted in a llorn?-ll hank.
a
ANTEDILUVIAN WHISKEY.
Pure rl.b- and mellowed in the wotid. The
best all season drink. I.uyiies Uros., N. Y.?
*... .
'pastor knocks man down
The Rev. ?T. M. Conway, Abused
by Beggar, Fights.
The Rev .Tnsi-ph M Conway, manager
of the Bowery Mission Lahor Bettle
?terday kn?->oked
down a man In Mount Vernon who
begged f??r money and became abusive
when refused The man arose and at?
tacked the minister and both ?rere mob
rolling about in the mud ,iin| snow
Patrolman Wren arrived after the
??? had been parted As Mr, Conway
had con,- t . i drug store to wash his
patrolman arrested th? other
m?n and then went t.. the drug store
and arrested 'he minister. At Police
,i. idqu triers the >?? *rgar said he " i
Kell} of New- York. He was
placed ll I i ell t.. await a hearing to?
ut \ Mr Conway was released on an
? | Judge Vppel!
it -. K learned Ister th ?t Kelly had
,r. it-id al the New Haven ata
??i.... in Mount Vernon Wedneaday night
? md in ilgt.ed in court yesterday morn?
ing "ii a charge of vagrancy. H. wai
released under suspended sentence when
he told of having been In ? hospit;.!. He
i n.I he was seeking work in Mount Ver?
non
o
KEPT FROM JAIL BY DOG
Recorder "Shakes" with Animal
and Frees His Master.
I in Tele-mptl to Th.. Tribune |
Mlddletowo. N Y. Feb 9\ Karl
Kempff, an aged man from N'ewburgh.
escaped n Jail sentence t?> day because
his il'ig pleaded with the Recorder for
lent. n. v. Kempff was locked up yester
daj for Intoxication. The little dog
made such u fuss that he aras put In
the ??-il with his master
wieti K' tnpff waa taken before Re?
corder Thompson this morning the dog
followed. After Kempff h.ni pleaded
guilty the animal ?Ascended th?* platform
and held up one paw to shake hands
Th?- He, ,,r.I?r "shook," and then dis?
charged i>?*th prlsonei ?
HATS. LITTLE AND LOUD
Large Headgear Taboo, Say Na?
tional Milliners.
Chicago, Feb I Th- National Ass?.?!-.
atton of Retail Mllllaera, In convea'ttoahers
to-day, decided Ihe proper things in hats
thla spring should i.e.
small or medium in size.
A riot of ...l.ts, with plenty of plain red.
Xoveitles h> Turkish ?lesict:^
Anything rather than larga bata for
f.? ihlonable women.
n, the ?ray of novaltlea an umbrella hat.
, ? lou'wester," i score of creations evolve*!
frrnn the Turkish towel red strlpea tasssta
and ail aid wound turban offsets sie ni
forth In the display of hats
"Style thl sas son ara ta b* Isas sa
pensive an.i mon simple, bul startling in
? ..?..tins" said Mrs Msrte Harria, presi
.1, al "t" Hi?1 association, to-dav.
-?
GERMAN ARMY AIRMEN FLY FAR.
Hasrtburg. Vom, I Two army officers
mads an aeroplane fllfcht In a War De?
partment machine to-day from i>oeh?ritz.
near Merlin, t.. .Hamburg, in two hours and
lift.?n min?tes. They covered the ?JtS
i.ti... which is about IV) miles, without
making a lan<llni-, at a speed of about six
t .~.\ mil.m an bow
MAROI GRAS, NEW ORLEANS
$37.73 Koiin-i Trip. I ?v. N Y 4M p m .
via Southern Railway. Information apply
264 Fifth avente, cor. 2?th street.? Advt
IMAYOR ATTACKS
GOVERNOR 1SON
As Guest of National Democratic
Club He Makes Speech That
Is Considered Bid for
Nomination.
CALLS TRUST PROBLEM EASY
Declares Holding Company Stat?
utes Could Be Repealed if
Chief Executive Would
Only "Stay at Home
and Do It."
Mayor Caynor dis??iissed last night
bef?.re the Nr-tional D?*mnoratlc Club of
New- York the throe great questions ac
kltaOWledged to have become the l??.??ilng
I sues of the coming national ?ampilgn.
' It was the opinion of those present that
the Mayor was m?kln? his bid for the
Presidential nomination. Although no
rames Wet*) ment?ame?! in tin* sp?*?-? h. bis
rennarka wet-.* taken and applauded as a
j sov<r>' . titi. ism of <",?.vern..r \Vo<?dr.>wr
Wllaon r?*?-p?9ctlng bis attitude toward
the trust problem, as exemplified by his
failure to recommend t.? the Legist ?turn
of his strit?- the repeal <>f the law wbi? h
Itegaltsed the holding company, the law
wbi? h. Mayos Gaytt-or s.?i.i, had made
four-fifths of the trusts | OMtbte
"Since they can be abolished so es??
ily. do you think that they ought to be,
or else that those that fail to even trv
to repeal them should stop cryinq out
aqainst them at the top cf their voice?.
