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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 09, 1913, Image 2

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tated a punt insteart of a drop kick. but
11 inade linU- difference, as the game j
WtU n.-arly over and the Tigers were
tightlng desperately to work the ball
out of their own terrltory.
In the laal b_*ly*?* it may bc a*ld
that Ranrard won because Brickley was
Bbla 10 '1" once ln four trials what
Hobey Baker was not able to do r.nce
la hve. And yi-t no unfavorable crit
Idan) ahould b.- beUped oa tha Prlnce
i. n captain'a head, for fuiy the muaby
ball added ? Iffavry hft-dleap to the
b*a*rda -f drop trlekiit*;.
No amount of moistun- C09ld dampen
the enthusiasm and ardor of ***e epeo
tatora The pjoopect of seeing the
trreateal football battle of the year
brought forth ihouaanda. Bul for the
raln IMnoatoa would have harbored tha
bdeveat and woytan crowd ln its history.
Th, weather deterred tovt frobn ?t
tanding, and many apecleJ tradna from
New Tor* poured forth their qoota of
the atraama of hunianlty that flowed
to Oaborne Pleld. But the automobile
nol a popular vehide of tranapor
tatioa There were many inachlnea
parked ln tho town, but the repreaen*
tation ' t COOtortata would have been
karger had tha roada been dry.
The . rysfiith.-mummed and berib
boned throng broha froa* under the
elouda of ralncoata and umbrellaa from
to tlme, but tha color tbat con
trlbutea ao mucb to tha plctureeQ9e
,f lha fooilnill crowd was mutlled
in weather prot>ectlnaj coats. The un
dargf?duatea of Princeton could be de*
leeted ln their aervlce allckera of yel
low oilskin. Bttl the rest 4>f the spec
tatora arere nol so waH aqulppad, and
bore tbe duclfing in good humor. .
Tht- stands were slow ln lilllng. Not
untll the game was tifteen minutes old
did all the speetators flnd their seats.
Although the demand for tickets had
far surpassed the supply. there were
vacant arpota to be seen in varlous parts
of the rtctangie. partlcularly ln the
north stand. where several hundred
more could have been accommodated.
once the game had started the ln
clement weather 99* forgotten until
the slashlng, clcarlng-up shower came
near the end of the flrst half. As the
teams sloshed around on the grldlron
the eyes of the speetators followed the
ball eagerfy. From one side or the
Other pealed forth the < h.ers |s the
Ud of battle swung first to ITla^on
nnd then to Harvard. There was no
quenching the enthusiasm. When the
imperturbable and rellable Brickley
sent the ball spinning between the Koal
posts for the only score of the day tho
Harvard contingent rose as a man to
acclaim hlm the hero of another season.
The singmg and cheering seemed to
bo even b.-tter than in form?r years.
From the ranks of the eamp followers
came new tunes and meJodies to enter
tnin the crowd between the halves.
The Harvard song leader, the hardest
working man on the fleld..was as good
ar a vaudeville phow to watch. He
used all the movements of a Russian
tiancer and many yards of good ground
ln extractlng a little music out of the
wearers of the Crimson.
Harvard Miaaed Sam Felton.
To get back to the game, it must be
told that Harvard missed Sam Felton,
the wond.-rful kicker of a year ago.
Hardwlck punted well enough ln spots.
l ut was erratic- this afternoon, to say
the least, and two of his klcks well
down in his own territory might have
? pelled disaster. Eddie Mahan did bet?
ter when he took up the work, but on
the whole, Law, of Princeton, who was
playing his first big game, galned quite
a few valuable yards for the Tigers in
the varlous exchanges and punted re
markably well. even though the one
that was blocked spelled ruin for his
team.
I'nder the unfavorable conditions
nelther team showed much of a run?
ning attack against the defence of one
or the other. but of the two the
Tigers seemed to have sllghtly the
wlder range, whlle the backs hit the
line quite as hard as Brickley and
Hardwlck, of whom so much was ex
pected. "Brad" SJreit appears to be a
great player ln the making. whlle
Gllck, at quarterback. ran the team
well and showed excellent Judgment.
except possibly in two cases.
Brickley and Eddie Mahan, who
played only part of both halves, pro
vided the spectacular touches with
long, dashlng runs. Twice Eddie Ma?
han got loose, and by a little side step
plng and twisting away from tacklere.
but more by his speed and effectlve
use of the straight arm, ran flfty-flve
and forty yards, respectively.
