TO DUST OFF CITY
fetherslon Has Model
MethoiN to Rout Dirt
BIG FORCF READY
FOR SNOW ATTACK
L^bsioaer Stys New Plan
???11 Save Money and Keep
M ?IX "
???city. If T1 ?'- if ' omm '
riib that . that tisse the model d-.s
tntt plan could b?- 1 over
hf ?id. penditure of
, tjlan ?ea es g the HCtiot
" '. '
-t ?hit thr plan ?"
EL H.80OJ3O0 to >:."? ?"?? each year
. ..' trict plan
?tit se es
?.naj?Bct.- k'ular depart
miBt US? '
vor? a., - flakes flutter
. ?m -
meets srser? ?re capable
i.( nwjlai '- ill be clear
.hortlT after the Morm i?
Of t?nrit ? tem ?>f carts
??-.? tmeks ?
"'.?tia?fr ' e 'hat
?O IS? pial
,jinpsr?b> ? hail out
?h? oce&n." II
"Last j-ear the i tel si removed
HtssaSjstl ich ei
the rubio nicipal
i'ii?y les i ??
>?tr u snartvl '?'ana?na
DsaeJ, ??hen the so f ?olid waste
Nsseved ?b?1 disposi i idered.
i.elays secar, th sen ap?
paratus, severed re? . rrd cov
t-rtd dump cart.? rr the model
?bould be in 0| ? 1, 1915.
-Tient for ?? must
be dei.f ?. ..
rtrttui for dust i
irrtiot! r ? country."
Dr.BeiT.f..- . S f the Hea I
rsriaent. - -ha*. ,n Ku
citant r than )
raovnatn: -, ?
"outdoor ? ? ' and immediate
? <??? - . ored strong
?weeyiRf h .
ACTRESS SHE SUES
Mrs. Plunkett in Court for Chas
ing Nance Gwyn "All
In. J-.. .
***??<?? ? o? the man
?ter of the Park
ieejMjti-- the i
2 "??' -, who
?**? _* '?' I thern rub
"loar her.',- . .,nt "i
her c;.r end
- ar.? ct,n,
?.jfcaj ? * - ? ' ' i rofei ODS -
^T^*^ - n rht be
a ? "?
rr ~s .,. , ? ?' ?.: . j j
EMNIS SLIPS OUT OF JA
Aged Husband Hurriedly Qui
Cell on Bail.
1 K m us. who ?ay? hi
'?? ? asad fi"tu Ludio?
ter a ?9jeura of fo
by Ins Safest m a MSsSl
Schill? I \? iff of sev
? \ ? - t : t y year? ?
? ? ? > -i sea.
i reeted he wat ?t
ruiae ired IM
did not In,
MJud*peN Kr ?
? Iphia lurent nin- the bail bo
on which h? .?til.
U, BBSS throu
tppeared who -w
: the "judge." 11
I Wit M i I ...? v.a.? t* MT
n for $M
? a s again
ARIZONA HOLDS UP
British and Italian Pre
tests Lead to Request by
. ? i.n ti
from Governoi Hunt of Aiizoi
t?? n ? if he Had a
? employment la
formal pi iiist which w;
made by ? ritilh and Italian ar
y. Governor Hum all
? ? . full text i
The British protc?. attac?. -
as in violation of the FourteeiH
Amendment to the Constitution of I
United Statu -, which provides that r
shall "deny to any person wtt'n
? ction of tl
The Italian pr?.- the con
rnercial treaty Italy and tr
provides that C I MB I of each natio
|eal m the other shall have Hi
try on trade and the like o
the same terms as natives of the cout
The r.otc presented by t*he Briti?
r ?ought information as t
? r?sidants ?
Ariz. ? - the law. It was state
there had ser
: ?uits to test the legs
the net were contemplated by Bruis
In reply th?1 ??:.' I' ?.ailment ir
forw-d ?iith t ?: - it inquine
."'.lin.r the act. A
ail] also look u
d OB anti-alien en
-uch as Cali
forma, Ore-ron and New York.
: I ? ? iVerao
rraphed I I I>epart
?t ho would delay pro
? voted at the Xovem
'?' ? a furbiddintaT th
employment of more than N per cen
D. ?1'iy business in th
Thi tmsflt telecTaphet
Hunl that the ftmha?u*ti)'.r
Italy hnd protest
aeked him i
rBeaa? by whiel
..'?l suspead i | of the
The Governor replied as fol
tion d a law foith
returi 'broadly inter
? .; to pr< pare the proclama
- very much averse to pro
elSfnatioa, but I r?a!u<
? ?/.ven by th?
