Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1915.
8 THREE COUNTRIES IN DE KAY ARMS TANGLE Jfnnifi"" PM W in Hnerta goto1 Held by Spain, Sold to Holaiuin. U IT. RPECTACUTjAB IK ffHUI ribl vpnten to ii ar. I ii Mnninn ,n nrMti ill t4fl '",,n Vk'""1'' Ky of Nw .rlc on I rhsrlO framl made by dM p, K SUthorttleO lli-s OM vt the most MOltC rplsodo Of Dt Kays plrtur-,-nreir Th nrn-Hpontipnt of Ton c-v ha? BbtdMd th dftalls nf thin ,.orv f,..m IntllMtO friends of Dc Kay run- Kay iMl activity nrfnr the war kfmgf . M Otlfc HlHtt'l European Ssggclsl w,,,n n trlod to float fliwru hmid.H to bay munition, lie suc MtM I" -Willi ln fpaln l.00n Spanish Mauser ainl fifteen million rart iMMi P"'" " '"' l"'1'1 ,n Htirta bonds. II, mid t" Mhlp the munition to Vera Cm, failed , war airo the rifle and cartrldgei g5Jet he had I'lred in tlie Spanish Oov .rnment TillJ SfOOUtf permit of the Spanish Minister of War "for eiifckeep :," the permit read were sold to the Rrlflin UlBlgtOt of the Colonies, M. fcurh. for 3,J50,000 frnno (5650.000). ihr munlMon to go to the Helitlan i'.nifo. M. 'oui-h MOtpM l'e Ka m r.atement that the munitions helongrd H d.m pewofially, Pe Kay statin that flis HtNfta boftdl which he had held anil hid paid la the manufacturer for :he iunltlons were his own and not the srvperty of the Mexican Government. ontrsrt la ".lanril. H. Couch had signed the contraot for (t pun hase ana l'e Kay had asked :he fpinfh MlnlatM of War fur th release tt the rr.umtlons for hlpinent to the i or.f n when Hen. 1 'arranztt repreHi-n-unve In l'aris protSStSd to the Helgiun iKivrnment. listing IbW the munition Wonted not to lie Kay or even to Hu.r'a. but to the Mexican people ns t whole, tinea they had been paid for wtth bonds issued In the name of the , ample. CarratUMl'l representative as-1 lured the Helgian liovemment that far- j nuim Would soon be in power and would ; Oinnirnl :he return of the munition or 1 Indemnity. Thf Balgtanl hltalirt. tlie 1'arraniln- 1 tail arotaated to the Sp.mish Government ' tnd tin SpgntSll Minister of War. it wa anrioun.-ed. would not release the muni- 1 tons from the Government arsenal tin- ' til th Hpanlah court hud determined ' to wiiem they belonged. IntsfTBltlsbjo negotiations lestilted and laatad levers! tnontha until the other 4l- gnmeh.-ily in the HelicUn Guveru r.'.' Jlacovared th.it 3"."ini franca al-. (MO had haen paid toward the sum' which hsd hefn pr-nined to le Ka. Tho laVMtlSHtlon followed and D Ka aaj arrtattd In London. I I Charller Not Arreafeil. Or h. ran staff wa If, 'harder. If i'a:l.e. wag tint arrested, as re tried Hi London, hut was called liefore t., pros utlng authorities in l'tls. jsetti ned tnd ordered to remsin within t turladlctton of the court until the Ms ef l'e Kay 1 concluded. The Informsilti of tiik Si x state that If hut Clear where the 100,000 francs Sent tnd spporently it Is a matter for SSBCSlstlon It is suggested that Ds Ksy expsnded thl money in Spain In a trtlS ttttmpt to obtain the release of he munitions. It is known that l'e Kay '. if i frantically to buy the Identical JStntlt) ai d qusllty of munitions ln the Ctiiteil gtstes in effort to deliver them to Btlflum and fulfil his contract and cvpe t chars; of fraud. All hi t frts failed, American manufacturers "v- ma ill to make the Spanish model KiuMn I' Kay, who has a vat stock of Rotrts t. is. always assured his Intl "t. that the bonds would be made food h farrunsgi because the powerful nms msnufactuforo the Vlckers-Arm-rmM: Mem and the f'artoucherie Krnn i I ii l taken lot of tin ni a payment for Munitions, , Pe K.,- is ottf of the most pictttreaque Writes ti T'atls and I hlchly rated along witk deposed monarch, ex-President of x'ln sntericsn republlOSJ. Jack Johnson. -nd Toil Sloan as one "f the most erni nt members of the distinguished Tim n' Of Paris refugees from the pteju Joese' other lands. He bad smart of- M over Tod Sloan's bar In the Hue baunou at d kept up the magnificent '"natau f'oucy, between I, ion and Wssons, until the Germans took it for lb) Bavarian general headquarters. De fiv-i he learned from a friend In Germany that hi chateau had been ntked nf lug collection of paintings and 'si'ji... furntturti Had Villa at Aateall. II had handaOtnO house at Au.eull tlls.i thl ,!:a Montmorency, nunierou imemohlles, .'ined lavishly at the lead !B hotels ... restaurants anil occaalon iv heii 1 1 1 a suite at a fashionable TMtfl H la : own to have withdrawn a large sum from his account at the Mnnue .! francs a few weeks ago He I Important collection of eecurltlea In usdspoa .xes in various banks. He of ri NapoleonlO m.ijesty of appear- u i n :,c his afternoon strolls on the "Jjjsvei Is, s irs very long hair and de- 1 hln s..f as a fae smile of ti e . r' ' Indian head on the United I "Stat gol i coins He wore a wide nay I Owko) i ,t frock coat and spats anJ I 'srriM h so,.! headed cane. OP, v. ...ion of ex-Preeldent DlM'SJ rjwsral , Kay tried to get IMas'a rela ,t ' 1 pni II him to deliver a glowing J"'1' oration 01 the grave, but the Wifl i) lined on the ground that the ,'-' HOI to he burled In a grave. ' "" I hureh vault De Kay had 10 ; iranslatad Mid published In v-ri iinh pnl Pari tiewepaper. tr"' at i.nted considerable notice ' ' 'Hi ni sample of memorial Willi- r v rltrr of Taleut. IV K . t- lit, ia. baggago wa nan II lad recently published IV", philosophy and travels and aw a talent which Is In no n.ptlhle. I