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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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ii .
taken. OITlciftl details of the caoture
of Monastlr are Htlll lacking.
Despatches to-night from Athens In
dicate that the temporary armistice at
Tchataldja has not affected the Greek
advance. The Crown Prince telefrrnphed
to his Government yesterday that three
Greek columns from Vodcna, Uamatl
kovo and Koznrl ore marching In tho
direction of Fiorina and are meetlns
with Turkish resistance.
.lust what the trrms nf the nullum
proposal for a meeting; of commanders J
In conference were Is confused by vari
ous reports from various capitals. The
Constantinople version, bearing official
sanation, Is that no conditions are stipu
lated In this preliminary agreement.
Seemingly It has been left to Nnzlm
Pasha to decide whether the resistance
offered by his forces at the Tchataldja
lines Is sufficient to warrant Tutkey In
continuing: her resistance rather than
Rive In to the demands of the allies,
which at best, It Is believed, will leave
Turkey little of her European terri
tory. One large factor In the Austro-Ser-vlnn
situation will be the disposition
which the Servian Government makes
of Its army, which has now won Mon
nstlr and Is therefore free for service
Arirlanople-fe still completely Invested,
according to reports from Rulgarlan
cources which state that Turkleh troops
attempting to break through the Bul
garian linen on Monday were driven .
back Into the city with heavy losses.
The battlo lasted nearly all day.
There have been a number of arrests
In Constantinople of politicians and
jmlltlcal writers belonging to the Com
mittee of Union and Progress (Young
Turks) and this fact haa caused much
uneasiness in the Turkish capital, ac
cording to Constantinople despatches.
The Turkish Government Is quoted by a
news agency as stating that only forty
of thee arroits have been made and
that the reason for them waa the or
ganization of a demonstration by uni
versity students on October 7.
For political reasons grotesque re
port regarding the arrests and the pris
oners have been circulated In Constanti
nople. One version had It that those ar
rested had been plotting to overthrow
the empire and set up a republic; an
other, Intended particularly for Chris
tian and foreign consumption, was to
the effect that the conspirators planned
to blow up the foreign quarter at Pera
and to commit massacre?, The view of
the diplomatists on the ground Is that
tlie arrests were due to tin- nomlnntlon
of Mahmoud Hhefkot Pasha as Inspec-tor-General
of the army, u nomination
made by the Sultan at the prompting of
the Unionists and Intended by them to
he a forerunner of downfall for tr,
Ministry. The arrests, It Is believed,
will discourage opposition for a time.
British 'orrctnuileiits llrllevr tlul
tfir Were Only- ltrrutiiioltrrliia.
Special Cable Iterated to Tin Sri
l.o.M'OS, N"o. 21. Hrltlsh correspond
ents nt Constantinople who have been
near enough to the lines to watch,
although the majority of them were
not allowed to go actually to tho front,
concur that the position about Tcha
taldja has not changed materially. The
Turks maintain a Htm stand nnd the
Bulgars have gained nothing. Opinions
i-eem to differ as to whether the opera
tion? of the latter have failed or
whether they were never Intended to
be more than a reconnaissance In force
to test the Ottoman strength.
Ashmeatl Hartlett, the correspondent
of the Dnlli Telegraph, says It was evi
dently rather a reconnaissance than an
attempt to break through. The Bul
garians failed to make any marked Im
pression and finding their temporary
position? disadvantageous and their
losses becoming excessive they withdrew
across the valley to the positions which
they held before the attack. There was
some artillery tiring of a desultory char
acter on Wednesday, but both sides
seemed to be glad of the respite.
Martin H. Donohue cables the Daily
Chronicle that "the fortune of war has
now turned decidedly In favor of the
Turks. The Bulgarians were unable to
hold the advanced positions which they
stormed nt ?o much cost on the pre
vious day and having failed to make
any Impression on the fort? around
Hademkeul have now fallen back. As
tho enemy retreated the Turkish guns
shelled them .thus reversing all pre
vious experiences of the campaign. The
fighting has been very severe und the
Bulgarian losses, especially In the re
treat, have been considerable'.
"All the redoubts taken by the enemy
have now been reoccupled by the Turkr,
who are much elated at having beaten
off what they consider the Bulgarian
main attack."
Mr. Donohue, however, thinks It prob
able that the Bulgarian movement was
ft reconnaissance to test the Turks' vul
nerability He continues: "Both hides
are very much exhausted by tho fear
ful artillery ffliel of the last few rjys.