? and Brit!, h em
t further advice'
from the depurtn ?
? .ntiinif?! from pase 1
- .i ,. r I '.y in the first de
' ndei i.?- could be
:? : yean
him van ?ill
' -r hi- parole
at tr < ? JT of the boar L
response to one
?? m'ht _'T tatim
? ' ? ?
?ire??-:? St I ? ? . ' ?
Sill.'. ahile in
? on which the three new indict
Mi-ir..'. ? ill th? faiBOU? Sinp; Sinr? au
taasal I m the prison stable.
? 1 yesterday
that I ? have t? start char,;
' ? _
AFIRE, SHE BRAVES RIVER
Girl 3eeks to Save Life by
Leaping Into Water.
I'rcfi-r r.iijt tt.e
?? rathi-r than
: ' ?? el, y< ars
? - si BY., ( littoti, after her
Ight un- tahie morriinR
a.? and leaped into the
. roi? effort to save her
trir! will lise in the
/.'??? i. .?-I Hoa
?MY AND NAVY ORDERS;
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS
mff. ?**?..??-.. .
?. ? '. ,
ftllXISM J HAS
J4 44K?? J '/ HaUU?,
< ?.lit? I
i Miaoun. ?a Nan
? a ? T"rt
? l n
. rS la/O.
WIFE REPAYS GIRL
CASH LENT CHILDS
Miss Robinson's Bill Has Items
for Hose. Cream and Hotels
for Broadway Spender.
Surrogate ?'..halan yesterday ??jrned
an < ? r ? 11- r penaittiBg Mr . I ?4 -r* rude K.
Child?, as administratrix of the estate
of her husband, Irving W. Child?, who
? ttle for $8,700 a claim
of 17,189 by Miss I.y.ha Robinson and
to tarn over to her certain hou
si t ?clei nos m storage.
Robiason ii the young ?raiaafl
referred to in Childs's ?rill as "my
friend who \?a? with me in Spain." He
? ' .r the yearly income from 815,'.
Child? vas well known aloBg Broad?
way, where he .?pent most of the fort*
BBC II ft to bin by his lather. Ills
iaebriety eaui i Mrs. Child? to sue for
separation. Child? died in the Neuro?
When Mi-? Rabiases li'eil her claim
for the ?7,?.'?.'i. for raoBey saVaaci
rejected the claim.
S sfeDoBoagh, ? found
R n should ;?
h W ith inter? It SIBOBI
?nd siso ssast of th?
storage. Miss Bebin?ea aeree.l to ac
-''.,7.'." ;.ir her each claim.
Some of 1 ' the cash claim
lanas made tn ('hi!.'.?, in 1911.
They unonnted to 12,550. M:"s Robin?
son al so presented ?i state
ment of money paid out for Child*.
ni r.vr to New
York. 1300; brandy sad ; milk
and cream, *"? .."?; ehick?na and squabs,
$7-10; money or.1er sent for Child?,
1100; Hotel St Francia, three %?????.-.
S-'l'i; Hot?! Flanders. $201. and a do???
pairs <??' ? for Child?, ?J4.
ate ? t*leoeopC , tir.- lad?*!
rifle, i ? ting?, polar
hear rag and S grizzly hear rag. In
hi? will I !.. ? .
effetrts ?r?n te lie held for his
tor Mar.ior.e. who was to rttcehrs
id in her application to
tl.e eoati that after the payment to
Bobinsoo there would he left
about 150,000 to form the corpus of
the residue, which also will fa (0 the
Railroad Reduces Salaries.
Wilmington, V ?'. hec. 6. Redne
Si ' ? ?? ' ? Line
? "r more ? n
?rere ?nnonneed here to-day from the
OFFERS HIS BLOOD
TO SAVE FOE'S LIFE
Man Who Stabbed Fellow Work?
man Ready to Die to Save
"If my blood will ?are the life of the
man I tried to kill in s fit of passion
then I im ready to make the sacrifice.
I will gladly submit to the operation
This statement was made to the phy?
sician in the Eastern District Hospital,
Williamsburg, yesterday afternoon by
Heney I'arderian. an Armenian, forty
! Ea?t -1th st. Man
?? ta, who early in the morning had
rj Karahet Nissaian, a Turk, of
8! l East 23d ?t.