issenger with l'e Kay the 1 crossed from New York on '..iila litis told Tun St'.N'a cor- ihai be Kay Invited ail the angers to dine in the first " ' the vsry nlghl that his knv concern fulled. Th 0 sk t, ) soni A fs.. I"; tin., us Man tejpsriii,. "e-rii;. fm "-lie. I i'i i n d the realisation of Ihe a'oriou party, soU Kay sent 1,400 gold io the 1 u0 sieerage pae- naa i- . . i win; o.oi won an aaprva- grid ii 't he could not enter ii dinner, had pas -eil ns retired rilmssll ex. lugivsly to philoi 0ihy ' 1 if hi other, ureli iii l'aris and was in Kay's business repre 'II Ii' bin ii. . i- K I ,i. mini ""lie. I I'PU- 1 bos -.IIO for line la. ' ' - h'.utit'ti tu Tim. Six. No i i, The dally iigsiutlty ii ni. ooiiigini ihe i tamos of 1 i of whom six. een wee- ' - Ht men, uf whom TT'i BRITISH CHASE OF YINLAND RESENTED' Stale Department Min 'lake Action if the Case Is Of ficially Presented. CAPTAIN TELLS OF CHASE asiiinc.ton. Nov 14 No protest on the part of the steamship Vlnland, re ported to hnve been rinsed to the Vlr glnln cape by a ltrltlh i riilser. has I reached WashliiKton, it wa said at the Htate Dapoftmcnl to-niij!it The action of the ltrlt'sh pntrols In ! attempting to catch the Vlnland caused no surprise here. It is known that tlie 1 Kritleh regard the Vlnland and nine tber ahlps of the Transatlantic Steam- I ship Company as enemy owned .mil that ' they will try to capture Ibam wherever they appear on the high seas The Brit ish already have one vessel of this line, the Hocking, now before a prlne court at Halifax, and the French have seized another, the Housatonlo. While It Is presumed here, from pub lished account of the chase of the Vln tnnd, that the llrltlsh were technically within their rights, there Is some re sentment manifested ln official nuatters at the extent to which the Mrltlsh hail carried the exercise of their right to In tercept all vessels on the seas. At the request of the I tilled State the Hrltlsh OOVOmmonl has rep.-at.-dly ordered It cruller to remain a consid erable distance heyond the thren mile limit of United Hlates territorial waters, and thl Government expect them to refrain from carrying on their operation close to the American coast. It Is possible therefore that If the case Is officially brought to the attention of the State Dapartfnant a reminder may bo sent to the British ' loverni ient that It is not agreeable to this Government to have Hritish cruiser crowding upon our coat and harrying Amerlcrin vessel making coaatwlse voyage. TRICKED BRITISH SHIP. (aiitala of the Vlnland l. II. of the tons t base. apt. Moller of the Vinland. wdio ar ried here yesterday from Norfolk. Haul: "We weie about off the Highlands be tween t ami s o'clock Wednesday morn ing when 1 made out a ship heading toward us from direct south As ne drew closer she began 10 signal us. ; Then I found she wa a converted Brit lab cruiser. "The hhlp hniked to me llkfl one "f the old Anchor liners which had for- : msrly run between New York and Glas gow, As near a 1 could make out vhs ' was armed with four Inch guns fore, .ift and amidships. Shf also carried ma- I China guns "The cruiser signalled us to stop. Knowing What has been happening, I i made up my mind thai I would no; have my ship captured a.- long as I could ' keep her afloat. I sent wold down to the chief engineer t" crowd on all steam i the enaities would carry "Then i tried a utile Muffins', i! signalled bach t the Britisher thai l could not read his lgn..ls ami inked thiii be ooms hater. All the while I i had my eye on the three mile limit, and l begun slowly to manosuvre the ship toward land. "Porting my hel-ji I headed In. As : we doc up, Just off ltariieK.it. I i broke out ihe I'anish ling from the I aftsrtnast, nipping it once, vttinm few minutes the Britisher s net wared my salute and dipped hsr ensign. This, however . did no) cause her to ohangs her course or lv up the pur suit. 1 headed a'.raight In then and Signalled 'he Chief engineer for mil leed. Pretty won I WSS well within the three ml'.e limit. I a n alssol'itcly certain of that. Hut the Hrltlsh cruiser kept right on. closing In and running parallel to us "All day long we ran at top speed, the Britisher dose behind, and as 1 say. In my Judgment, still well within the three mile limit. "Night came on. The Britisher dis played no lights. Neither did 1 V'e kept steadily on the chase, following he coast line, and at all times, even In the darkness, in full sight of land "Fortunately a fog sprang up 1 lo cated our position on the chart and determined to make the Jersey capi In the thick weather we barely made nut the light. Then I swung her over and we slid Into i 'ape May channel, safe for the time being at leas!. "As we sm-iI through the channel, I saw the thick smoke of the cruiser In the fog. and now and then we caught the dim gleam of her searchlight trying to pick u up. "We lny at anchorage until 4 O clock Friday morning Then under cover of Hnother fog we stole out and were able to make Norfolk by closely hugging On shore." ALL ON LINER DISARMED. W eapon Taken Fros Viirsgfti n ... 4 r.