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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 10, 1911, Image 3

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Tfrt SUN, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1911.
tainly that on evcrv Side could bo hlddsn
TH I '
wi n un corps,
d i I'ofnuitloiMl DHhi't liMw Trip
1 1 in ii Minister of lorcimi i-
I .in- ii UatemeM Vceoimt
,, trnriili-. nl Nidi Ntrrl.
. .- ittHfl lo TlIP SfN
' iirt i". TitrWoy is negotiating ;
.nrm.Hi nMHl for Ihr ',
i.' ul .in aeroplane corps ami
Unmet an offel nf 110,090.
. 1 1 kilting Wttn the Hritish
ascertain If h trill bo Abto
Iter iiiulor the neutrality
i a terrible enemy who lights without regard
I to Hie rule! i if war Naturally tin pun-
; lahmeftl vh proportioned to the crime, a
tooth for a tooth,
"Tho campaign passed over the o.ihis
like a scythe ami blood paid for blood, i
"San Oiimano."
Ilrlclan I aplure thr Unr . Unril for
sprcinl CStM ftMPSKS inn Hn.s
Stockholm, Nov 0 -To Maurice
MMterlinok, th Heltriivi author, has
beer awarded the Nobel prln for litera
i me
nn s VttKPEStWXCR or the
w I.VfWI s mm i If WO.
Thr Inmrreei lontni nnonnrr The I
Thr Will Metre Tientsin PehltiCan'i
find 0-l If Troops srr tlvsncln
I poii It or Net IfHlrt Thrrr Now.
.sasrM rabtt THnpttthn nr. Itnt.
....- I -.'l , ,IIU If ' ,11 I. .-.in T I " " ' - 1
claimed tin independence of tho chines 11 will maic a connniv
Perfectly Brewed
Perfectly Bottled
Maurice Maeterlinck is 49 year old
H was ?" when, having dedicated hit
Uft to tin' profession of poet, ho pui.
llehed a volume of verse, 'Harrea Chsudes,"
and .1 play, te Prtnceaae IdeJelne."
Thereupon Figaro spoke of MaHtiriiii k
:11s "'ho I'oliri in sliHkosi.i.ato later
, .,.. when the suthni had published tho firm
rntrgrapn Tripoli ties- j,,f ia famous .ssays noma one with a
other cenaored telegrama Uking f,.r i nmpariaons named him "tho
tirral heartening ..f 0,0 In Belgian Rmeraon."
ihe nrrlval of Oen. Frugonl '" ,wa MaeferUneli brought out the
! most successful of his plays. "PeUMM
I 01 MohHat..l " Which was quioklv followed
0 01 ihe amy inland is ssld by "Alladtne at Pal.midos Then came
have lieen begun. A gradtwo philonophlcal works, a study on
i.n is intended with 1 clear I N ovafla and "Treaor ie Humbles." He
wrote Hi" l,ire o ttie lleo and returnee!
to drama with "Aglavalne el Selyeette"
and to imetry with "Douse hansons "
Monna anna ." " loyzello" and "The
Blue Htnl" are the latest of his dramas
I' m pi ri1
Tlf.Nrsiv, Nov ft Tho rebels issued
n manifesto tlii.-i momllll in which it was
stated that they int. -iid to s.-l7e this rity i a pleasure that is a rtVC
10-aay ins l ren. li 1 oiisui atmssu tne
sear of the most casual
ale drinker and affords
important engagement is
Mpoll Skirmishing ron-
fcw oaaualtlea among the
intry as the army prooeeda.
sed t.. advance beyond Bars
.meter iieforo February,
11 'niidieh la now very Mtrong and
the Itallana. who are clearing
Ima to the eaatward, it is r.-
.' ' :e lurks have lieen ICO Urged
iid thai tho Arab! are de-
ni red agency deapstoli from
in -l Thuraday, say- that there
ishing on that day and that
Italians captured four euns A
fl irtl tin- Italian cruiser Carlo Al
lemollahed a house in sharasett.
4. rig 150 Aral's.
.- rumored that a Turkish officer
i- It , White Mag tame to ask for terms
, f surrender.
VSTaNTtWOnS! Nov. H. The I'hnm-
- lay voted absolute, confidence in
Sbsvkei Paaha, the Minister of War. who
a "i before the body to answer
, ns regarding his military pohey.
ifl. vi . Nov, 11 -It is offlclatly stated
tin' the Cnlted States cruiser lliei-ter
sent to rripoli to take on board the
A;:..- ci Consul, John Vf Wood. In
r :. iuence of the Turkish reports that
itUre of the town was imminent.