Brickley, too, stood out ln other ways
than his goal from the fleld. He
Jumped through a hole ln the centre of
the Trinceton Hne wlth tho ball deep in
Harvard terrltory ln the last period,
and, circling to the right. ehook off
three or four tacklers, and then, be?
hind a compact Interference, ran slxty
yards before being brought down from
? behind by Ballln, when only twenty
yards away from a touchdown and
with a clear fleld.
Sol Metzger has written an analytl
cal story of the game and discussed the
playera ln some detall ln another col?
umn of The Tribune. but no story of
the struggle would be complete with?
out mentlon of Ballln and Philllps, the
Princeton tackles, who falrly outshone
their rlvals and were nll over the fleld.
O'Brien. one of the Harvard ends, aiso
was conspicuous by his steady. con
si-tent and at times brllliant play.
Princeton Springs a Surpriae.
The game began with Harvard kick?
ing off, but to the surpriso of the un
derjrraduates, who came down from
Cambrldge fully one thousand strong.
the flght was quickly carried to the
John
Jameson
? .
li.fLC ^- ^tjaw- ^a* Star
Whiskey
theWhiskeyofQuality
CHARLEY BRICKLEY KICKING GOAL FROM THE FIELD WHICH BROUGHT VICTORY
TO HARVARD OVER PRINCETON AT FOOTBALL._
centre of the fleld. a*id_even Into Har
vard's^te'rritory. "wtth*Be_wr making
two li.ng shots for goai by drop kicks
before the flrst period was half over.
Th<- p|ey <m the wh"le, how*-vc-r. was
between the two 2.r.-yard llnes, with th.
chief advantage for the Tigers lying
Ib Lew*a punt ing.
The s.-cond period began with
Princeton pressing clooely and Harvard
flnally taking the ball on downs. Th.-n
cnme more puntlng "nd the MockOd
kick by Cnptain Stc-rer which g?TS
Brickley his chance for a goai from the
fl.ld. It wns in this period also that!
Mahan broke loose for a run of flfty
flve yards. which gave Brlckl-y another
chance for a goai, whlch he mis=ed.
There was little to choose ln the thlrd
perlod. as neilher team could get within
what mlght be called OBOy scoring dls
tance, although fjgtor tried one goai
from placement after a falr catch on
Harvard's 47-yard llne.
The critical point ln the atruggle
really eame early ln the last perlod,
when poor puntlng by Harvard twice
gave Haki-r the chance to drop a goai
frcm the fleld. Then, as lf by maglc,
the tide of battle suddenly turned when
Brickley broke nway for hla run of
slxty yards. Thereafter the Tigers
were on the defensive and flghtlng hard
for vome off chance openlng which
might make it possible to turn impend
Ing defeat Into victory.
Harvard in Snake Dance.
When the end cnme the Harvnrd un
dergraduates stormed down to the
mud-scarred fleld for the time honor. d
snake dance, but somehow or other
thelr enthusiasm was not rampant. It
aeemed to be one almost of thankful
ness rather than of rejolclng, and they
qulckly showed their good feeling of a
respected foe by making the dance
short and aweet and then gatherlng in
a body to cheer before the Princeton
stands, from which the atralna of "Old
Nassau" were drlftlng.
Tho siimmary of the game, whlch ls
appended, shows that Princeton galned
more pround by straight rushing ln the
flrst perlod than Harvard and about
held Its own in the second. outside of
Brlckley's run for alxty yards. The
Crimson backs excelled in runnlng back
punts, galning l.r>8 yarda ln thla way to
97 for the Tigers. In puntlng, how?
ever, Law averaged better than Hard
wlck and Mahan, not counting the one
that was blocked.
In splte of the wet, allppery ball,
fumbles were few and far between, and
ln every case no damage resulted. Thla
ia unusual eonsldering the conditions
and epeaks well for the playera of both
tc-ams. The forward pass was little
used?only Bix times in all, three by
each team. The Tigers used one on a
kick formatlon which netted fourteen
yarda. but lt eame at a tlme when It
did the least good, aa the eecond perlod
was Just bout over.
As said before, both quarterbacka
used exeellOOt Judgment, although it
seems as if (lllck ruthlessly waated one
! runnlng play in both chancea the
Tigers had to strike early in the fourth
period, when Baker vas called on to
try drop kicks on the thlrd down. It
looked as if a forward pasa or even a
runnlng play from fake drop-klck for?
matlon should have been tried.