-ha nael. The Kulan-Anierican liner fiaritza ailed veterday uftemoon nr an n angel with a big ergo of war ma terial aim ISV passeagara. "-' "'Sue w- delay 'd several bur. Whll. hainraae of every voyager, lasing weapons, knives and raiors from every body who hud any n.l stortnB- tiiein the owners lit the! iir for return t and of the trip. All of the vodka car- ' rled by Russian passengers was con- flscated. PI5CH0T TALKS FOR ALLIES. flSI Sunpathlser alls Him the Short and l'l ie. ATiile Clifford I'inchot was d silvering an address on the war at the Park Avenue Methodist BplSCOpal ChUroh, Park avenue and Blghty-SlXth street, yeatardav morning a iiuan In the audi ence JunVped io ins f.et and exclaimed. "That's a ii":" Then the man, pre sumably a Qernuui sympathiser, walked out Of the church. This is nil there wan U) the Incident Mr. I'inchot was decide!) pro-Ally in hla talk. Ho said that the Germain had killed iniests and nuns In the war. He pleaded that the United Slates should lake a stand of benevolent neu trality toward the Allies, naying that for Self -preservation we could not af ford to see lei many w in. Such a tsrmlnatlon "f the war. he : ..ni would mean that the military nutc which rules ilcrmany would dominate the earth to the detriment of democ racy, lie hiiiii uiai in '" " "- , liri. I Iomm 111 llelfiriUlll Slioweo null ,noe . Americana were giving millions of do lars for suispllea for the Belgian tin Qsrnwng wore xtractlng million of dollar from Ihe samo psoplo. (lermany had Increased Ihe tuxes on the Bolglgni fourfold. AFGHANS TO INVADE INDIA, j Merlin Hear MtncU Og I'ronller Hate Hri'll Heaiin. Bgm.iN, vlg Uondon, Nov, i t Afghan Isian i preiwiring to war agalisil ihe Hrltlsh pof HcssioiiH in India, according lo telegram rscslved by tiie OvgrgOgg New geuc from Congtgntlnoplo, 'mailt ina on the Afghsnlstan-Indla frontier," Hie Turkish lulvlcea add, "has already begun ut aevcial placea, ' PARIS LOOKS FOR A SEVERE WINTER High '. ricM Make It Hani for Poor to Live Coal Now SI 7 Ton. MILK SUPPLY SCANTY It ( tllOl.t UII.NllN. Paris. Get. 21. Winter I going to be very hard In Paris. Already prices have mounted so high that I do not see how the poor live. And If tlie tlist attack of. Mid weather and the consequent diminu tion of fresh VOgOtsblOS and fruit are' going to niai.e a mu h difference as i the tahies of prices have shown I dread! thinking of a long, OOld winter, which 1 the present scientific prediction for : Fro nee. Ordinary he essoins. oloObog, shoes.i glove, lingerie have all Increased In I rice. A suit which last year cost t3" would out I0 thl year. All the little' Standbys, like COttOtl or buttons or hooks' ami eye0 winch one la accustomed to I thinking of at a fixed price have bOOOTO more sspenslvs. Vet the stores are full. It is agOT.V 1 to t;o shopping al the Gaieties Lafayette any lime during Ihe ifternoon. It takes unetltnes tlfteen minutes to get an ele- j V.ttor, o thick i the crowd. 1 watch people buying fure an article which no Parisian Woman would Is- without, no matter whs! other thing oho soonomliod on. Skin have in, reused 60 to so porl cent, but people seem to buy Just the' same. Milt. Ilecomlna Scarce. During ti e past week milk ha been . Its leased from I" in cents a quart, I and In many sections of the city has boon rosily scarce. The reason given for (his I the large number of Invalid In the hospital, men who formerly never touched milk, and also It Is due partly to the fact thai with the farm-re SWay at the w ir the wiyes hesitate to buy tiew cows, and the supply Is really seriously diminishing. Kish has g 'I'" up ft per cent., and In pits of the effort m introduce froMfl meal i sun held at the big control markets an I doesn t gel to the small distributing centre at all. 1 heard n woman complaining the other day at otie of thi' lug markets. "My basket !s only half full," she said, "and my money Is all gone. I've bough! .. dozen ck thill's t'l cents a pound of chops that's 10 a csbbage for 14 and a quart of string beami for Now. a yetr ago 1 could have had the egss for .1". the meat for 2S. lie- tsbbagS for 4 and Pie beans for II. "And look at cheese," she went on "Camembort g m .it on Jump from 14 to 25 c-nls a bo, sugar from 7 1 j to 1 3 . cuts a pound I" I nnl nml SoaP llnle Doubled "That isn't t w una -i : "look kit. hen co il a USUal pt in I ' to aii Increase you Mild it hs goap is doubled s Worst." said another t coal. $17 a ton. nnl little over double Its oU in ike up y our mind in day, Ihe next day lumped ag .;n Bvon in price, and you ceii"' afford ollvi oil any mo like carrots and dried 'i'. Simple things pc.u and lentils are way up too. line of the oldc-t pii.es ti Paris in contrast with its former SCtlVlUSS Is i Magic I'ity Before tlie war thl UOs.1 I to If otie of tin gajest. merriest SmUSS I ment li .ll In Pans. There was every fort- nf amusement after the fashion "fi Cone Island or White City, but In ud- 1 dl'lon It was tha r leSVOUS of all dane- ; ing Paris, and its Kiidav evening soirees ' were tiie gmsrteol thing Pari boasteJ V'very otie who pretended to lie anv una had special gowns mads for the Magic i'ity Friday even. tigs. Now when VOU go in y ou see no longer Scenic railway or descents to Hade., the liooth ate g tie. the tower ant everything which ueed to amuse Pari- I ' slgng. There is a small arm) "f men ; ..nd women engaged in making boots ! foi the army. Magic i'ity Is now Ihe I centre of the manufacture of nie I and heel for the s dihers. The Govern- ! ment, remembering the shameful con-' trading in the war of 17ft. when the soles of tiie shoes w ere m ide of papr r i and n live mile tramp M illy put the soldiers' feet on the bare road, have taken this : entire i me. a.iT-k'e