The Turi'.H have displayed an Infinitely
better fighting spirit than hitherto. The
infantry In particular has shown ad
mirable steadiness and Is doing much to
restore the ancient prestige of Turkish
"The last engagement entailed great
losses on both sides. The Turkish
wounded are being served by decently
, good ambulance service and are stream
Ing Into Hadcmkcjil."
The correspondent of the Dally .Wall
declare that the balance Is now dis
tinctly In favor of the Turks. He adds
that the Bulgarians have not been de
feated but checked. Tho Turkish medi
cal and commissary services are much
Improved and some of the troops aro in
good condition. The Sixth corps from
Damascus Is expected Immediately to
reenforce those already on the fighting
lines. There Is, however, says th
oorrepondent, a great difference be
tween a successful defence of the lines
and a Turkish advance. The best the
Turkish army can hope to do seems to
bring on conditions of stalemate In
which to open negotiations for peace. If
the representatives of both sides meet to
discuss the preliminary peace matters
It will possibly be found that the Turks'
backs have been stiffened enough to
make an agreement Impossible until the
scale Is depressed once more.
Porte Aska Kmbasslea to Withdraw
Warships Krnra Constantinople,
Special Cable Deepatch to Turn 8iv
Constanti.voi'UE, Nov. 20, Nnzlm
Pasha reports to-night that there was a
alight artillery fire on both sides to-day.
He does not claim a Turkish victory.
The feast of Halram was celebrated
to-day under brighter circumstances
than eer.mcd possible two or threo days
ago. The people were happier than for
a long time past.
The optimistic official news from
Tchataldja haa had a stiffening effect,
and to this. Is perhaps due the request
made by the Porte to the embassies to
day to withdraw the naval forces from
I Baaaaa
Quality Never Varies
the city, contending that their presence
is no longer necessary. The Ambassa
dors met to discuss tho matter, and It Is
understood decided to delay any action.
At any rote tho foreign forces have not
been withdrawn.
Placing- e Kacape Wrath of the
Home Government.
Sptciat Cabt DejpatcS to Taa 6cw,
Marskillkb, Nov. 20. DJavld Hey,
former Turkish Minister of Finances,
and Hakkl Hey, former Turkish Min
ister of Public Education, both members
of the Young Turk party, have arrived
hero as a measure of security. Their
baggage is very scanty, but malevolent
tongues assert that DJavld Bey's check
book is fat.
neport Saj Tnrker Haa L'utll To
day to Accept Conditions.
Special Cable Dctpatch to Tni Scm
SoriA, Nov. 20. There Is nothing of
flclal here In regard to tho negotiations
for an armistice. It la still unknown
whether the nllles Imposed any condi
tions for consenting to negotiate or sim
ply consented.
Ono story In reaffirming the pre
viously reported conditions of the al
lies for agreeing to negotiate adds that
Turkey Is only allowed until to-inor-row
morning to accept the conditions.
llerr l'rarhaill to Alert Austrian
Kmtssnry There.
Special Cable netpatch to Tnr Sis
liKUiriADE, Nov. 20. The Htnmpn says
llerr I'rochaska, the Austrian Consul at
Prlsrend, whose disappearance since the
Servians entered that place has caused
trlctlon between Austria and Servia. Is
now on his way to nvet the Austrian
emissary, llerr Kdel, at 1'skub. He
asked for a Servian escort and the te-
quest was granted.
lluaslan (.'raiser Is Ordered There
From the I'lraeas.
Special Cable Detpatch to Tnr Scs.
Athens, Nov. 20. In consequence of
the receipt of reports that Moslems are
massacring Christians at Jaffa, the Rus
sian cruiser Oleg II., now at the Pineus,
h(is been ordered to proceed to Jaffa
Ilrpnrt Sara That Secret Confer
ence Waa Held nt tpnla,
SpeHal Cable VetpatcS to Tits Scs
Behlin, Nov. 20. A despatch from St.
Petersburg to the Cologno Gazette says
that whllo the Czar was at Spala the
Kaiser paid a secret visit to the Rus
sian monarch. The Kaiser was hunting
on the Slleslan frontier, which Is eighty
live miles from Spala.
It Its assumed that the visit concerned
the European tangle In regard to Servia
and Austria.
Cholera Claiming; Thousands on
Ilatllctleld, It la Sold.
Speciat Vabte le$pateh to The Sis.