It seems to be the feeling here to
night that tho I'rinceton team did its
full part to-day and that there waa
honor OYOn in defeat. The undergradu
atea instead of being depressed or dia
api>ointed are almoat ln the mootl for
celebrating, and are looking forward
wlth keen antlclpation to the Yale
game next Saturday.
For analytioal story of Princston
Harvard game by Sol Metzger and
full detaiis of the contest, aes first
page of Sporting Section.
TRAINKILJ^5^CR0SSING
Several Others Injured When
Carryall Is Struck.
Syraeuse, Nov. R?Five persons were
killed and othera Injured when a Lack
awanna traln f-truck ? carryall on tho
Maln street crosalng In Jamesville late
to-nlght.
Rome of the victlms were Poles and
others Irish and <Jerman. All were
retsidents of Syracuse.
HIT BY AUTO; TWO DYING
''Blind Joe" and Man Who Was
Leading Him to Car Run Down.
Joseph McKevvitt, sixty-five years
ol.l. a bllnd aearadealer. known as
"Hllnd Joe." and Peter Cf?UM9, fl drlver.
of No. lll west Broadway. wera botb
struck by an aotonvobtla laat Bight al
Broadway and Mth atraeta and aera In*
Jured ao twriously that they ara nol ax*
peotad t.. nve. Aaauetua Wrlght, of
... w.st s:<tii atreet, who araa
<lii\ing the car, WB8 BBtafBOOed tO BB
pear la court this mornlng.
M, K.-vvitt has l,"-en known along
npper BtafUhaa* ifor reara H" runs a
neweet?ad at tba oortbeaal corner of
Colombua arenoe ar.,i Broadwa) \\'h-n
tie pets reedy lo co h*a*a aaeb night he
rellta <<n paaeereby la gui.ie him ta a
Broadway .-ar. Ha bad aloaad bla atand
about I M o'clec* nnd w,-.s groplag his
way along the sldewnlk. WhfBfl CrlnBOB
bbw his pllght aad offered to i<.,-t alaa
tO a surfa.e car
Tha men wera amttlag tot a car when
Wright fam ? alonf ln bla nHachin* whleh
is ewned by Arthur taierwtn, a man**
facturer. livlng Bt tha Hotel A ns..ti i.i.
The front Hgbta ef tha B*Ha**ot*N wera
not Ilt, having baaa wrerked lii |
llsion with another automobile tevrller I*
tha < veniliK. I'rjtllioll dtd ll"' 898 llM
machine untll it wa. within 8 fl A f8*1
Of where he and the bllnd man Bl.1 He
might hav.- aaeaped bad ba bean fdooe,
bat In trylng to pell "i;iin<! J<?-" 10
aafety he and his halpiaaa eharga aara
Ix.tB Btru^k and run down. CrbUlO* was
taken to Roosevelt HOBpltal and "Hllnd
Joe" to tho I'olyeiinic H,?. pst.il
-a
BEILISS VERDICJ TO-DAY
Anti-Semite8 Say Jews Spent
$8,500,000 During Trial.
Kteff, Nov. L -There ls .vi*ry I robablllty
of the Jury glvlr-.g its verdict to-morrow
ln the trlal of Mettdel I!<i]|.b t^r lha al
l.-Ked murder for pUTBeaaa of rltun.1 >f
the Chriatlan boy, Andrew Yiiahlnsky. In
March. 1911.
Hl>eeches of couns. 1 nre to ronclude to
day. M. Qrasenberg, nnothi<r attorney
for the defera e. opened the days pro
ce. .Ungs by BTgathg that BelllsH was be?
ing made a BCapagOBt for tbe mla'takes
of the ofllclal. who ronduct.-d tha pre
llmlnary Inv.-. tlgatmn. OofUiaal <1M not
mlnce hlB words ln ref,-rring to ttie "Vera
Tcbebarlab baad ef criminals." n? bhI.i
he was convinced ef tb?/lr kuIH. for "all
roads of evidence led to Vera Tehebi rlak.
and not to the brkkworka where Hetllss
had bi-en employed."
The acttvltlea of tho iintl-Semlti,- Hlaek
Hundred contlnue wlthout cessatlon.
Their Boclety, "The Two-lleaded __agftt.*<
Issued to-day an assertion tbat the Jews
had Bpent 18,000,000 durlng th.- trial. th<.
reclplfnts of the money Including iouii
sel, the pr.-ss, tbe pfjlloe and wltncsaea.