of it themselves GERMANY WANTS "AN INDIA." gg oloiiliil Umpire. Probably In IfrlM. Said In He War' Aim. I UONPON, Oct. 24 The assertion that I Germany undertook this wr with the mam object of extending her . olonlal I posOOBSl ns Is made by flic .Vi ne cif eif j Berlin, w mien says : ' Heir I'aui Rohrbach favors the ae- fsjUlOltlon of the whole of central Africa, , 0pilaB that thl territory, vast a it Is. will not he adeouate to furnish Ger- I mum with nil 1 1' I bow room she may require within the "PrOf, 1 lOlbl lleck next half century while agreeing with to the importance of Herr Rohrliach ,.,.r., Africa, a- well as ,.,f Angola nml -jtj$l I of the saliara, now in tne possession or 111110 c. "Although We have at no time boon upholders of me maa lusa wnicn is neio by man'' person- win. arc sain ougn in 'oilier matters, 'hat the world entire ought to he Germany's, w are 'tulte in agreement with these eminent lender that we must found an 'India' of our own, and that Ihe greater part of the African continent must furnish the requisite territory. "i nice wi ll established in this new smplrs, we shall link ourselves with Asiatic Turkej and also with China, re constructing the political ana economic found etlon or notii on a scienunu viei- man bast " DENIES BIO CUNARDERS SUNK. official Ptgyg 4.qnltaiiln nnd Muorr- laohi 5 VS In lloaiiltlll Service. An Oftlclal of Ihe ruinird Line said yesterday that there was no truth in the rumor that the steamships Aqui- taiua and Maiiictnnia had been sunk by Cerium submarines. The two groat liners are in Ihe hospital service nnd py between Liverpool and the I'ar- danelles. Tho AqUltanla Is fitted to carry 4,000 nnd tlie M a u ivt an la 11. Inn eick and ,otlnded. They war rinerly In tha transport service ami oceanic, nospn.ii ships abOUl two nioiith ago. FORTIFY TEHERAN LEGATIONS, Qaargsggg and Turks trrsngr lull! for HseOPed Prisoner. fasotaJ t'sW BetpoleJl t Tin leg, 1,inpon, Nov. It The statement I made In Kusslan qigiiteiti in London that th Qsrman ""d Turkish legation t Toherun, which adjuln, huve been coiinect'd and their front entrances blooki d. Ji large numiier of grgisd irlbesmstl and Austrian and ficrmnn prisoners Who havs eariipcd from lh Chuivuhu uru occupyinK the gnounds. SPENT $500,000 OF HIS OWN TO ELECT LA FOLLETTE SAYS STEPHENSON IN "EXPOSE" OF RELATIONS Kx-Senator Bares Neerets ofj High Kinanee in Wiseoii sin Polities. BREAK AFTER GIFTS STOP COaf Pt SO! from First Popr. glance to the Hepuhltea-i par!- from the time of It organisation--bl political experiences go back to the Whig day became one of Ihe most generous con tributors to It campaign fund. Hem much he spent In the game one can only conjecture, but It Is safe to nsemme that II goes far beyond the ll.O00.O0n mark 1 luring his second campaign for the House of Kcpresotitatlvcs, which In his own .asc presented no difficulties, he contributed, he says, "to carry on the struggle for control of the State legis lature In the Interest of Spoor.er 122. 000 " "Much the same situation." he adds, "prevailed in I SS. when Senator Saw yer wa up for reelect Ion. H Wa In Inner ttlna- Puritig this time Mr. Stephenson was SSSOClflltOd with Henry C, Payne, later Postmaster-General, Spooner and Saw yerthe inner ring whtdl controlled the destinies of the Republican party in Wis consin. After his withdrawal from the House he remained In retirement for a number of : ear, but In l ss and IMlJ he sots. Sawyer. Sisioner and others, conceived tin- idea of having him run fori th. Senate With some reluctance he consented to become a candidate. At this po.tit. hnw- ever, Uie Republican leaders turned theit backs upon lilm. "The moral of the undertaking" he writes, "was a valuable one for me. I dls oversd for the BOCOIld time that po litical assurances were not to be taken 01 their face value and that t could not rely upo-.i the promises of nr. friend with halt as much certainty a i could expect the opposition of my enomloo. No sooner had the ibs iion been reached j than the organisation leader switched j their support to IJuarlea and left me dangling in intd.i . " Mi Stephens..- ,s,4 frnnkl t thi was a disappointment, "I was not indifferent," he says, "to j the distinction that sleet Ion to the Untied State Senate or servl'-e In that body confer I began to realise for the first time the power atid devious ways of the machine." This i merely one phase of motive which actuated him to follow the course he did afterward lie was already of the mind that tin, machine ami the rail roads and othei cortMirate li.terost were playing tOO f.ist and loose with the State of Wisconsin and that a shakeup would be a wholesome thing I.a follette Weil Drohbed. ln the meantime Senator i.a Kollett had begun, with other, to fight Ihe powers Uial were in th Republican ranks, but wltnoul anv apparoni auci ess Bvery time La rillette led an attack he met with a drubbing BonatOI Steplien SOn in the quiet of bis office at Mari nette pondered the sltti.it ion and evolved a plan, keeping, however, hi own OOUn-H- I. This plan, he e,ild. resulted In the sstabtbmmani "f ths 1 Kalf-Breed" fac tion. II. s plan, according n Mi iterative, was as follows : "On De contour 12. ls!?. I sent my se. . rotary, kewl s Patrick, t.. Madison with Instruction t" e La t'oiiette and to say to him that it was mi suggestion thai he again enter the field for the Oovernshlp the following year 1900, Mis reply to Patrick was that his health was impaired, that he had no money to defray the expenses .if a campaign and that the time was not propitious thai it was ten years too soon for a con certed effort ' In January. 