London, Nov. 21. Among the many
terrible detailed descriptions of the chol
era In the Ottoman army the following
from Ashmead Dartlett is notable:
"ISvery road over which tho troops
move Is marked wit ha trail of dead and
dying. It is Impossible to succor or
save any of them. Once a soldier is
seized with the disease his comrades
shun him, as they fear Infection. No
prayers or pleadings will move the liv
ing to raise n helping hand "
Tho correpondent, looking toward
Hademkeul from a hill, saw a large
square formed on one side by ttie bar
racks, on two others by a line of hos
pital tents and on the fourth by a high
road. The square was covered with
corpses and writhing bodies lying in nil
attitudes. Some were prone, some stt
tlng, some kneeling, some constantly
shifting and some with their hands
clasped as if In supplication.
In some parts tho dead were piled In
heaps; in others those still living were
almost ns closely packed. This lake
of misery wns constantly fed by
stretaher bearers bringing fresh vlc-
' tlms from the camps and forts nnd by
others who crawled In of their own
accord, seeming to prefer to end their
'days in the company of their fellow men
'or expecting to find s-iccor or release
from fhelr torments.
All the tracks leading to this Im-
ALFRED BENJAMIN&Coiilor-maijeCtotKes
We have no monopoly of quality; styles,
however, can be and are exclusive;
plenty of examples in our assortment
of Suits and Overcoats.
$25 Suits that are creditable examples
of style and good workmanship.
promptu morgue were dotted with the '
bodies of those who had died on tho
way. From time to time empty bullock
wagons passed through. The bodies of
tho dead would bo thrown Into them,
carted out of the village nnd thrown Into
great pits, where thousands nre already
II. Itnckefellrr I'niitrlbntes
.,0(l6 to AVer Pnnil.
Washington, Nov, 20. The sum of
$7,000 was cabled to the Balkans and
Turkey to-day by the American Bed
Cross for relief work, tind $5,000 of this
sum was a donation from John D.
Rockefeller, to be used In Bed Cross
work "without regard to race, creed
or color,"
Tho money cabled to-day will be dis
tributed among tho relief organizations
of Turkey, Servia nnd Bulgaria.
At tho request of the War Depart
ment the Stato Department Is endeavor
ing to arrange for tho sending of a num
ber of American army officers to Join the
field orces In Turkey, If permission Is
granted by Greece, Turkey nnd Bulgaria
American ofllcers now In Europe will be
ordered to Join one or other of the
Island Inrpt br Tidal Ware nnd n
Special Cable T)upatcn to Ta Scs
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. 20. A cy
clone at ono end of the Island nnd a
tidal wave at the other are reported
to have caused the loss of probably 100
lives. Reports which ate Just filtering
In from Montego Bay state that that
town, which contains n number of win
ter residences of Americans, was com
pletely wrecked by n cyclone on Mon
day, No Americans are there nt this
season of the year.
So far over forty bodies have been
taken from the sea and there are many
moro dead ashore. At I.ucea, a small
town of 2,000 Inhabitants on the north
west coast, ten bodies have been washed
up from the sea.
The town of Savanna la Mar, on
the southwest coast. Is reported to have
been struck by n tidal wave. It Is said
that there has been enormous damage
on that end of the Island,
Miss Sebau-Monteltorr Una Ten
llrldesmalda In l.ouiliiii.
'penal Cable lieipatef. tu Tnr Si
i.o.NW.N, .ov. -v. r.iutriiiuu winuwi
was represented nt the wedding to-uuy
of Baron Alphone itothchlld of Vienna
and Miss Claire ScUig-Monteftore at the
Central Synagogue of London, which
was Jammed by a crowd of gorgeously
dressed and bejewelled women. The
bridegroom's brother. Baron Louis
I Rothschild, was best man. There were
i two iram neat ere ami ten urmesmaiun.
The bridegroom showered the bride
with diamonds and pearls In manifold
forms nnd settings. There were W0
other costly gifts from the Itnthschlld
relatives, mostly Jewels.
The bride wore a simple gown of white
channelise with old lace.
The Cry of the Ilefeiited Vurty In
the Klcctlnns In I'nha.
t Special Cable Heepatc'. to Tbk Sin
Havana, Nov. 20. The newspapers
which favored the candidacy of Gen
Znyas In the Presidential elections con-
Untie absurdly to Insist on the annul
ment of the elections. I. a Xaehe ear
t rles a scare headline to-night reading
jas follows: "Annulment or revolution'
The country demands It or starts n
It Its article the newspaper quotes
i former Senator Cabello, an Important
Mnyista leader, to the effect that an an
nulment must be granted with the al
ternative of a revolution, and he says
he Is sure that both houses of Congress
' will again be without a quorum.