11- I realising that his departure
would I misconstrued as confirming
thsre - nobly refused to nult, although
k. ously h't.1 arranged to isit his
!. v Milan He tuts aaeured the
State liepartment at Washington that
1 i is calm and that foreigners are
i.. ndsngerad.
ine ,1 has thanked Mr. Wood for
1 - ty The t'liester, as pre iously
sailed from Tripoli the day
arrived there,
inter stroke to the chirRes of
the part of the Italian sol
Pripbll the Government has
details of the enemy's tnutiln
dead, "f their tiring upon am
s hanging ol prisoners without
II . ii and oilier such things. It
that the Turlta are guilty as
v .the Arabs.
.. vspapcrs here print itories that
. tilers h ive iKH?n oruclfled. and
slary 'ha' tolls of car.t.ibal acts
art of natives.
' ii it more reserves have lieen
i denied.
.. Nov, U The Dnited Stntes
. r Chester returned here
lay : 1 Irlpoli and s.u.ed hence for
Met ."- homeward bound, it is re
port.-! the I nited
received assurances u iore the Chester
reached Tripoli that bar preeencs tiiere
was not necessary and that a telegram
rdetina her rot to gn had been delayed
T.ie steamship Hrcules arrived from
rripoli to-day, The passenger say that
lion. KrUginl'a energy has given Inspira
n to the troops, who were most de-
resssd because of their rernt vicisal
:i"s Tho occupants of tho trenches
tvs been considerably reeufon-ed and
having encounters almost daily with
tt.e Turks, who are often repulsed.
The aeroplano bombs are said to he
having great effect against the Arabs
and ' hoiBra is reported to be raging
.. . :.g t ne troops as well as tho nat Ives,
Three hundred prisoners are employed
trying the dead.
u ashinotox. Nov. a. -According to In
formation received at the embassy the
itl.an troops have adopted conciliatory
Shi liberal policies toward the Arabs.
I he Arabs have been conducting a
csc.raign of treachery and-ahey were
punilhed according Ui the laws of war.
The Arabs of the interior are beginning
to submit to Italian rule, while those in the
I ' SS appreciate the benefits of the new
government established by the Italians.
nignor San Oiuliano, Minister of Foreign
Affairs of Italy, has sent an official state
Kent to the embassy making charges of
cruelty against the Turks and Arabs in
the present war iu Tripoli. The statement
w.w I oUoWgl
I ttunk that in Italy. and perhaps also
ebr ad the people will speak about the
" pation of Tripoli, and those who have
Dot b. en present perhaps will consider 11
Sicessivs, hut it is noceeeary to under
'.: ! the horrible astonishment, the re
bel., of every sentiment and every
tl ighl which has possessed our soldiers
Iter 'ho bloody fighting.
'OUT soldiers occupied the entrench
Dwnts at Mdi Neon, and back of the Italian
lim v 1-siiuaU'd a small village. A benev
olent and pacific friendship had been
sat ihed between the villagers and the
' lis I he Italian soldiers used to give
& part . f their rations to the Arabs, and
they also gave presents to the Arab
1 it I all those little things which on
SO ini rt the poverty of the Arabs are
On. ruble.
Tl s ld.. rs paid without dispute for
vrytl ti,.y bought. Some ofBoers
save . . bought clothes to dress the
nski . .Mien. I think that never ainos
i v . xpedltions have been made
M llli natives been treated with so
t h kindness.
" unly in the midst of the hard
Sgbting a number of furious men rushed
'' small white houses back of our
inhuman and horrible things
1 I A surgeon was killod by the
1 ' girl whom he had cured and
VJ bounded soldier left alone for a
by Ins comrades had his throat
Vl.'lll WOOIMO who .-relit III, oil
lly There wore cruelties
Minister loile BeeelVWl st Panama.
.sjr-iit ("oM rif.pi7ff, t.i Tnr. srs
Panama, Nov h United states Min
iHtct Dodge was officially received this
afternoon by President Arose mens, A
part of the Cabinet, many Oovornmont
officials and the memlier of the Diplo
matic Corps were present at the cere
monies. Mr Dodge made an addros-.
presenting his credentials President
Arosemena replied in terras of extreme
Afro THirxF.s SABBKD,
teal t ar In Htreet and el I p In the sh
When Samuel MerriM of 142 VMtt Thirty
first street who owns it garage at Forty
seventh street and Ninth avenue, reported
at the Forty-seventh street station last
night that an automobile which .1 few
1 momenta t.etoie ii,nt neen standing out
side the garage w is missing Dete
Mt Lnughlln and N'-lson went out
search with the number of the car.