1(00, and again in Feb ruary, i commissioned Henry Overbook, Jr., a member of the legislature from Sturgeon Hay. to go to Ia Pollette an 1 convey to htm a similar "message. On both vls.ts ! again said It was too soon at least five year. Despite hi apparent reluctance to make th at tempt. In the face of what had SO far proved to be an Impregnable position. I sent Overbeck to sec him a third time In March, with the same result. "I then enlisted the aid of l'e Wayne Rtebblns, a member of the state senate from Algoma. In my own district, who arrangsd a meeting with !.a Pollette In i 'h.. ago during the latter part of April .ii til- Sin im. in House. This, by tha way. seemed to be I.a Follette'S favor ite method of avoiding publicity, the risk of which, In tnoHt Instance, ap peared to me to he so remote a to be soarcety discernible nt all. fireat Secreey t'aed. "Many of the isilltkal plans arriadl rait in Wisconsin at this time were laid at conference:- in Chicago hotel rooms, the confeis.es slipping In and out of the city singly and with the greatest pos Ible secrecy, as if the attention of the world were riveted on their RlOVSmentS, i whereas tne world, as a matter of fact. wag quite Indifferent to them. Tiwi meetings might have been held more1 conveniently 'i Madison, ami, s.. far as I could s.e. would probably have at tracted as little notice. "La PollOtt w.ia at the appointed pla.e with BdWard I. Kldd, the Stale Hank Rxamlner Before Btebblns could complete what I had instructed him to a) La i'ollette Interrupted (gain, mak ing the Objection that the time wa not ilpe for his candidacy and that he was Without fund to make the fight Steb titna persisted, asking lobe hoard through before any objections wore made, ami outlined tiie plan which I had devised, i "According to this La Pollett Wag to j announce in candidacy for the (Jo- emorshlpi RbSbbllSJ waa also to enter ihe Held, but was to urii.ii .. .. al the liri.pei t llll.. litter canvaiiiia uih i.orin crn l'" of the Sta itann '. Payne, the h e. 1 knew that ader of the reac- Holier)' wing of tho RaptlbllVgn party, would bring Out a candidate, but 1 was reasonably sure that with Ihe campaign I proposed wo could defeat him. hed Tears of .lor. "W'hr'i btebbtnS had mapped out the plan be handed I.a FotlettS '-'..ion In currency which I had given him for that purpose. Tho reluctance which he had cxlblted t previous meetings with T'nt rlok and Ovrbock vanished. Apparently overvs-me at the prospect, according to the detailed report of the conference made to me, and with tears running lown hie cheeks ho declared with eon fldsnOO that he would be tho next QOV- ernor of Wiooonsln, "How well the plan worked put gg mtttar of political record, HtoUblns went on with his OMVggg In the north ern pact Of the State, to carry on which I gave hlin ISo'iOO. m Kollette POnAnod bis efforta to the other part, us had been ngreod uiin. To defray the expenses of Ills campaign I gave 11,500 more, six week after the Chi cago meeting. Those contrihiitlon ap peared to have fixed a standard. There after when an outlay tvus needed Io meet the dlffloultle with which the 'Half Breed' were confronted from time to lime leiilesls were 111 moat canes for this prectso amount. "These mameuvrea mystified tho ma chine politicians, who were ae yet un- r r m rm aware e,T The int..: -let ei leil parly sin. that th, the nature of the opposition, council, which bad been no lo dock! what curse the uid foejw , Bosiusd to realise had lost control, bUI did not understand how it was oro-.ighi about. i n i oil, -lie ti iii Race, "In time the I u ' drew and the other ii me field entirely to tobblna w hen thl i bine also null tlie t candidate With tpped out. iea Ii c l . i toilette and came to pass sien ra e This mui h ha', itig been ai mc and offered compiiabed, he came to to return half the mono) I had given him. the unexpended balance of the contribution I had made to enable blm to carry on Ijls campaign, Tiie re mainder bad been used to defray hi travelling expenses in this, as in all ether things. 1 found him to be a man of absolute integrity, "When the time for the State eon Vent km, which was held iii Milwaukee, arrived the 'St'alwart-' had capitulated entirely and i.a Pollette wa nominated j by a unanimous vote, a his campaign , manager ar I oha'MI .ti of the Slat,' cell- i tral commit I w horn he pt e h chose teen, Bryant, arded, he said, a a goi- I fith.-r uti Idealigtlo relarlonnhlp, the f which I wa. to reallBS later, Seeking l'iel aid aid. be m with attributes of father value . when, Clllth' l hood.' .'era r Li follelte Ii 'ess and gained th sobriquet of "11 it tiing Bob." Hut his position we .-. o ini n.une from attack To k ve tin "Half Breeds'' an orrta-i M w.i propuai-tl to purchase the Milwaukee sraflael, and it was auggsgtsd to Senator HtepheiUKin that he might purchase control for 11(4, 000, He llxed 150,000 as Hie limit The remainder could not be raised and the deal leil through. PSfiOOO 'lore Paid fi lend i a. i.a roiteite ana his friends, sen., -or Stephenson continue, tu t, svt set about to establish another newspaper, a lid of sui.scrlbers was obtained, but the lle.'ess.vy fund lacked 1T,000 Ti..s Mr. Stephenson agreed to contribute, Tills wag another disastrous venture, Th imper that viae hungered for by a great oongtltusnoy," he says, ob viously quoting li Kollette's words, "seemed to meet with the vicissitudes f a fickle, appetite ti.. 137,000 i con tributed to it maintenance the nrt year 1 was IncreaaWd b; JsT.'ieu the second year, and the process continued with dlscom ei tlna persistent . 