SULZER TRIALJEXPENSIVE
Oost Exceeds $125,000, Exclu
sive of Counsel Fees.
Albany, Nov. S?Mills for expenses In
curred at the trlal of lmpeaehment of
Oovernor Sulzer,' not Including counsel
fees, already total 150,000 more than the
175,000 approprlated to cover the cost of
the trlal.
Praetleally all ef the original Bpproprla
tlon has been spent for salarb-s of mem?
bers of the court, the Moard of Managers
of the Assembly and employes. Thus far
116,10312 has been paid to Senators and
members of the Hoard of Managers. and
nuine money ls still due them. The pay
of employea was .H.39C 70.
One of the larg.-at single items of ex>
penso Is for aalaries and expenses of de?
tectives. One New York agency head drew
1K.954 for himself and employes. Bla sal
ary was $2.'. a day. and at times he em?
ployed thlrty operatlves at IS a day.
Although members of the lioard of
Manag. rs did not meet .-very day between
August 30 and October 10, they received
$10 B day, Including Saturdays an.l 8un
days, throughout this tlme. Wbllam F.
Kearney received |1? 25 a day aa Index
clerk.
Th.-re were tw.-nly-cight doorkeepers. a
chief doorkeepcr, a s.-rgeant-at-arms, an
assist,.int aaiiaaill el 011*8. three Janltors
and three porters. There Hre only five
main entrances to the courtroom, but the
other doorkeepers 9998 employd at the
doors leading to the gallerles and varlous
other doors ln tlie outer halls.
STRIKE ON CANADIAN ROAD.
Vancouver, H. (\, Nov. 8.?Seventeen
hundred men quit work last night on the
I'aclfl ? Great Kast tttt Rallway grade,
near Newport, completely tying up work
there. The Industrial Workers of the
World. who cauwed the atrlke, declare that
all rallway workmen ln Brltlah Columbia
will go out.
IT OF GAYNOR
( niitlmi'-l from flr*t p??e.
gr.-nt dty. We hnve here a mnchlne
that baa beea deeeloped durlng eU
theeg fOBIB that the city has exlsted,
that has .leyj-loped very lnrgely hy the
nc, ident of the times. that has not
h'-en ..rgtiilzed a.-cordlng to anv defl?
nlte plan BT nnv general programme.
"Now we want, we proposc, we hope,
to take thls grent m.i'hlne of Kovern
iii?-111 and to energlze lt by applylng
the prladplea of business, and to mako
lt Just as efflclent for the tfansaetlon
<>f the t'tisln'-PB of the people <-t KeW
Vork as ai.y great ? rlvat**. OOfpoCBtlOB
Ih .Ifl, 1,-lit f..r the transa.-tlng of husi
Bgee --f its itockb. Iders,
"We will succeed in that lf we have
the co-operatlon of the dtteOBehlp of
Ihe peop> of N?*w York. We will suc
..-.-1 ln that lf you uphold our hand*..
NOW, I propoOO, aa long as I hold pui,II.*
OfBce la thls city. to tako the people of
N.-w V, rk Into my I onfldence, t,, tell
th'-m iii\ plani and to ask thelr advice.
"I want >ours. 1 want your advice
i-iid -.our 00 operation, and I know
that without that advice and co-opera?
tlon I shall n>t goceood and that wlth
lt I may gBOCOed. (Applause.i
"The greate.st problem the flrst
problom, t>. be ekact le, of course, the
OTgBBlSBtlOfl "f these (1,-p.irtments and
bnreeue, through the appotntmenta that
thi i,'-w Mayor may make.
"P* rhaps it will be not amlss f,>r me
to state now, aa it ls the only OOCBOton
ln whl< li I will have tl,e opportunlty <>f
making a publl.- statem.-nt before I
return aft.-r th,- brief viuatlon that I
um . ontl mpl.iting, that 1 will welcoim
gppllCBtlMg for appointment to the
Ofllceo that I shall be called upon lo
flll. I shall weleome suggestlons and
adrloe, and when I g.-t th.-m 1 hopo to
take them up, to deoJ wlth them ac?
eording to the same buslnesslikc
Biethod of procedure, lnvestlgation and
li.'iuiry that ls employed by ?BCOeOBful
business houses In d?-allng wlth appli
. atlon.s >.f that klnd.