We must not lav ourselves open to the
charge of being mero den-agei-ues. We
in New York know what a demagoqu? is
if anybody in the country knows. Tnere
is no more detestable beast than the
demagoaue.
"If the people want the trusts broken
up or prevented they need oniy to elect
governors and legislators who will carry
out their will?and stay home and do it."
Follows Wilson as Guest.
Mayor ?laynor was th?* guest <?f
at the National Daoaocratl? C ib, at No.
i'?17 Fifth avenue, at the second dim. *r
Kiven by th?? club for the discussion of a,
tariff revision downward. Gov?srnor
i Wilson ha.l heen the guest of honor at
the first dinner.
The speakers' table was not large and
the number of men grouped around the
Mayor was small. They wore Senator
Charles A. Culberson, of Texas. ?Charlea
F Murphy, John Fox. Norman R. Mi >
ex-Senator James Smith, jr. of New
Jersey, whose friendship with Govern? -
Wilson has grown int<? sattmns~ement
recent times. State Senator Timoth?. ; ?.
?Sullivan, John w Keller and j
Samuel cfreenhaum.
Among the three hundred dinars
men whose names have boon promln?
connecter] with Democratic politics In
this <-itv. but D?mocratie League m m
bers were conspicuous by tin Ir SbSl D ?
Among Umm pr?sent were Roi , >t \
son. Magistrate P T. Bario?.?,-. Qt
'"loidon Battle, J. Sergeant Cram, .'
Creeiman, Philip F. DoDOhue, J?*hn T.
DoolinK. Michael J. Drummond, I
miastOner ??f Charities, William H Kd
wards. Commissioner ?.)' Street Cleaning;
A bra m I. Elkus?, Surrogate Robert I?.
F..wler, State Senator .fames J Frawley,
John F. ?ialvln, Congressman Henry M.
?loldfogle, Joseph Johnson. Fire Com
mlsf-ioner; Herman A. Met-, Borough
President ?"vriis ?' Miller. Ir , of The
Rronx; Judge M J Mulqu<-?*n. William
McAdoo, Thomas F IfeAvoy, Justie?
Kdward E. McCall, Do !,an?ey Nicoll,
Justice Francis K PondWon. Justice M.
Warley Platzek, Thomas F. Smith and
Judge John J Zeller.
Triomas F. Ponneilv. president of tha,
club, Introduced the Mayor H" said
th.it there were many statesmen, but
there wer?* few who ? OUM administer
properly a municipality as large and as
important as New York
"in ?the two years of his admini?-t-a
tion Mayor Gaynor has demonstrate
that a public office is about as big tg
the man who Alls It." Mr. Donnelly
said, "and during his incumbency the
Mayot's office has be?orne so great as to
attract national attention."
Tammany Leads Reception.
Mayor Gayner was received with l<?ng
applause, and all roae and at. for toft*
eral minutes while members of Tam?
many Hall led In the ?l.'moiisrratkm tor
him. Th.? carefully prepared speech ??f
Hi.- M i vor did not prevent him from de?
partures In various instan, ?s into the
well known similes and homely expres?
sions ?-haracteristic of his public utter?
ances. 11?- started out b) s.-lng that
the "hunch" before him must be a cele
brated one, i.?? ;?us?- the press bad in?
sist. <i that he prepare and kiv?- out in
advance Ins speech destined for th?-m.
"Anybody knows more than ;.n . hody,
though It's awfully hard to cnnvln?*e
some of the statesmen that ara now
running around.*' the Mayur >..i?i. pet?
ting toward the trust situation in New
Jersey. "Neu Jeras) asems to be a bad
plai ??." be ad?le?l. amid lauRhter. "al
though there la no doubl s..m.* g.....l
i sople live there."
Bpeaktag ai.out the demand In New
jersej t" bava the trust ~t-*oW?sa sat?
tied, the Mayor sai.i that even the Hud?
son River trtu not ?wide enough to droarg
th.- sound Of it. and y?t b<- bad not
hewrd of any r?'> ..nini.-n<lriti?>t. made by
any c.?>.?'ni?>r t<> have the hoMtnf com?
pany law repealed, "au fa* aa i ha\e
r,.-at<i." h?- said, "and i generally b?aar
everything* that 1? <l??ne."
Mayor Gaynor began his sp.'e.h with
an analysis of the tariff question, whi? h
h?' later Head as a. basis to build up his
discussion of the cans?? which gov?
erned the rise of price* of all Ctnw*
moditles to their present high level. He
said the ?liiestior. before the country was
not one of free trade, but of levying a
tariff on Imports in ft way which, while
it raised a sufficient revenue, would work
the least injury and do the most good to
the people of the country as a whole.
Abuses of Tariff the Issue.
This idea, he said, had tuken root
among us when we were still British
subjects, and It had branched out into
abuses now and again. It was those
abuses that we wanted to do away with.

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