1 In 1902. he gs.es on to lay, he met La Kollett.. in Chicago On that oc casion La Pollette, he adds "urged me to run for the United states nVnnt . against Spooner No particular effort, he I said, w on;. i be required on my port. 'If I uppllel him with funds lo cart'V ion the campaign, ha explained, I might I go to BuropO, and during my absence 1 !,., U-....1.I k. ..i -i . i To this the old lumberman demurred. propoeai i rsjeuum out oi nanu, - us savs i rcpuisi mat i nail no iiiim I nsgS In Burops atsl no intention of noll e tliere, but that I had business at noma and would not coindder Ilia suggestion at all.'' Oftrii o it i; lit I'll llll5. in tha maaiittmi I i Ti '.ll" lull- t it iui hla actlvitlai TUr. Btaphanaon wtitaa, to UarlnottOi "aoma of my uffltt itaalthtly by aixi datlToritig thalr an Impraaolvo air i 1 m anUaaarti a. found I hair wuy thorn omlng to an Indirect WHl ini-ijt'.i n Wit h uf a-'i'ivcy, ni h.iv aulked tha hi-.ii noon wlthoi t tt.oiiKii thay i otihi trvt-t i of th. city at att rati in any mora uttanUnn lhan tliry tlx). Bomatlinaa the amlaarlen lU-purtwl witii 'a packaga f papt i i' th- a oaptad daalgnattott for nna f the $i600 aonliibtttlona tha advanoainatit of tin 'groat cauaa' ao often aaamad to require." rjoVi i.a Kotlatta by tliia time wun '- th craat of tha wava, wltlla tha H pubUcaAa of Wlauom In wara attll womler Ing what part Banator Htaphauaon wui playing i' tha affair u f tha "Hulf Braad" organlsatiuii Tha lattar even wont Lo tho extent of urging Ktaphonaon in run un a candidate for Uovarnor lit oppoattiou io .u Kollette, but he atuvk io ii In couraa. In tlitm aruff tho uueotlon of alactliig a turft'SHiii to 0anator Quarlea. Tho control of tho Ktata was m i.a Knllatta'a handH. ii'' had oaidi according to Banator lOtaphanaou'a uarrativoi that in' would not go to Waahlngtou, ami the poaolblllty of electing Htephonaon wuh dlacuaaadt La Voltetta void ha (Htophen Hon) could not ba olactedi "That insurmountable obataclan Himuiu hftVi itOOd in th w.-v of my koiuk to th HauatOi" Banator tstephenaou wrltaa, "In hhIiI, 'alnioht hiokt' Imh luart.' " Bvontually Im aUatto wan! to tin Sonata htmoolfi dooplta hlo repaatad doolaatlona t tin- coutrnryi Irrki Npooner'o IMaoe, Senator apooner resigned hi offlra on March 4. 1907. tin th Same datl Mr. Rtopheitaon announced nts candlday for election for the remaining two years of the Spooner toitn, On this occasion, howsvor tho running was no easier than before. Senator La Pollctte'i aid no, ni'Mi to ba frultloHH. "To what txti iit it woo oxen I ad " aaya genator Htephenson( "others may HurnuHo for thomoelvea. Hanator la Follette himself had Saul that he UOUld do no ntOfO than ho had bOOgUSO I ho men aenerally re-uKnizod an IiIh nop porters or folluwcia wuio hla fiicnuU,, -,Aee A sudden delicti ry f foelliiff, I fiippo.. j forbjuta nny tea lout attnnpt to Influotici i li t RCtlutl Or KlM til r.iTIVM t .Oil Of I Uimm mm whom the outer world had ; i r ofieoutly r;ii ;im piirt of a wi ll DtTwunlsMd political mtvchtno.M After proloniped crimbte for ihe plttcc bjr th- ''Half Dreed'' leuderei Mr. Htepheusotii ciriK nil own wnv, won nnd w.1-- elected on iav 1 7 shortly iifit-r tin nleoUon Mentor Ii Pollette r t to htm, ccordtng to Menu tor Htepheneon i "My iMtAR HlKATon: it if eMhl o write tint down and to know hn tifith Ins enn ever chnime it at i.i-Jt nttef quarter f a centurx justice Km bet n done." Deeplte th!- friendly uitor;tif tlt two i..-Ti betnin t follow dlTldlnf way H nator Htepheneon lutlmatee that Hen at-r I aH p 1 1 r - - - ! ante abaorbed tu re forn rtfl othr Pita tee ami used 'if Chaw1 tauqua platform t ?prra'i hli ti ; . ol till III lnr , iii pa t b . "W ll ii it 's la'.:, r niovenu-'it. st,vl Mi . Htephvnaon, "l was n 't sympathetic, ; in Wisconsin the old rallroadcorpora i Hon crowd, the Inner ring which con - trolled party affairs to the exclusion, : of nil nth. r . had been fairly routed and ' BOntO gooil laws Weie placed "11 lb" statute pooka, TbOTO the task ended tor me. 1 did not OhOOse to purify the I politics of other Htatea. Henator La Kollette, however, bad larger political, aspirations. "During the holiday season of 190T, when 1 was tn Marinette, A. II Dahl ... i ii i. Kkarn, two ,.r Ln Kollette s fi ends. ame to e me. The purpose of 'h. Ir Visit was t" rats,- money f..r a campaign in the Interest of s. nator i.i Kollett, a- a Presidential candidate, ' 'i.'ii professed to I ninttslMtto over J the prOOpSCtS "f hi success. "Kksm counted upon blni to carry Wisconsin low. i. Minnesota, 'he Ha- kotae. New Jersey, most of California ne:!y ..ll tue IVeetem Htate, 1 wa I of another mind. On January 4. how-' ever. I gave them 1.000 t the same time. Dahl asked me to give Lonroot 12.000, Baying that he was In need of money to defray 'he expenses of bis. i campaign. I wm under no obligation to l.cnroot and did nnl feel called upon ( in any way to come to his aid and I said so. "The enthusiasm of ih La Potletti admirers, inossnrnd by their roqueataj for Ilniiiici.il aaelstance to carry on his precenventton campaign, was utmost! houtdlee in January'i loos, nine of I them proposed that i contribute I25o,oooltl to defray (he expenses f this political :' venture. Ptirtng the same month Kkern came t., Washington and asicsi o-.e to subscribe a very largo sum. I nine (i. nin to g 80,000, "tn Fniiftto'j nomination! ha thouitbt. would b foragona conclusion if ihe munay wara forthcoming t ntnu t he liKh:. For Ht'vr:il houri wa dlarUMad the plan at th h-t'i in Wahlngton ;tt whit'h 1 wa living at tin- ttnte, ar.l ho uracil ni to Mipply the nftfiPliltry iiinas. aa ne laiawi ne aranuany pcaiao account, larg- groupa ..f tha Ar- down too amount sought until It reached ,,,,.,, population wore tHk.