Bath men were employed in the
He' emyat Sugar Rer?7.rry, foot of
South 4th st., Williamsburif. They had
rr? I a week SgO. -true :
the Armtnian in the face, but Dar?
Bat re?ent It SI tl I time.
? i daj .?* I a. m.. when both
? I work, they started for th
? ferry, in a seclude?! ?pot in
Kent av. the Turk was attacked by the
Armenian, receiving se\-eral stab
?roands m the left side.
Detectives Commisky. Dowling snd
Miller picked up D.-irderian and carried
Rim to the . see if he could,
identify the irjur. 1 man.
Imme '.lately there ?vas a ?cene.
Nisaaiaft, weak from the loss of blood,
mable to ??peak, but he pointed a
The latter main?
tained an a.r of ce, hut the
detectives dee ded to hi Id h ? He was
taken to the Hedford av Station, where
he was tjm ' "er Krnest
C. Wapner, nr.d it was then the Arme?
nian admitted the stabbinir. He wa?
h-.irried back to the hospital, where
he rolanteered his blood to save the
hie of hi? \ ?rtim.
"Do not hesitate!" he ezela med hys?
terically. "Open my veins anil let my
Mot i flow into those ef my enemy. I
am ?Tailing 1 BID ready to die for the
man I trred to k
The hospital doctors were undecided
as to erkether blood ti i would
he of avail, but .-.es to
hold the prisoner in case he wh? want?
ed Inste.- -o the Ray?
mond ? is H tr.anded
I.ate last nicht the injured man was
? announced to-day by
' ? ir.'Spltal.
Your collection of these Parts
will not be complete for binding;
unless you have every issue. If
you have not Parts I, 2 and 3?
you can still get them by sending
to The New York Tribune, en?
closing 10c for each part desired.
But you must write soon, as there
is but a limited supply of these
first issues left.
Three Months 1.25
This History will be sent?one
part each week?to any address
in the United States for three
months for $1.25. Send money
to The New York Tribune.
Dr. Francis Trevelyan Miller, the Editor
in-Chief, is the man who first thought of
the Photographic History of the Civil
War, a great masterpiece of which over
54,000 sets have been sold. Surely Dr.
Miller's supervision of this present history
guarantees its worth.
Every Move Explained to YOU
by a Board of Military Strategists
Every Chapter of The New York Tribune'* History of the Great War is sub?
mitted to the rigid editing of a Board of Military Strategists before it is printed.
This assures absolute accuracy in all of the records of the battles and military
This is simply in accordance with the high character of this great work, which
costs over $1,000 every week for the photographs, the superb printing and
binding, the contributions and editorial work by hundreds of foremost Amer?
J5cto $5orfe ?riliune
?f ? ?vtat W?v
EACH PART COMPLETE IN ITSELF
These Books Are MORE Than Just a
Collection of Views
They contain a virile, well written story of the War
?compiled by over 300 historians, correspondents,
diplomats and trained writers from the highest offi?
cial sources of information, and edited by able au?
thorities, who carefully sift the false from the true,
and put the whole facts in the proper historical per?
Superb War Photographs?Printed in
Each one of these Parts contains carefully selected
views_fresh from the cameras of over 200 staff
photographers all over the world. These splendid
pictures are arranged in sequence and with a view
to showing the progress of modern warfare?rather
than just to shock, or for grewsome details. Every
one tells a story; every one contains a thrill; every
one is interesting.
SAVE THESE PARTS
You can buy the current issue of this great War
History at any newsdealer's for the small sum of ten
cents. A new part is issued every Tuesday morn?
You should buy each separate Part as fast as it icoe.
on sale. You should take it home and PUT IT
AWAY CAREFULLY. You will not miss the dime
a Week?and at the end of the War you will have
the material for making a splendid set of big volumes
for your library.
This is the most economical way in the world for
you to get a fine, handsome history of the War?
which you will surely want, and which you will have
to pay a big price for if you wait until the War is
You get the REAL accounts
of the great battles; the gigan?
tic movements of troops; the
diplomatie history; the causes
?all these important facts
that are impossible to gather
?alone?from the great mass
of reports and rumors that fill
the papers. These books are
histories??rvritten for perma?
The Master Minds That
Prepare This Work.