New York, on a paper in their hat
Viceroy to leave his vameti and take
refuge at some of the legations The
Viceroy refused to do so and surrounded
himself with guards A detachment of
Httssian Coasasks arrived to day and 11
Prsnoh gunboat is anchored near the
Viceroy's yamen
I HOWOgOKO, Nov. ft A far as can be
I learned here Canton is quiet and the re
! publican flag is everywhere display Sd
ilio people are most enthusiastic over the
new situation The Iceroy and (ien
l.aung are heie ns tho guests of the itrltlsh
From Tlen-tein this evening it is learned
that the reiort that the l.an Chow armv
was to arrive hiul not come true. A train
sent to Lm Chow on Tuesday to fet-h
Chang Bhao Tseng returned w about him
It is said that his soldiers refused to allow
him to leave l.an Chow, fearing that he
would be assassinated
PggtK, Nov. . 1 he City is still quiet,
but refugees are leaiung in ah directions
Foorhow has fallen int.. the hands of
the rebels after .hor resistance
VlOSroy and the Tartar t.enersl in com
mand of the Imperial troops escaped
Their yamens were bun.. si All foreigners
in the place are safe
T he rebel leaders. Gens Chtaosnd Tseng,
iiad a serious quarrel at 1 'nung-sha , caused
by jealousy The rebel soldiers nettled
the trouble by murdering both Generals
Tan Tsuan, the republican Governor, was
then made dictator
The continued spread of the rebellion
without apparent attempt at national
Combination, continues to be the moat'
prominent feature ,.i the present situation
I in China
lation to the uninitiated.
riubv Hrni rviriin... Stloonn
K r . ,i .. , 1. hnttlr nt htimc
1 III m 11 1 1 I SPEAKS FRAXKl.Y
. in a
the Thirty-fifth street and Second avenue
corner of st Gabriel's Park they saw an
auto hearing the number 4.I7.S in charge
of two men. who appeared to be waiting
for a fare.
"I ll give you a dollar bill to take me
and my friend to Lexington avenue and
Thirty-fifth Street," one of the tietectivei-
sald "My friend is sick and you'll hive
to make it quick
In front T pi . East Thirty-fifth street
tile detective st ppod the car and s .id
ha was g ing t , get a d ctor for his friend.
But that house was the East Thirty-fifth
street st. 'tii". n and the two cabbies were
hustled in They gave their names as
John Cnbben. a hricklaver of 441 Wesi
Forty-ninth street, and Alexander
Thomas, a driver of 419 West Fifty-sixth
street Thev were I .cued up a charge
f grand larceny Merritt later ap
peared at the station house and identified
his cur
Who is the Arrest of Hophla Krenier
st s sitreel C orner Merlins.
Mrs. B. Nelson Penfield, chairman of
the Woman Suffrage party, with head
l larters at 1 Madison avenue, asks that
1 two men who were present when Mrs.
tates Government ,.,iua Kremer. an equal suffrage orator,
im arrested at the corner of Eighty
seventh street and Broadway on ihe
t.igl.t of October 12, 00 me forward and
give their testimony ufore Polios Com
missioner Woldo One "I the two was
II Ihe meeting and was present when tho
was made, anil the other was at
the West ninth street police station w here
the prisoner was arraigned, and. accord
ing to Mrs Penfield. "listened with such
1 1 1 illation to the irregular procedure f
the lieutenant in charge that he expostu-
I as a man. though a stranger, against
I .in,
l ma, Hospital at tel. da Ills
Gerrying itretohara who wont ;to take
'"'i 'l 'l l urks and Italians from the
J1'1 ' i.i'tlo were killed Iruaoherously
y tl. wounded Arabs whom they had
wiH save, Isolated soldiers surprised
the interior country WSf disembowelled.
'' arah was seen fleeing with a pieoe
?vVman n"h "I the knupeack of a soldier,
k) Was afterward found to have been
-AWfled in a hut.
ft was dreadful to be obliged to fight
"etwurk of email paths, knowing oer-
the action.
schoolboy AVIns Pecan Farm.