-n away n . , , , oullock caravans t.. Haoonotatnln aim Tho reduction did not bring hla Idoaa s. 1t Hia-iares that many died of anv more Into hannonv with nun. tM,hU others wvr. iut to death, and iii There waa no reason why i should Lma inatnnco mora than a thousand were Rhoulder tha burden of attempting to ajauanterod outright. nominate I.a KolU'M as the exponent I "After kllhnu noma of the people In nf r . ..lm'-io cauaa nnd i was not lh,.ir nwr) viiium--. pays the re port, "the dlapoaed to do It Moreover, I was Onnlj balan.e n( tho population was Nht;.,i convinced that the Chance of his being n, i.uiloek rrtn t. MokouI, on tho Titn i mm it ited under any elrmimataneaa, how Hiver. The Turk tranaf erred tho dls ever strong an.) general th reaction j armed people to lonely mountain topn against tin old school f politic might and Utevo and butchered them. Tar- hnv i no, w.ih, fund or no fund, ax mpi as tiie niar-arrt-M of 1108 and 100H tremely remote, The humming f Mia were, many who had seen them and ea lrealdentlnl bee had ii'n t4o seductive ' taped nsseHed that thay wore mora mer to lit admirers, , tful than tho rolan ,.f terror, with its "The results of the., negotiations, j aaonlaed uncertainties of M$.M Broadway a1 34th Streol A Special Sale, today, of 500 Pairs of Samples of Men's Fine Gloves Made in England, at $1.15 a Pair rcsularly S1.50 and $2.00 Styles and kinds too numerous' to mention, AltO at the same price Men's Washable Leather Gloves in tan, oak ami nuvv abttdeo n HI on v. it fi 'UllICMi in.t' or may HOI rflftctSd In thr vrnts that ,- followsMli I Intni im- rWCkffTOtind f tYtntl which hnvf bMtl iltltfwdll lo ply hp tin mors directly cernsd me, Krom tliom I draw no COnolUBiOTlH nor make anv deduct ions " By Ihe time that Senator Stephenson props red for another campaign for the .Senate the split between himself Htlll I. a Kollett had been complete Mi found that he Psd been turned out of the Kopublloan fold as ohophordod by i.a Kollette, L'ndaunled snd with th chance against htm he undertook the light an-1 in tlie cause of It expended 1107,000, Sueross in tue primaries did not assure him of election The I.a PoltOttS faction fought tooth and nail to defeat him. Investigation were oel in motion, at first by the Htate legislature mid aftSrWSrd bv tlie united Htate Senate None tli less 8tophenon emerge from th or- deals Victorious On nil last light he says: "Her I might moralises! nome length I if 1 were so minded upon t he rectitude I of political mancruvring. Th expendi ture of money seem to be a relative ! thing, the moral turpitude depending Upon not hOW but for what it was spent. 1 Kor all of tne money i devoted to the upbuilding and prorool on of the "Hair- RrOed" faction, the election of I.a Kol-' lotto as (lovsrnor and the smsatiing of the old Inner ring of the Republican partyi m dlrsd campaign contribution and donations to candidal ss ami for thi estsbllshmenl newspaper to give , I voce to the cause, the great caliae nf which, I had been told, I WSS the source of unfailing power,' I wag commended In . term- SO flattering that I hesitate tol s-t them down here" It was after It that I.a Toilette, carry- Ing his light to the S' tlllte. irte.l un UOOS0OfUlly to have his former bene factor thrown out hecuse of hla ex penditures of I10T.OOO In t ie campaign Senator HtephSnson'S friend tried hard that time to get him to make public the details of Ins relation with I.a Pollette, hut he steadfastly refused un til now. ENEMIES IN 1909. I.a I'ollette teensei lethensnn II reii Ulna a rlcitste. if Mrtfi Bs-flenator lsa Htsphenoon nctte. Is . and Senator l-a KolU tte wet op friendly terms when Mr. Utephonoi w .- I'St SlsCtedi May IT. HOT, for Sen. toi Hpooners ui ogplt ii term, hut be. came hitti-r em niiee when in ISOI .sena tor Htepbenson euoceeifully sought to succeed himself Hetiator I, toilette, was ggid nt the tine, had had Mr. stejyicneou'e promise thai io would not try to suoceed himself, Mr. Hlephenson denied that he had made liny such pledge, announced his can .In lacy in Itol and on Mar. h 4. 1001, Was reelected on tiie twenty-third hailn: of thi joint assembly of tne Wisconsin I.. ..- etui Kcnntor fctephens'n In K.-bruary of the same Mar it. ,d filed a list of cumpa.g'. expenses which cam,, to a total oi ii"?. TOt.OS, Tns tnatt.r of campulgn ex- piu.c w is pr ptly seined upon by the La Pollette adherent to attack th,. validity of He nator Htephenson'g re elect Ion. Mt Li Pollette' Wisconsin lefglslature began an Investigation for fa,. puriH)se -f ousting Heuator Sf.'iiaen- i i , followed in turn b) a Clllted States .mo ill Investigation, I s I As a result of the investigation by the: Federal Honatorlal Committee -m Prlvl lege ,m. I Klectlong .'" United States genet on March -T. lOtt, decided by a vote of 4'i to 4 that the Chal'gSg of COT rupi methong mil pructlcee of cam-' 1 1. 