"line at least of the great problems,
as I have already said, which we face
Is the business r> organization of the
city government, of these great admln
Istratlve departments. We feel?at
least some of us do, I know?that we
hav.- already Indlcated the method of
attacklng that admlnlstratlve problem.
"We have only to turn to tlu- <xam
plen already aet by th>- bOTOttgh presl
denta, Presldent McAneny, I'resld.-nt
Mlller, President Steers. Presldent
Pounds and Presldent t'mmwell, to see
they are examples ln those efllceg <>f
the appllcatlon of business methods
and efllclency.
"We want to apply theae methods to
the great administratlve departments.
We want to do lt ln ro-o->eratlon be?
tween th<- ofllce of Mayor, the heads of
those departments and the Board of
Estlmate.
"In the coming admlnistration, my
friends, there Is going to be complete
co-op.-ratlon and harmony. We are
going to have team work. We aro go?
ing to get together and we aro going
to keep together, and by thnt meana
I think we will be able to show you
some results.
"I think that this is perhaiw the flr*>t
tlme when men of the aame ldeals,
prlnciples, alms and purposea ln mu
nlcipal affairs controlled the govern?
ment of the city. There ta, therefore,
an opportunlty presented to this ad
mfiiistration which has not been pre?
sented to any former dty adminlstra?
tion aa far aa I am aware.
"Because we have that tremendous
opportunlty, we carry a tremendous re
sponslbtllty. We are going to try to
rise to both, but in doing ao we want
your co-operatlon all the time. I m
vite lt now, and I hope that you will
remember that, and that I may have it
constantly throughout my adminlstra?
tion as Mayor of thls dty."
Dlstrlet Attorney Whitman glanced
down the apeakera' table as he stepped
up In reaponse to the toastmaster'a ln
tToductlon and remorked that the per
sons aeated at the table would form
the tlck'-t four years benCO.
The applause over. Mr. Whitman
sai.i he did BOt agree with Mr. Mitchel
ln the stat.-in.nt th.it persoiiallties had
not been conetdered in the eempelyit
He looked at the Mayor-clect, and,
Mr Mit liei grlnning wideiy, the dlners
broke into a laugh.
"The election result," h<? eontinued,
"was a glorlous vldory for prlnclple
an.l g.od citlzenshlp. but lt was also
a glorlous victory for an honorable" ?
he looked squar.-ly then at Mr. Mitchel,
who, se.-mlngly embarrasse.l, HBOOthed
d..wn the t.-iblecloth-"able, uprlght,
falthful American dttSOB BBd public
ofticer wbO durlng an unusually bltter
i.iuipaign eonducted i.imself ahsaya
wlth gTi'ce. proprlety an.l dignlty and
made himself an Ulustrious example
and model for candidates for all cam
patgns ln the City of New York.
? I need not repent tha; 1 shall heart -
:lv c,-operate wlth Mr Mitchel. We
have alwiya tried to co-op.-rate with
the head of the dty g-vernment with
varylng success nt tin es."
A laugh greeted this.
Mr Whitman said lt was hard for
the Dlatrict Attorney to do his duty
without trumpllng on some tOOB, but
that th.- work of c.nvlctlng persons of
spe,?? ,,-ular felonles was easy compared
wlth the taak ol brlnging commer. tal
offenders ?.*? Justlce. Yet, he said ear
nestly. he had not encountered the re?
ported difflculties of a prosecutor in
the llne of having his efforts blocked.
Mr. McAneny. followlng the Dlstrlet
Attorney, spoke of the work of th.
Board of Estlmate.
Patrick Prancls Murphy "Joshed"
everybody nt the spcakers' table.
The ap.-ech of Marcus M. Marks. in
part. was as follows: "The day is com?
ing when the merchants of New York
must take their proper place ln public
affairs. They should not conflne them
aelves to thelr olflces ?nd completely
Imm.-rse thetnselves ln the development
of thelr business. PBglBBBg Is. aft.-r all.
a means nnd not an end. We do not
Ilve to work. but. on the eontrary, we
work to Ilve. and true llvlng lncludes
PflbllC service.
"Thls younger country of ours is but
now nrrlvlng at the stage where this
obllgatlon Is beglnnlng to be felt by
business men; we begln to reallre that
the hope of a broad, happy and succ-ss
ful maturlty of our great country lles
In thi developm.nt of thla patriottc
spirit.