A sixteen year-old schoolboy of Brook
lyn wins the five acre pecan grove given
away at the Land Show in Madison Square
Garden last night. C. F.. Johnson of r.19
Eastern Parkway. Brooklyn, held the
lucky number.
This pecan grove, worth I1.2S0. was
given as a prir.e bv the Florida Pecan
Endowment Company of New York and
Tallahassee, Fla. The management esti
mates that in a few years this grove will
produce a net return for the Brooklyn
boy of 13,000 a year
F.state of Johnson Livingston Paslt34a,
OOO Inheritance Tax.
Albany, Nov 8 - State Comptroller
AA'illiam Sohmer to day received from the
executors of the estate of Johnston Liv
ingston of New York city a check for
24.".nno in payment of the inheritance
lax upon the estate of the decedent The
payment is made within the ix months
time limit, which entitle the estate to
the rebate provided by law Th exact
amount of tax to which the estate is sub
ject is not determined until the final
accounting T ho size of the payment
indicates that the value of the estate is
several millions of dollars
The Weather.
Nov. 10 A Rtorm sppesrrn nn the Atlantic
cosit yn.terdsy and areinsd to he rrntral ea.t
of North Carolina, rauslnv rain on the coaat
There wa also rain in the section between ihe
1 a. in Klver and the Gulf coaat
The pre.aure uaa hlfh over the N'onheaatern
States ami low generally throughout the Stavea
wet of the alisnlKstppI River.
Ugh! in moderate rain occurred In the upper
lake regions and the upper Miaalialppl Valley and
anew In the northern Reeky Mountain dlaijicts-
lt ws sharply cnldrr In the Northweat. with
temperatures below lero In part of Montana and
freezing weather southward Into Colorado It
wsa cooler over the lower lakes. In the North
eastern States and on the east (iulf coaat. In
the Southwest and the Mississippi A'alley and
the upper lake regions It was warmer
In this city the day was cloudy; little tempera
ture change, wind, light to fresh east to northaast;
average humidity, M per rent ; barometer, cor
rected to read to sea level, at I A. u SO. IS; S
P. M . SO 30
The temperature yesterday, as recorded by the
official thermometer, la shown In the annexed
T he quietude is unbroken here, but the
anxiety is not relieved, and if possible
has been uncrossed T he un verifiable
reports that ths l.an Chow army ami
other imperial troops have revolted and
that troops are advancing upon the capi
tal will not down
The return of (500 Manchti troops who
departed from the ranks after the murder
of Gen u and the arrival of .'.ami other
men have st rengthened the Miaichu forces.
Usm whose attitude the peace of the
capital is said to depend
It is generally believed that the court
intends to apjsal to the troops to resist
I Uie rebels if they arrive
T here are rumors that Gen Chang Shao
Tseng, the commander of the Lan-chow
army, is coming here with a brigade on
Enday and that if he and ihe other north
ern Uansrnls are assured control of the
General Staff the War Ministry may save
the dynasty, for China to the northward
of he Yangste Kiang is mainly non
republican and ready to support the
1 luotie.
Yuan Shih K.ii is still absent from the
capital. He has telegraphed that he id
ready ti come, but has not started. Per
haps it is impossible for him to get here as
the Hankow railway is not in oeration.
At the legations everything possible
is being done in preparation for an out
break All foreign women and children
are now in the legation quarters and the
men have bs?n notified to stand in readi
ness for immediate response to a call to
Great fear ossesses the hulk of the
populace and many streets are almost
deserted and shops are closed.
Gruesome stories are being told of the
massacre of the Manchus at Tai-yunn-fll.
stories that make one tremble in fear
of reprisals.
It is stated that the Dowager Empress
has handed over S. 000. OOO tsels to the
Ministry of Finance for extraordinary
It is asserted and denied with equal
authority that the Dowager has fled with
the child Emperor.
Shanuhai. Nov 9- Eighting between
the rebels and imperial troops is reported
from a number of towns to-day The
occupation of Nan-king by the revolution
ists is still incomplete The last attacks
on the viceroy's yamen were repulsed
At Eoochow the rebels bombarded
the Manohu quarter of the olty and bumna
the A'ireroy'B yamen. They were vic
torious after three hours of fighting.
An-king has gone over quietly to the
Calcttta. Nov. 9. The Chinees here
are indulging in great rejoicing. The
dragon flag everywhere has been de
stroyed and replaced by a red flag with
a star in the centre on a blue ground.
The Chinese say the star la a compliment
to the I 11. led States, which inspired them
with the idea of liberty.