Gen. Monteaguilo, the commander of
the Cuban armed forces and a promi
nent figure during the election troubles,
will leave for New York by way of
Florida tojnmrrow.
Apiarentl, llnnevrr, Would Settle
Mnnsnllan Hnestlon liy niplnnmrr,
Sperial Cable Despatch to Tnr. Siv
Pbkin, Nov. 20. Lu Cheng-hslang,
tho new Chinese Korelgn Minister, via-
' lted the ltuslnn Legation to-day nnd
asked fur explanations regarding the
Husso-Mongollnn convention whereby
itussla obtains certain privileges In
Mongolia, to which the entire Chinese
i nation !" objecting nnd I" openly de
manding war.
The I'orelgn Minister In the course of
his visit to the Husslun Legation made
suggestions, tint refrained from directly
asserting China's rights In Mongolia. -
Apparently the Chinese (government
1s trying to settle the dangerous Mon
golian question by diplomatic negotia
Amount Hequlred for 10111 Canal
Work Iteported as f 30,000,000.
Special Coble DetpatcS to Tnt 8cn.
Panama, Nov, 20. Tho committee of
the House of Representatives which ha
' been Investigating tho progress of work
' on the Panama Canol finished its work
I to-day and will eall for home to-morrow.
! It Is stated that the amount required
i for next year's work on the canal will
i be approximately $30,000,000.
The members of the committee met
Secretary of War Stlmson when he ar
rived this afternoon.
The Bond Street,
n belted overcoat,
moderately short
and lined to the
wnist only;
$18 to $48.
Difficult Sizes
Distinctive Merit
Definite Values
IentCostikyan js
8 West 38th Street
Only Location
'Chronicles of Englnnd" on
Stout Vellum Sold to Snbin
at Sotheby's.
Three in Hague Library at Am
sterdam, but -the First
Is Missing.
Special Coble Detpatch to Tar. Scn
London, Nov. 20. Sabln, the collector,
paid JS.200 nt n sale at Sotheby's to
day of rare books nnd manuscripts for
an Illuminated manuscript. "Chronicles
of Kngland," on stout vellum. The
manuscript Is written In bold lettre?
bltardes. with sIn splendid large painted
and Illuminated miniatures. The manu
script Is n magnificent one, with notable
miniature", evidently the work of one
of the most talented French artists of
the period and of extreme Kngllsh In
terest. There were originally five vol
umes of this manuscript, of which Vols.
II. , III. and V an- In the Hague library
at Amsterdam. The whereabouts of the
first volume has not been traced. The
volume sold to-dj Is enclosed In a solid
oak case especially made fur It, with
lock and key.
(Juarltch. the collector, paid IG.'O for
on octavo "Jesuit Relations." printed nt
Paris In lA3."i-T3. and gav $C00 for a
quarto bv Nut tun al .Merlon entitled
.New r.ngi urn s ..,.., ,... ... u ... v . .
lio it nn if the ill st memorable and lte- I
. , , .1 ,, . .... I
markable Parages of the Providence of
fl:d. manifested to the lianteis of New
Kngland In America, with special ref
etcnci' to the first Colony thereof called
New Pliniouth" Till- is a first edition,
prlnttd for John fslier of Huston In
An original unpublished Spanish man.
liscrlpt on discoveries In California and
other places brought 1750.
other prices were: Hassle's descrip
tion of the coasts of America, 167ti, J30;
Fernando (Surges' "America Painted to
the Life," 10.',!. $32..",0; Lescarbot's de
scription of Nova Frantia, or that part
of one continent with Virginia, 1003,
J 250. Champlaln's descriptions of his
voyages to New France, the Occident
nnd Canada. $375; the Hlble In Irish,
1W.. $60. Lord Hacon's "The Twao
Hooke of Francis Paeon," first edi
tion, $110. .lohn Ogllby's "America,"
1671. $23. SU: "Nova Statuta," black let
ter, $230v St. Thomas Aqulnas's "Ques
tiones do Potent!.! Del; et De Malo. Cum
Indlclbus." Illuminated manuscript on
Italian vellum, dated UiO, $125; Johan
nes Andreas's "Novella Super Sixto Li
bro Decretnllum." manuscript qn vel
lum, written In gothlc letters. $250, St.