"I slncerely hope that the merchants
of New York will not allow* public ser?
vice to be performed so largoly by pro
fesslonal men. but that th.-y personally
will co-operate ln every effort to make
our city the most beautlful place to
Ilve In, and equally the beat pla.-e to
make a llving ln
"I wish to thank the membera of the
Merchants* Association for their loyal
and vlgorous support durlng the recent
campalgn, and I plodgc. myself to bring
my greatest energy and devotlon to the
task for whlch I have been selectcd."
Mayor Kline apoke brb.-fly. outlinlng
tbe work of dock development that is
before the city. Ho caused a laugh
when he aald that he did not regard
hlms.-lf qulte such an able sp.-ak.-r M
Mayor-elect Mitchel, Mr. Whitman or
any of the dty offlclals who were to
follow him, but he did malntain that
as an able llstener he exeelled them all.
Before the speaklng began Mr. Mar
ble called for a sllent toast to the
MADE from the riyht materiala in
the riyht woy by the right peopla
?three generations of them?
ihoso wlth whom brewing haa always
been e lebor of love. livnn's blending
of the luecious malt with the fragrant
hop brings out In a unlque and dellght
^^^? ful Jorm the best in each.
oooBWa* andmakes
Cvanj
Tbe grand old bev-rage >vlu. n lt la.
memory of Mayor Oaynor. It was
?irunk by the guests standing.
Among those present were:
Robert Adamson, Louis Auerbach,
August Ilelmont, Beeiey Rencdlct,
Oeorge P. Henjamln, Oharles I>. R.-rn
helmer, Oeorge C. Boldt, the Rev.
Kehaa*bth Hoynton. Henry lirtiere,
04-orge H. Cortelyou, Williatn t". Court -
BOy, A. N. (,'owperthwalt. George
Cromw*?, Judge William A. Day, Ray?
mond R. Kosdick, Bdward BL Fowler,
Samuel I. Franki-nst.-in. Sheriff -elect i
Max S. Orifenhag.-n. lalwaid Hatch,
Jr., Daniel I'. Mays, CaptainOaorgBH.
Hearn, Frank Hedley, B. A. Heg.man.
Jr., Rob.-rt W. Higble, Frank A. Hig
gins. Frank H. Hltchcock, A. H. Hup
fOf. Jr., ProfeaBOT .J,,s,-ph Fren<h John
son and < 'harles R. Lamb.
('. J. McOormHck, J. Crawford Mc
Oreery, Marcus M. Marks, Dr. Henry
Moskowitz, Judge Joseph !?'. Mulqueen.
o.-orge k. Oatrander, ESuganlua H.
Outerbridge, Oeorge \ Poet, sereno s.
I'ratt. W. L Ransom, P.obert D. Ridg
way, jBCOb H. Bclflff. ?819C N. S.-Iit?
tiian, Theodore 1'. Slionts, Franklln
Simon, Dock Oommlssioner Rob.-rt A.
Q Smith. K. R. Steftinius. Hi-nry W.
Taft. Henry Et Towne.
NOT BACKED BY GERMANY
Huerta Not Upheld in Opposi
tion to United States.
Herlln, Nov. 8.-The American Ambas
piidor. James W. O.-rard, called at the
Oaraaaa Porelgn Othea to-day and <on
farrad for some tlme with Pr. Alfred
/ItnrnerniHnn. I'u.ler Secretary of State
fOff Foreign Affalrs. It Is belleved they
dla laaed the M. xlcan situation.
Th?? report in the Am.-rlcan press that
Oct many waa BWHrfffJ the BOWBM Interest
4.1 ln atrfanthonhlg Oeneral Huerta's
poatlten against the policy of the Unlted
Btatea la deeiared nera to ba utteriy un
true.
The cruiser Hertha reca ived orders
j from the Oerman Navy Department to
1 ,lay t,> remain in Ceatral Amerlcan wa
tera, so that she mlghl ba available on
1 tb" Mexican COf?t in case of necesslty.
Would Bear Brunt of It, Says
Ontario Jurist.
BRITISH SCHOLARS DINE
Internatlonal Amity Expressed
at Annual Gathering?
Ohoate Guest of Honor.
Hands stretched across the sea at Del
mcnlco'a last night, where the British
Schools and Cnlversltlea Club held its an?
nual dlnner. Joseph EL Choate, former
Ambassador to the Court of St. .James'i.
was one of the gue--ts of honor, an.l Jug
tlce William R. Rlidefl, of the Hlgh
Court of Ontario, dellvered the keynote
speech.