Wahhinotoh, Nov. 8. The Chinese
revolutionists have captured the city of
E.10 how after a slight engagement.
Hear Admiral Joseph B. Murdock, com
manding the American naval force in
China has reported that the revolution
ists have furnished adequate protection
to the foreigners there. The Chinese
officials fled. At Nanking, he said, the
fighting continues In a desultory way.
and a force was landed from the cruiser
New Orleans to protect Americana and
the Consulate.
The monitor Monterey, the cruiser
Saratoga and the gunboat Quirne have
left the Philippines to join the veeeels
in China. They will he plaoed under the
orders of Rear Admiral Murdock. who will
send them wherever needed.
rn't neny That the aval Competition
of tne Two Matlona Lies at the
Hunt Of the I limit Met ween Them
tl.. o.- 10 Save a Little Alonry.
5e. lal calU itfipatct to TWS Scn
LONDON, NOV n Prime Minister As
quith at the Lord Alsyor's banquet at
(Juild Hall to-mght said that the Govern
ment intended to maintain strict neu
trality in the ltslo-Turkish matter, but I
was a&xioUS for a fitting opportunity to I
help end the war and was constantly com- ,
iminicating with the other Powers to that I
end Nevertheless it was useless to pro-
The I poSS mediation he said, when he knew
that the oasis thereof would not be ac
ceptable to either combatant
1 he settlement of the Morocco question
by France and Germany, he declared, was
a relief to Europe, removing as it did
perhaps the greatest obstacle to the
smooth working of European diplomacy
Nothing COUld le further from the truth,
said Mr Asquith. than th suspicions
that Great Hritian had tried to interfere
in the negot lations
AA'lnston Churchill. th new First Lord
of the Admiralty, speaking after the
Premier, and with reference to the na y
went far to dissipate the mistrust of the
big navy no- which was based upon
speeches made by Mr Churchill when he
was the Home Secretary.
Mr Churchill said thai the navy Is
strong, actually strong and relatively so.
and highly efficient Ship of every tyjie
when compared with corresponding v es
se Is of other floats were certain to bo
found superior and the prepondersnos of
the British navy was unmistakable
"AVe must kHp it strong." said Mr
Churchill. "Not only strong but also
ro.tdy instantly ready to put forth its
greatest strength to the 1ks1 advantage
Nevertheless. sjieaUmg with the reserve
necessary for a new Minister. I do not
know any reason why the maintenance of
the full strength of the navy with imme
diate readiness is not to be achieved
while fulfilling the expectations reoentry
oxpreeeed by Reginald McKenna !for
merly First Lord of the Admiralty . that
the Coming estimates would be omewhat
reduced from the abnormal level at which
they now stand provided
TTiat the national security is not in the
slightest degree compromised by such a
reduction, which is on every ground
It would be futile affectation to pre
tend that the sudden and rapid growth
of the German navy is not the main factor
of our determination both for expenditure
and new construction.
"It would further be most foolish to
deny the blunt truth that the naval com
petition of the two mightv empires lies
at the root and forms the Imckground of
almost every difficulty which has baffled
reated earnest efforts to promote a
really friendly feeling Iwtween the two
"While the competition continues every
element of distrust and unrest is armed
and active, and one evil leads another
in a long ugly concatenation "
Mr Churchill disavowed the supposition
that blame in this regard was all Ger
many's, but emphasised the fad that
naval supremacy was for Great Britain
the whole foundation of her existence and
freedom of life. He paid a trihute to the
manner in which Germany hithern had
strictly adhered to the decU rations of
her Ministers and had not exceeded her
published programme.
8iich is the state of affairs of the world
to-dsy," said Mr. Churchill, "that Ger
many's continued adherence to the pro
gramme without increase would be a
great and sensible relief to Europe A"e
should fosl. notwithstanding the heavi
ness of the naval expenditure, that the j
high water mark had been reached
throughout the world. Men would breath
more .freely, entire nations would he more
trustf ul and there would be a more genial
olbnate If ou the other hand the already
vast programme should lie swollen it
would be a matter of extreme regret.
Although I am bound to say that Oreat
Britain of all the states of the world
would he the most able to bear the strain
and the last to fail et the call of duty."
Mr. Churchill's speech was loudly ap
plauded throughout.
Men's Suits and Overcoats
15.00 to 25.00 at Saks'
Q Because a man, either from necessity or choice, restricts his ex
penditure for an overcoat or a suit of clothes to 15.00 up to
25.00, that is absolutely no reason why he should patronize a
shop which makes only low-priced clothes.