Illeronymus's "Commentnrla In Pall
ium," a finely wrlten manuscript of the
eleventh century. $400; "Horse H. V. M
ad I'sum Sarum cum Calendarlo," by
an r.ngllsh scribe. $305, Shelley's
"AdonaJs. on elegy on the Death of
John Keats," $600, purchased by Sabln.
"Tongerloo Missal," Illuminated manu
script of vellum, executed nt the mon
astery in Tongerloo, Flanders, In 1.152,
$575, bought by Tasker. Ouldo de nay
fin's "(5los.i Super Libre VI. Decre
tallum," In gothlc letters, $325. A
Shakespeare "Liber Asslsarum," written
In law French, $300. Francesco Col
umnar "Pollphlll Hypnerotomachla,"
Ac, with numerous beautiful wood cuts
attributed to Carpacclo, $555, bought by
Collector Maggs. The "Passlo Jesus
Chrlstl," manuscript un vellum, with
Illuminated gold miniatures, by a Neth
erlandish artist, dated about 1500, $563,
benight by Sabln. The Huxhelm Psalter,
an l:iteretlng psalter written and orna
mented with line miniatures In South
(ermany, fifteenth century, $S7o, bougit
by Cotton "H. II. M. A'. Secundum
I'sum Hothom.igcnsem (Houen) cum
Calendarlo," French, fifteenth century.
$260. Another of the same kind, deco
rated by a French artist with ten beau
tiful miniature patnttrm, $300. A folio
of the musical part of the mass, a musi
cal manuscript on stout vellum (Span
ish-Italian), $185. "Moralla Beat! Ore
gorll Pape In exposlttonem Beatl lob,"
Magnus Qregorlus, $380. "Homolles on
Joshua," a fine specimen of Italian call
graphy In a regular Carollnglan hand,
north Italian work, $800. A well written
breviary by St. Hleronymus, fine Bur
gundlian writing, $145, Maurus Hra
banus "Inclplt Prologus Kubanl Mauri
In F.xposltlonem Iheremls Ppho ad
Lotharlum," $310.
The total of the day's sale was
$21,270. The balance of the collection
will be sold to-morrow,
Ttii rirt llravr ftrntrnrrs In Lon
don for Window Jmnaninpr,
London, Nov, 20. Isnbr Un Irving and
Rthcl Blade, suffraROitrs, wero sentenced
to Imprisonment to-dny In the Court of
Sessions for window smashing, Tho
first received a sentence of six months
and the second four months.
Tho charite against hoth was break
ing windows In Bond and Oxford streets
on November 0. The window smashing
wus Incident to a demonstration of pro
test ngalnst the rejection In tho Ilouso
of Commons of a woman tmffrage
amendment In the homo rule bill.
Prince VlasrmsUr, First Itnsslan
Strerftnry In London, Succumbs.
Special Cable Peipatch to Taa 8rn.
Sr Petkhsbiwci. Nov, 20. Prlnco
Ylnacmsky, Klrwt Secretary of the Hua
slau Kmhassyitt London since Ian sum
mer, died nt a hospital hero to-day as
the result of istv'AllmvIng the small gold
plate of a false tooth.
A surgical operation which 'waa per
formed waa uosucceisiui.
Snys X. Y. C. Track Im
provement Ts Certain
"Whoever Comes."
Tells Fifth Avenue Associa
tion rcopMc neat Man Who
Really Attacked Trusts.
Mayor Oaynor, speaking laBt n,Rht
before the Fifth Avenue Assoc'ntion nt
its third annual tllnnor nt the Waldorf,
had some pointed things to say about
the fickleness of public sentiment ns pre
sented in the newspapers nnd illustrated
by the recent election,
In the course of his speech the Mayor
sprung the word "splssltude." Talking
of subway perplesltler, he said:
"And perhaps wc were also wonder
ing nt the mental and mornl splssltude
with which some persons who run
newspapers nre afflicted."
"Splssltude" made such a hit that
the Mayor used It again later on. The
dictionary definition of It Is "thickness,
viscosity," which mean "gummlnes.V
nnd "stlcklners."