Justlce Riddell emphasized Canada's
eagerness to preserve peace between the
two countries, for the reason that, If
there should be another war, she would
bear the brunt of the confllct. as she did
in the last. It made a Cnnadian happy
to think. he said. that the growlnn feel?
ing of Internatlonal fraternity had made
pooatbie the settlenaent of no less than
nineteen matters between the two coun?
tries in a peaceful way since the war of
1812.
Speaklng of the Panama Canal sltuation
Justice Klddell aald:
"Wlth the exception of a few fellows
of the ba.ser sort. there was an expr.-sslon
of quiet knowledge and conrtdence among
the better class ln Kngland that in the
end the honest and Just America would
do the honest and Just thlng. When there
was a suggestion ln Congresa that Eng
land waa trylng to Interfere in the In?
ternal affairs of the United States, lt re?
celved abaolutely no notlce from tha
greater mass of better nowspapers and
p>aple in thls country.
"That shows that lt is no longer good
polltlca to tiackguaxd England. Who
elae ls to take up the white mar. a bur
d.-n? Oermany, that aplendld natlon of
aplendld men, la buey watchlng her north
seet and tsouthweat borders. Ftanc* ha*
to look out for her northeast border.
Austrla, Italy and Hussia are negllgible.
"The cry of the oppresaed ascends dally
to the throne of Oud. Who else can h.-l;>
them than the'Engllsh-speaking pooplef
And how can they do the work without
peace and amity?"
A mtssage was sent to King Oeorge,
aipieeslnf the leyelty anddevotion of th*>
members to his throne and peraon. and a
telegram carried the club's greeting to
I'resldent Wilson, bespeaklng the blesslng
of Ood upon his admlnistration and as
suring hlm of Its deeper sympathetlc In?
terest aroused by the faet of his having
occupled th- positlon of preoMent of an
American unlversity. Both were slgned
by Blshop Courtney, prebident of th>
club.
Lleutenant Colonel Charlea B, Woo-i
ruff. formerly of the I'nited Statea Medi?
cal Corps. apoke of the relatlon of the
Anglo-Saxon to clvillzation. Among
othera present was Professor Jean Perrln,
of the t'niversity of Paris.
M'CABE MEN IN CONTEMPT
Three Who Defled Injunction
May Get Jail Sentences.
Albany. Nov. 8.--As an aftermath to an
organization meeting of the Democratic
County Committee on Septemher 2.*. John
Tammany. John F. Brady and John C
Mangan to-day were deelared ln contempt
by Supreme Court Justice Hudd.
The men are members of the McCabe
faction of the party. Thelr punishm- Bl
haa not be.-n llxed and attorneya for
them will be glven an opportunity to
argue the questlon. The maxlmum p.-:.
alty ls a fine of BM and thirty dgys' im
prisonment.
Th.- election of the men at the last
prtaeary was disputed by Danlel J. Du
gan. Democratic g_M committceman.
,,i.d others. Prior to the September meet?
ing of tho committee. Dugan ohtain-t
from Justice Rudd an injunction pro
hlbltlng them from actlng aa members
of the committee until after h review of
the primary vote had been completed
DeapltC the court order the Mc'abe
men took part ln the meeting malntaln
lng that the court aoted without au?
thorlty. _
?
iim
&?**?
564-66-68 FIFTH AVENUE *V* 46th & 47th Sts.
Special Selling Events
Latest models, made from reserve stocks of finest
imported materials, offering unusual values in
exquisite apparel.
4
Wraps-J75t $95, $I*5, 9HS
In newest pastel shades, Fur-trimmed. Usually $05 tt $275
HdndsomeEvcningGowns, Q^ 12$
Decollete styles, round lengths or en train.
Usually $125 to$l75
Dinner and Dancing Dresses?$63, $75
Usually $85 to $100?Jeweled or beaded effects.
Dedded Reductions on Imported Model Gowns
Fur-trimmed Suits?$58, $6$ &$75
Usually $68 to $125
Three-piece Suits, usually $95 to $125?$75.
Horse Show Millinerj?
New Importations in Exclusive Dress Hats, designed
especially for the Horse Show and other social functiont.
Exquisite styles in gold and silver lace?$J0, $J$ & $40.
Street&Semi-DressHats-*$l8&$25?MotorHats,$I5
Important Selling Events in Fur
Coats* Fur Sets. Muffs and Scarfs

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