CJ It is, in fact, the best possible argument why he should pats
ronize a shop which is standard for higher-priced clothes, for it is
obvious that such a shop, in its continual efforts to improve the
standard of its higher-priced productions, will also improve the
standard of its lower-priced productions.
This is a fair assumption, at any rate, and at Saks' it happens
to be a fact. Recognizing 15.00 to 25.00 as the most favored
prices for popular clothes, we are forever trying to bring our lower
priced garments nearer and nearer to the standard set by our
higher prices. As a result, a Saks suit or overcoat, at 15.00 to
25.00, is no longer identified with its price once it severs its rela
tions with us and enters into a partnership arrangement with you.
Saks-Banister Shoe for Men 6.50 and 7.00
C A hyphenated shoe. Gentlemen, but of simple virtues. Made by a manu
facturer whose name has long been associated with all that is best in foot
wear. Gravitated to Saks as the logical shop for good shoes, Mid con
tinues to hold our affections as the best shoe obtainable at the price.
Wears well and retains its unusually smart appearance to the end. Which
is more than most shoes do. All the new 1911 models, in various leathers.
aks &0itiin.iy
at 3 1th Street
Cosrisued from firel 'tic
department striae out of tin' controversy,
in only two stables of 'n- three boroughs
had tne drivers resisted the appeals
and threats of the walking delegates
C in Manhattan, at air. West 130th street,
and A in Brooklyn, at Kent and Graham
avenues. Elsewnsre ths horses were
stalled and the carts tipis'd up against
the walls. .
About the first thine the Commissioner
did was to have a talk with Mayor Gavnor
He found the Mayor unchanged In the
belief that the stnuers had to Is- lought
to a standstill, so tne Commissioner got
an authorisation to hire s rike breakers,
He made contracts with half a dozen
detective agencies to furnish more than
5,rno men. For each of these the agency
will receive f. a da v I lie si l ike t Tea leers
will Is? rounded up here. In Philadelphia,
Baltimore and other big Cities not fai
awav By yesterday afternoon 200 sir. it-
breakers had reported anil the t om
Se. ond avenue an I pcih street, where o
crowd had gathered, tie was recognised,
tfter a tew insults had been fired a ths
Commissioner several men threw potatoes
snatched up from a grocer's barral. The
spuds fell short o the auto and Air. Ed
wards went In way laughingly.
Nu mass meetings ol the strikers wore
held last night, aitl gh two meetings
had Is'en scheduled.
Drgani.er Ashton of the teamsters
called at the t ny Hall in Ihe forenoon,
bu! when he left Said he had not come '
seek a conference with Mayor GaynOT.
He said that the tlstip was complete and
he had heard that not more than twenty
of tho wagons of the department were
used up to the tune he was talking.
"1 have lieen told." he Continued, "that
the Marnr has no right to compel these
men, who are civil service employees, to
work at night when the work could bo
done just as well and more economically
during the day. He th it as it may. if the
May. r wants lo di i anything in t he way of
reform whv doesn'l be have the depart
ment install double trucks and give each
driver a helper?" He said if necessary
Injunction proceedings would Im applied.
for to ftrevent erasing from the rolls the
he continued "If I talked to him for
h lUrs and showed him the rights of tho
case he'd only bang on th labia with hi-,
fist and say the order hss got to go through,
What i! I shut off the coal from the City
Hall and the Park Row Building.' That
would make a diffetence "
The talk that the drivers were opposed
to i ight work because thev got tips in
the daytime from residents for cleaning
up was a Subterfuge to cloud the real issue,
he declared.
"What if they di I get tips?" he said.
"It's an American custom. If you dino
at one of those big uptown hotels or res
taurants don't yi hi give the waiter a tip?"
CMtly MeW Summer Home Hurtled.
Nalhaniel Doyle's new 140,000 oountry
residence in c uirse of construction at
AA'est drive and Shell road. 1 1. mglas Slanor.
I.. I., was burned to the ground late on
Wednesday night. I he building was
three stories, of brick ami frame con
struction, ii waa nearlngoompletlon nd
Mr Doyle, who lives on ihe grounds,
expected to occupy it before the end of
the vear.
miseioner was imormeq inai m tean . nnmna ,.r ,,.., k0 rmrtaH f,,r roii
l.onn more would be ready for work this Wednesday night and said they
morninjr . i were willing to work in the daytime and
Next Mr Edwards nailed un the (ml
o "..; u..Vi . .W.4. ,.,,M .1.. ' " " . " I
nri .kt" I'li'i o. i- . i.i. ini ,......