He had told of the efforts his ad
ministration was making to solve
the problem of what to do with
the New York Central tracks on the
West Side nnd the general Vet Side
improvement plan and had declared the
matter was In such shape that all would
be accomplished next year, "whoever
comes and whoever goes. "
When the laughter that greeted this
apparent reference to neit year's munici
pal election had ended the Mayor went on:
1 nav who can tell hatgoe on in this
country, because the last few month? make
that quqsHpii really a live one, If 1 may
dieiess for a moment We thought from
the newspapers even six months ago that
the one burning isiie In all your heads
which they lind managed to get Into your
heads by the means of letter-, about siv
inches long, ami red at t lint we might think
from them that the one burning issue all
over ihe eountiy and In the beads of every
body mis just to liimit. ilrnwund qirirttr
I lie trusts light off a quid; n you could.
Hut the until who went In to donn Idem
all and did .eeiir" Judgments against many
of them and wind (hem up, was the moM
unfortunate mill In (lie race at the last
election Applim-e And the other man
ulm went into it and then li'ilfiuay backed
tout wasalnioM as unfortiiinte ILiiighter I
, ,
. ,. ...... . .
boriiur Ktiite of ."Ww ,leriy, the home of
the triistH, whetc thy nil live und where
no voice railed for 'tin repeal of any of Un
laws which lopl thin mi tlivlr feet diuinir
the last five yeir, where mi voice In Ihiil
time railed for liny "lu ll repeal lit nil, that
nun was triumphantly elected by the Atneil-
rau people. lUiuvhter t So wlieie are we?
And hut omiw and whal uoe'' am not
depircntliiir nt all I urn only -loiiehini: It
Willi I lie lips in in v iniuer- ll.lliuliler i
I am unite ple.iseit with the ri-ult liee.illie
hUtory kIhiwh Hut no natiiui was ever
inn. let alone the rommerci- ot any nation,
bv the dei isimis nt the court 1 hat Is one
of the tallarte that I kl.e.v I would live to
xeo exploded utile I happened to ilic
verv Miiluenlv nuie ilay A lluckle h.ivh.
all the lcKllatliili and all the derlslo.i of
courts on that Mibiect up tu the time that
tie wrote could not have neen lietter ile
"lirned to detrov commerce than they
were, altlioiiKli they were all intended tn
benefit and further eomiiieiee I Mippo
now we will have an era when these people
will keep their li.indt oil of u and leave u
alone for a w hlle.
The dinner hnd lieen planned as n city
dinner and many of the city officials sat
nt the guest table with tho Mayor. Among
them wore Borough President McAneny,
John Purroy Mitchcl, President of the
Hoard ot Aldermen, Street Cleaning
Commissioner Kdwnids. 1'ire Commit.-
(doner Johncon, Arthur J. O'Keeffo, Com
missioner of Hridges; Dock Commissioner
Tomkins nnd Tax Commissioner Purely.
Others ut tho guest table were, Chairman
Wilcox of tl9 Public Service Commission,
tho Hev Ur Krnest M, Stires of St
'I bourns'. Church, Aliram I Kllitts, Felix
M Warburg, Joseph S Auerbach ami
John W Keller, ox-Commissioner of
Charities and Correction.
President Robert tirier Cooke of the
association pledged tho loyalty of the
members to tho Mayor in his rity work
and asked the members to drink the
Mayor's health, whloh they did, while j
ttie orcnesira came in wun ror lie s a
Jolly (lood Fellow,"
The Mayor said he had serious. doubts
about the song as applied to him. "I
certainly know I'm not jolly," ho said,
"and a great many people think I'm not
He had been asked to talk about Fifth
avenue, he said, but Fifth avenue tns
only one of his children and he loved nil
the others just as well,
He, made a strong plea for another
avenuo front Columbus Circle down to
the neighborhood of Twenty-eighth
street between Fifth and Sixth avenues.
It waa needed, ho said, to relieve present
traffic conditions on Fifth avenue, the
property could easily stand the expense
and tho result would "hnlp you, not hurt
you, except it might hurt your imagina
tions for a day or two. "
The Mayor nnd many kind things to say
alMiut all his department heads and a
special word of prise for the Comptroller
and tho committee that had made up the
budget, which hesaid was "the moat
scientific ever produced up to this time."
He said the Borough President were also
an nonest ana emcient men ana that lr
the people weren't satisfied win tho present
city government all they had to do waa to
turn such men out. For his own part,
the Mayor said he didn't care whother
he waa turned out or not. He could read
his books and enjoy rural pleasures better
out than In omoe.
As an illustration of an assertion that
Manhattan is paying the taxes for all tho
other boroughs and that the tax rntn had
gone down in Brooklyn since consolida
tion tho Mayor said ho had sent for tho
ngures on his own urooKiyn Property so
that no one could feel hurt.