Official Documents and Proclama?
William II of Germany, Czar Nicholas of Russia,
President Polncare of Frarre, George of Eng
.ind, Peter of Servia, En peror Yoahlhlto and
-trier rulen, premiers, ambassadors and diplo
EMINENT AMERICAN HISTORIANS
FRANCIS TREVELYAN MILLER,
Litt. D., LL. D.
Rditor-ln-chlef o? torra, hic
H.-???.- of the <
j" i .-..il <? \ ? Nat
EGBERT GILLISS HANDY
i , '
WALTER R. BICKFORD
Ptormerl of Wit or la I "Photo?
rrapl Hlstot I ?".' !.e
Symposium of Contemporary Opinions
bv American Historians.
Dr. Nicholas M nay Bi tier. LL. D.. Litt. D.
Dr. John Gner HiDben. LL. D.. Ph. D.
Pre? del I
Dr. William H. P. Fa'ince, LL. D.. D. D.,
1 : ? -
Dr. William DeWitt Hyde. LL. D? D, D? S.T.D.,
i "rea di nt of II?
Dr. Albert Euahnell Hart. LL.D.. Litt.D., Ph.D.
? IT-- ?
Dr. H..go Munt,t*rberg. LL.D..Litt.D..M.D..Ph.D.
I Toil , Sur Of Pi
? Ml ?
Dr. Erander Matthew!, LL. D.. Litt. D.
Profi r? m Columbia Uni?
Dr. Irving Fisher. Ph. D.
i-i... - - '.
Dr. Aloert Bernhardt Faust, Ph. D.
Profesan Dell Unlvenitx?
Dr. Robert Louis Sanderron
Professor ot French In fol? i nhrnraJtjr,
And the presidents and professors of History in
nearly aM the ieadir.g American Universities.
i PART 4
All stands. If
your dealer can?
not supply you,
send 1 Oc. to The
New York Trib?
une for a copy,
<t PART 5 ON SALE,
MORSE LINES TO BERMUDA
Steamer Under the American
Flag to Sail to Island.
Charles W. Morse is about to open a
steamship line to Bermuda und?r the
American Aug. N'egotiatk is were closed
yesterday for the purchase of the cruis?
ing steamship Oceana by the Bermuda
American Steamship Company, com
rosed of Bermuda hotel snd business
met snd Interesta identified with Mr.
Morse, who is head of the Hudson .N'ari
At the .?ame time ? contrsct ???*? en?
tered into by wh ch Mr. Morse ??111
operate the reeeel, the first steamship
flyinf the American flajr ever to sell
from sn American port f? Bermuda or
enter the Port of Hamilton except in
She will stert on her first reysre
Saturday, December J6.
Pathescope Editor's Final
Letter to the Boys and Girls
Sunday. December 6, 1914.
DEAR BOYS AND GIRLS:
The winners of the twenty Pathescopes offered* by The Trib?
une to schools of New York City and vicinity are as follows:
CLASS NUMBER I.
P. S. 6, P. S. 25. P. S. 27. all of Manhattan; P. S. 13. P. S. 44,
P- S. 59. P. S. S2, P. S. 102, P. S. 152, all of Brooklyn; Julia Rich?
man High School, 77th st ? Julia Richman High School, 82d st.;
De Witt Clinton High School.
CLASS NUMBER II.
Municipal Square School, East Rutherford; Bruce Street
School, Newark; Larchmont Public School, Lynbrook High
School. Miller Street School, Newark.
CLASS NUMBER HI.
La Salle Academy, Epiphany School. Annunciation School.
The Tribune extends its heartiest congratulations to the win?
ning schools and hopes that they will get the fullest benefit and
happiness from their Pathescopes.
Now that the Pathescope contest is over, there are many
interesting things to note.
Greatly pleasing to The Tribune is the satisfaction expressed
by every school with the way in which the contest was conducted.
The best of good feeling prevailed among all the competing
schools, and at no time did the excitement run so high that the
regular school work was interfered with. Many principals said
that they did not know a contest could be conducted so fairly
Another gratifying fact about the contest is that every school
which put forth an honest effort to win secured its machine.
There were Pathescopes enough to reward every de-erving school.
Those schools which do not to-day find themselves among the
winners have but themselves to blame, in that they did not
awaken in time to the opportunity or that they did not heed The
Tribune's urgings to keep awake.