. ill
. 4S
1SI0 .1
IP M..
U I' U
: Ml.1
at .M A
. as
12 M
a V al
Loweat tempfralurr. 42. al I'M A. M
WASHINGTON rosrcAST rim to da r
For tatttrn 'ne York, rontinutd
UfOlhrr today and tomorrow, wuh
ratn; modtra.lt tatttrly tnnijf.
For New K.ofland. misruled lo day: rain In
aouUiern and rain or anew In northern portion
to nlftit sod to morrow, moderate raaierly
For eastern Pennsylvania, romtnued unaetUrd
..mi. i to day and to morrow, with oecaalonal
rain; allfhtly warmer Is day; light to moderate
easterly wlnda.
for New Jersey and Uelsware. continued
i.naettled weather to day and to morrow, with
null, nni rain; moderate northesat and eaat
For the Dlatrlel of Columbia. Maryland and
Vlrftnla, continued unsettled weather to-day and
to-morrow, with occasional rata; sllfhUy warmer
to-day; llfbt to moderate orlneast to essi wtsda.
Boy Hit s From Football Inlary.
Oconomowoc. Wis., Nov. 9 Football
to-day claimed Its first victim of the
season in Wisconsin when Thomas Higgins.
IS years old. died from a fractured skull
received in a high school game.
"Sitent Six."
I ,, ui iui. il with l.lmuuslne
und d e in I -1 1 m o u a I n e
bodies h Brewster A Co.
Thev had onlv about ioo names remaining
on their list of dnvers. so they took up
the hst of laborers including nearly (.000
nsmes and picked out 2.issi who knew
something about driving a hoTSS and
were husky enough to lifi a garbage can. ,
The 2, (ion were ordered to report at tho
Park How Building ..dices of the depart
ment at T o'clock this morning. Then,
after seeing the Police Commissioner and
making sure of adsuuats protection
i.lwards had titns to look around. Word
came to him that W. Ii Ashton. general
oraanizer for the International Brother
hood of Teamsters, with which the
j mg drivers are affiliated, had been trying
Ito get Ihe 8.511 sweepers lo join the
j strike. So the Commissioner issued a
' general order to the sweepers address,
i warning them to go slow . He said:
It has been broutriit to my attention to-dsy
t'.at there is an effort ticuirf made in have the
BWSepsrs of the Mreef Cleaning Dspart
nient abandon their work I want "ery
sueeper in the department to reallss that I
sspscl from trfcm loyalty at this time, not
only to ths city but to t heir families there
are over 1 ,100 men to-dav who lo' their
jobs in the Dspartmaut of street Clesnlng.
Think of the homes of these men an. I how
then families w ill suffer' Many men among
theni are good men. yet they did not have the
courage of their conviction to dl l 8 i cart
out of the stable to-day. Let me warn you
that you must think solemnly and soberly
over this matter before von take any drastic
His Dspsrtment of street Clean
ing can get along JUSt a well WltbO it you.
for there are thousands of men waiting to
take your places. The civil service list is
not exhausted I order you to go to w-onc
and not let any spirit of unrest keep you
from doing that which you are paid to do
that which i right for you to do. .lust at
this time I want every sweeper to realize
that he must work as hard as possible to
keep clean that portion of the street which
is allotted to him Ihese are times when
sanitary conditions must be as good as WS
csn make them, taking Into consideration
ths conditions under which we are working.
Take cars lest Borne one rob you of your
position and your family of their lu r id and
Only a fow trouble reports came in to
the department offices. I he most serious
was a brush between Ihe police and the
strikers near First avenue and Fiftieth
street. Late in the afternoon seven
garbage removal carts leff stable C, at
825 AA'est 180th street, guarded by four
policemen. At Forty-eighth street and
First avenue there was a crowd of strikers
and sjtnpat hirers. They followed the
procession of carts to Fifiieth street. At
the Fiftieth street coruor another crowd
of strikers let eo with bricks und then
ruahed the carts. The policemen smashed j
away right and left. For live minutes
there was a sharp tussle, but police reen
foroements come up and soatterini the
nob. Chief Inspector Nchinittberger, I
autolng through the district, got there
at the end of the fight. Hespotlod siriko ;
sympathizers on I lie roofs und sent po- !
llcemen to chase them to the street. Tho
"There a no use m talking to the Mayor,
Firefighter Drop Dead.