His house near iTospect Park was
valued at 117,000, he said, the year before
Brooklyn became part of the greater olty.
xie causea a taugn oy anuing, -r or rear
you may think I'm too rich I'll say that
there was a $11' ,000 mortgago on It." In
that year, he continued, his tax bill was
SfHO. while this year when the samo nron-
erty was valued at 124,000 the tax bill was
oniy xui.
In further illustration of his point
Mavor Oavnor told of nronertv he owns
on Myrtle avenue which was valued at
J.W.ooo in the last year of Brooklyn as
a separate oily. "Thero was a mort
gago of Jiq.OUO on it, and I might say
incidentally that It's thero yet," tho
.Mayor interpolated, lio said that tho
tax bill then was 11.430. whllo now when
the property is valued at tflt.OOO his tax
bill was only $1,121!.
im rutn 'Avenue Association listened
with great interest to this recital of the
mayor s real estate holdings and up
plauded when he added:
"That makes you understand that whlln
our tax bills over there are jess I think
that yours over here aro more than they
used to bo."
Other speakera were the RevvOr, Stirea,
John W. Keller and Commissioner Tom-
itina. s
I.antclnte Sale llraehea 904,500,
Special Cable Veipattk to Tiia 8cn,
Paris. Nov. 20, There was n bigger
crowd present to-day at the ale. of tho
Jewels and worka of art of the late
actress, Mine, Lantelme, than of any
day alnoo It began. The total receipts
tor to-davjrai aai war 1(4,(00,
a new leaf in your
business and run
your office with L.B.
methods. Gain
more work with the
same staff, higher
efficiency at the
same cost, bull's eye
accuracy and more
information than
ever before.
Library Bureau
Ctrt, riltnj tjnts, la 0i lqi!iaat
316 Broadway, New York
'I'hone, I4M Worth
(irnnd Juror Sherwood Acts on
Coroner's Report of Wrst
liort Wreck.
fntcrstntp Rody Official Hears
Witnesses on Greens Forms
Btiipai.ronT, Conn., Nov. :o. Follow
ing a confefenco with State's Attorney I
Judson to-day Grand Juror Henry R.
Sherwood of West port, assisted by the
Assistant Stato Attorny (ialen Carter of
Slamford, bogan tho drawing of the in
dictments against odlcials of tho New
Haven system based on the finding of
Corotiyr John J Plielan in t he wreck of
tho Springfield express at West port
Octolx;r 3, when seven persons wete killed
and upward of fifty injured.
It is Ix-lieved that Sherwood will at
first take proceedings against the depart
ment heads that wore e-proaly in charge
of the road construction.
fieorcH K. Hverett. u former track
foicmati in l ho employ of tho road, vlioi'
cave a demonstration at ttie "telle oi me ,
Westport wreck in the presence or tho wc jlope to mai-e them for your grand
Coroner and others of pul dig loose spikes I , . ,,,, ur . in th.
out ot iltH'aved rni road ties
Willi in
hiiniif.. declared to-dav lll.1t ho tound
conditions at the Greens Farms wreck
Salurdnv night fully as bad as thoso
desrrilx'd bv him nt the Westport wreck.
New IlAvn.v, Nov '.'0 II V Belnap.
chief inspector of safety appliances of the
Interstate Commerce Cotiimiion. con
ducted nu inquirv this afternoon into
the circumstances' attending the wreck
of the Merchants Limited of the New
Haven road at dreens Farms Snturdav
night, examining over n sooro of the rail
road company's employees, including
C. N Woodward, hupoiintendent of the
Shorn Line Division.
All of the witnesses maintained that the
train was going at forty-five to fifty miles
nn hour Hint tho speed was not excessive,
that the schedule of tho limited could bo
maintained, that the tracks were in good
condition and thnt the solo causa or tlie
accident was the trailing of tho equalizer
bar that es't iitunllv became jammed In the
switch, throwing tho cars off the rails.
i The inquiry was n joint one by the
Interstate Commerce Commission and
tho Connecticut Public Utilities Com
mission With Mr. Belnap from Wash
ington were Inspectors J S Hcwley. H.
K Swnsey nnd F. A Howard. The State
Commission wr.s reprefcntcd by Com
missioners Ford nnd Hale nnd Chief
Engineer C ('. Klwcll. I-awyer P. I. Spock
represented the company.
That ended tho Investigation and the
Washington Interstate Commerce of
ficials returned to Washington to-night.