All this and remarkable facts in addition are brought out by
the vote standing:
PUBLIC SCHOOLS IN GREATER NEW YORK
e ?. i ''''"
'?oo1- I ? P? r i"nplt?.
H Huth c. linn! ,77th cf >. .- ,
? H -,.?! .
? ? . n
1 ? .
? liai man.
School IOS, Ilnxiklyn. |, ,
.-? ,n. :
v ? .in.
f ~ I.
I ',?:?. ii"
I . i? :<"
1 . ? ? ? . - lib
? School ?il. .\i,i[ii.^tiuii._
;? - . ? ?
i (school 47?, Mainhatian.
P - rooI I o?. Brtwklra .
p v .-.,-? .
i . ?
OUT OF TOWN PUBLIC SCHOOLS
- hOOt, '..ir' hrr.'ir.-. - l i
?? -.I, Newark,
I Long l?!i?
N 1 .
N'-w.irk. . ??
Epiphan* s aool .
.--hool . '?
, ? . il . S J.
ftffu . smse mestsei i^t Its A ?at ?"?? tmss of ?'??
? it tat fTTS-diltd.
La Salle Academy, it will be noticed, averaged 1620.7 votes
per capita. This means that each boy averaged that many votes?
truly a most astounding showing. Epiphany School averaged
715.3 votes per pupil, and Annunciation School averaged 487.1
votes per pupil. These are the three highest records made in the
contest. It seems rather odd that the honors go wholly to the
parochial schools, yet ?? it nevertheless a big achievement for
In comparison with La Salle's average of 1620.7. the 11.6
average of Miller Street School, Newark, which was sufficient to
win a machine in Class II. forms an extraordinary contrast.
Miller Street School's average compares almost as vividly with
that of its own class leader, Larchmont Public School. Larch?
mont has a mark of 320.7 per capita, and gained this splendid rec?
ord through the sheer energy and activity of its pupils. A boost?
ing committee, headed by Edgar Ernst, did great work for the
Even in the public school class of New York City the
figures show similarly interesting contrasts, illustrating the big
margin for success. Julia Richman High School. 77th st., topped
the list with an average of 391.4; P. S. 13. Brooklyn, came in for
the twelfth machine with 59.8. This means that the pupils at the
high school averaged almost seven times as many votes as the
pupils of No. 13. But these figures must not be taken to the be
l'ttlement of No. 13's victory, for no school was more in earnest
nor tried harder. But it worked under rather unfavorable condi?
Here is an excellent illustration of how The Tribune's plan
served to make the Pathescope contest the fairest ever conducted.
The noteworthy feature about 77th Street s average of 391.4 is
that it was achieved by a school of girls. Verily the triumphs of
the feminine sex multiply day by day A school of 288 g?rls
shows the way to De Witt Clinton High School, with its 3,500
boys, and all the other boy schools.
When Miss Hanna Wehle. the teacher in charge of the annex,
was asked how the school accomplished the feat she replied:
' Enemv enthusiasm and ingenuity on the part of the girls. But
we do believe that Miss Wehle herself is a great deal to o?ame.
P S 44 Brooklyn, the runner-up in Class I. did not get into
the contest'until it was well under way. Mi. Thomas Baker,
the principal, proved an able director, and No. 44 shot to the fore
by leaps and bounds.
The highest vote record is held by P. S. 25, Manhattan. This
school reached almost three-quarters of a million?to be exact,
?91 535. TWs enormous total was gathered after one of the most
brilliantly managed campaigns in the entire contest. The stunts
used by No. 25 were exceedingly well devised, and most of them
belong to the credit of Louis R. Lawyer, the teacher in charge.
Enthusiasm, too worked up under the leadership of Mr. Charles
C. Roberts, principal, was also a big factor.
The Pathescope Company. 35 West 42d st.. will make delivery
cf the machines toward the end of this week. Delivery is being
delayed on account of a special part, which is being added to the
So by the end of this week twenty schools will be enjoying
Pathescopes and their own motion pictures. They will be secur?
ing educa:.07*. by visualization, the greatest evol-tionary ides in
modern education. At the same time, they will have in the Pathe?
scope a most clever entertainer.
And The Tribune hopes thst soon the other schools will
also find means to obtain Pathescopes and motion pictures.
With final good wishes.
/ *OCCkj^^l^?^m /^cLcGri
xml | txt