John J. Allen, a member of Engine
Company 7. in Duauo street, dropped
dead while working on the top Hour of
tho engine hoUSS last night. Heart
disease was given as the cause of death.
They Resent Charaes Against Mrs. Elder
by the City Committee.
Mrs Robert Elder, chairman of tho
woman suffrage party in Brooklyn, said
yesterday afternoon that she deeply re
gretted the conditions that had forced
the Brooklyn leaders to break away from
the parent organization but that she
feared it would be Impossible for the two
factions again to work together har
moniously. "Fifteen of my leaders decided last
night after discussing the matter from
every point of view," she continued,
"that it would not be right for me to
subject myself to the humiliation of going
to the Metropolitan Tower to answer
vague and undefined charges brought driverl, were escorted back to Ihe stable
against me by three disaffected leaders. I hut thov refused to no out again. In-
The corresponding secretary of our hor-1 s(. ., Schmittberger said thai he would
ough was instructed to write a letter to i bring 100 mounted men over from liueeiis
Mrs. Jean Nelson Penfield. chairman of and Kichmond and scatter them through
the city committee, stating that the Manhattan, about tan to avary stabis.
Brooklyn leadera consider the matter of Eight carts, each in charge of three men
'rhargee' against their chairman closod and escorted by SergC Burgher and ten
and that Brooklyn intends to act inde- patrolmen from the Morns.mia police
petulantly of Manhattan and without in- Ltation started out from Stable 1 at 152d
j tttrferenoe. streot and Courtlundt uv nun at 4 o'clock
"The leaders hayt; been very muoh yestcrduy afternoon They were mot tt
annoyed for aome time." Mrs. Elder ex- 153d street and Morris avenue by a mob
plained, "at tho manner In which Brooklyn which treated drivers and officers to a
lias lieen neglected. The oily committee hail of bricks anil stones The policemen
hss not bothered to provide us with charged the crowd, but the strike breukt rs
organisers or money for our oampaign tumbled out of the wagons und deserted,
work. Miss Raymond, our recording Lorenzo Hudson of 3fli East 160th street,
secretary, and I have been hunting for a negro formerly employed by tho Street
headquarters to-day. They will be oalled Cleaning Department, wus arrestxd
the Kings County riuffrage Headquarters. Late (n the afternoon theCommissionur
"We are quite willing to oooperate with took an automobile ridu through the East
the Tower suffraglata as we would with Hide and Harlem, where garbage aocunm
any other body of womenfwho are working Ution offers most difficulty. In those
for the vote, but our leaders are not crowded epiarters he saw that the side
willing to submit to any further dictation walks were choked iu places with boxes
from persons who are not thoroughly and barrels, pails and sucks -anythiug
informed as to conditions. We don t that would hold garbage. Paper strewed
want an Imitation of absentee landlordism 1 the streets and much dirt had aocutou
in Brooklyn, I lated. As the Commissioner's auto got to
ij ij j
served with
quality only.
Carstairs Rye will be found there be
cause for over 122 years it has been
known as America's best the choice of
the connoisseur in the cafe because it's his
choice at home.
A delicious bouquet of finest old
ryes, with a rare, rich, mellow taste
made velvety smooth through long
ageing in wood.
If you have any difficulty in getting Car
stairs Rye notify us and we will sue that
you are promptly supplied.
Stewart Distilling Co.
A ronftoUdation of
CareUlre. McCall & Co. and Cimiira Bro.
mi i. j
I,' UjHaa Phllsdslphla New York Baltimore h
I Th. ii.br.d i.b.i ws. Hut ar. B
stl Sm T.ik Is UlSMt QojB Ijj
The Provident Loan Society
Loans from i to $1000 upon pledge
of p. I- proper! v.
One per cent (i'c) psi month or
fraction thereof.
One-half per cent. charged
upon loans repaid within two weeks
from dale of miking.
MANHATfAN a hiionx
Fourth Avenue cor. j s t h hircct.
EldridgC Street cor. Mmngtnn Street.
Seventh Ave. bet. 48th & 4uih Streets.
Lexington Avenue Cor. II4th Street,
(irand Street cor. Clinton Street
Giurtland Avenue Cor. 140th Street
niton ki tn
Graham Avenue cor Dsbevoilt St.
I I'itkin Avenue cor. Rockawav Ave.

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