Manor Moaculnl, Her Husband,
Wnnti I lie Alimony Itednrrd.
Special Cable Ve$patctt to Taa Sta.
Rome, Nov. 20. Tho appeal of Signer
Vlnal to tho American Embassy In be
half of Slgnora Moschlnl, formerly Lulu
Davis of Austin, Tex., has been without
result and his client Is still In Jail, where
she was placed through the machina
tions of her wealthy Italian husband.
The embassy cannot Interfere as Mls
Davis lost her American citizenship
when she married the Italian Deputy,
Slgnor Vlnal Is nor? going through some
further formalities and hopes to pro-
euro Slgnot; Moschlnl'a release to
morrow. Slgnor Moschlnl has brought suit for
a reduction or tho amount or aumony
lie was ordered to pay his wife. The
case la art for trial to-morrow, but Is
likely to be adjourned.
Slgnora Moschlnl Informed Slgnor
Vlnal to-day that she haa determined to
bring suit against her husband for def
amation of character because, of her
Chauffeur Hurt In Park Crash Dies.
David Schulz. 27 years old, a chauffeur
employed by Barney Hutso of 35 West
Sixty-fifth street, who drove his car into
the machine owned by r red A. Cole of 272
West Ninetieth street Tuesday night in
Central Park, died last ulRht at iiellevue
Office Equipment
ional piece necessitated by an
addition to the force. ,v
Cost no mtr tkan thi ordinary Und. t
New York Store at 380 Broadway
'Phone, Fraaklia 3870
DmIu, Chairs, Table and Filing Cablnats In Wood
Also Sectional Bookcases
Wc cordially invite you to
visit our salesrooms, where you
will find a large display of
Violins, 'Cellos, Basses, Man
dolins, Guitars, Banjos and all
kinds of Musical Merchandise.
Violins. . .From $1.00 to $1000.00
Mandolins " $3.00 to $150.00
Guitars . . " $5.00 to $150.00
Banjos. . . " $5.00 to $50.00
STRINGS 25 ctnti each, 5 for $1.00
II unable to tall, write for particular!.
Old Imtrumenti taken in exchange,
ftrralrlng I 7 I'zrert Werkmaa
8, 10 and 12 Eaat 34th St.
Best Sellers for Sixty Years
For sixty years we have been making
rubbers. Wc operate the largest and
best equipped factory In the world
merely to fill the demand of dealers who
know Hub-Mark rubbers will satisfy
their customers and do them credit.
We made rubbers for your grandfather;
"" -
business to stay. Economies at the ex
pense of quality do not interest us. Wo
are never tempted to hazard our futur.
for the sake of extra dividends for a year
or two.
Hub-Mark rubbers are made to a
definite standard. Any pair that faih
to make good, through fault of its own,
will bo replaced by the factory.
HliifttrAtlona nt various Mvles nf Htib-lfArtK
rubbers aro apptartnt In the atrret cara. They
ton no more than any other nrst-claas rubbers.
llub-Uark rubber footwear It made for all pur
poses (or men, women, boys and girls.
The Hub-Mark Is your Value-Mark
your dealer cannot supply you. write ut.
Boston Itubbrr Shoe. Co.. Maiden, Mass.
Established 1853.
On An Outing
All camp cooking la matt
appatlslng and dlgtstibU with
the aaiaiaak waaararcaaaMaa '
risk, aaaaac. Slaw. Wialaa, a
all satin dlahsal oi prared hr .
tfosnr Ddreix'a Son, Aiaatft W.T.
Wlckerahant Oppoaea ExtrasMtloa
Snaaaaona Texna Proaeentor East.
Washington, Nov. 20. Attorney -General
Wlckersham hu Instructed United
States District Attorney William A. At
well of Dallas, Tex., to come to Wash
ington to discuss the indictments found
there last summer against John D.
Archbold, president of the Standard Oil
Mr. Wlckersham has Instructed the
United States Marshal at New York not
to serve the warrants on Mr. Archbold
and two other officers of the Standard
OH Company until he has completed an
inquiry Into the case, William H. Gray
of Houston, Tex., a witness In the case,
haa protested to Mr. Wlckersham against
holding up the warrants.'
see is to believe not
claims but your
personal inspection is what we
desire to convince you that you
need look no further for office
furniture in full equipment for
large effect, in partial up-fitting
of special offices, or the. occas
and Steal .
aswiwnnniiaMd iCTta

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