1 ..i l algi l agaltisl s, nator Mtephen eon. who wa tiie oldest atid wealthiest member of '.. Ketuule, had not veen , proved and sen. .tor Htephenoon retained ' 111 Si ll'. When tlie break between Senators La Pullet t at, i Hlephenson first becum kti itvn In 1905 Senator S'.ephelis.c.'s Milwaukee Pre Vri a came out with a blast against Senator let Pollette In which "Plghtlng Bob" was called an "in. rate'' and other undesirable things The Stephenson crowd maintained that La Pollette wae atmry because after Stephenson had opened hi purse many time to h.lp La Pollette politically Venator Hlephenson had inike.i when the proposition was put to him to open th purse even wider for Li Pollette and "iieii.me a maker of I'reeidents lil;f Mark Hnnna." EXILED TO BE MURDERED. rrcif. . Im.I. -ni I . Hutffttn Nlaaalitar of i (,( i it rmriilHii. ir Sarmi! T Duttoti, oaoratary of mariran Commlttao fop Armani Hti nti liyriun Rallaf, dMorlliaa mathod ald o hnva baan Uaad by thr Ottoman dov rnmani to daport atni olaughtor Ar t. man I ! Th faaaor i not an "Impartial Ituaan fi th- currant numbar of ckritUtn Worlf, who daclaras that a now law wna promulgated laal uprinn In Ttirkay which mada it poKfiit! to tran--lort e.m;ri AnneiniHti oommunltlOO to il tat ant towni In oror that tnay mSaht l "butcharad ;thoit polling tii traati of fit-ir oan vtllagoa with thir blood' Krom i t I to Juno of thl yrar. iutir 'Phone ireelev 'Jtiti. ECONOMY IS URGED ON HOUSE OF LORDS Five Portrrs nnrl Thirteen Hontemaidi Dost om th Initltstion. RUNNING COST $100,000 Spn ml f'iyrrtpnnA nc to Tsi Stf fiOSmoN) 1 'ct L'ii -In connection with the Parliamentary talk about national economy, William Hill, writing In tho fiobi CUfgglOlg, Sugg sis the mainte nance expense of the House of Lords no a mtabls subject for m examination I of tlione who want to cut down xpi uses i it costs the empire a sum soil meted at between 75.'i'"i and (t 0,000 (ISTM0O and 1400,00 ) a year to maintain House of Uofdgi sccordtng to writer's ftguica. "BVOn if we should rongonl to t o ilgurv at 1(0,000 (1100,000)," l ho ho pu: the writer udds, "Incredulity- remembering i bo aharaoter anj present t a ll. ion of the institution almost reotramg our pin. "Let ll tlrst glaftC at tiie nccoiinte iiuie atiiig tiie expenditure upon ttio I building, Including housekeeping! poiic Ing, ale,' he says. "Tin' fltnecs of tlia , building for th,. service to which n i ' put is tan rsopongtblllty of the Lord I iircat Chamberlain, at present the Mar tnits of tdncotnoblro, lend Llncotnshlro'g deputies are a resident (upertntendsnt i ami a secretary, Thee official receive 1100 ($1,500) and IJ0 (fl.0001 per annum reenectlvely, along with fut nlshed rosidonoog wllhln the palace and fuel, and ill th" case of the superinten dent light likewise. "P'i. w ok of moving tUrpltUfOi clean ing, dusting and generally keeping Ho i gpanmenu tu for their nobis oooupanH i .! i.iiiini out nv me porters ami ini I teen lions, in te a at oisi iii i...s at a cost o il.Ois ISO I, the latter contingent i" tqj dl- I reeled and overlooked by a hoiieekeepi; enjoying a salar) o; (01 (M7j, It will ! be seen that though tin n iuse talteatong I vaostlon ihe Uord Oreut Chamberlain's . depart . in tit bj ItSOll nittSl ' "St tho notion round a'ajul t5 (llii) i" 1 v... "Tne upkeep, furnishing, warming, lighting ai i guardianship ..r the otrtto lure m tlie buglnuag "f tho fjfAos ! Woriwi. Tne cost of warming ventilat ing an. I lid itlng both tne Houses oi ih current year appear tr the estimate at 117.725 1 1151,015), which include some 123,000 15110,000) on account of tne engineering arrangements . if we put down ta an re of the House of Louis in this i'.'.l (5155,025) at on. -third we put down a sum little short of 110,000 i $50,01 n. The apportionment of '.he peer for tiie supply and repair ol fui niture may wii be ll, i (5S,000)por year, tne total for both HoUs"n being (1,000 1 51 5.000 1. Pttrther, repairs to tho bulldlna. .4' . ,.n the !5 per cent cal i i.i. it. 'ii will Mtailn t $ it ft, 000 . To ihi ma; 4. i $20000). ' TMp i-hiiipt for nol mer 1,011 added 'rates mounts ii -h tho y if nvoiland v. .1 upon ihO iVmm Houm by Ittell ! it least i."'i0 i $;t", i. "Tiui.-. on tin lowcal oonct Ivablc aoalo oi contputation th1 malntvitaiw . fur nlahlMi w rirMiirm. untilatKin, tihtitui Aru ptardlanahlp of iii Houm of i.rti will ioamtnftsr cont, atonii with rntNi paylnft wall ovor C25, I 1 5a 000)" ;t may evn bo CS.000 itl40.00f) -ii tho yaaf now In proffwa. mucn f"r '.dr raakot; for tho J4 1 "T.lo: PUlVtOdlRtl , tin- jt'f IM.5V t n;,,fi to ba 'ti' iiUaltitty tttUred yvntleman earning uprighl a Ions Ma tbony ottok wMh ; iion In r h vtov, M. iVioati to nourty half n doaan oantuiioa tm Blmck Rod Thtnitth a r yact roproaa ntat I ve f tli K'nv. tn fad i in K'iR' niof-r-chf,; t" the fomniOUM r.n rrttnonlal oiwaaionai with raffranco to tho 1 1 ..f Lordi olona. ,i apooioa f oupor-pollcaman. havlnc .it hli command in tthli apaolty about ft acora of doorkaopari nml moaaanoaiaj win tira w from tha itata " tr f :."o ($15,000) ii vf.ir. thr two Rhlafa dividing tfi'iti i $3. "Oft Ktwt-en them." Saks and Saks alone for Dress Clothes Even as an author looks upon some one volume of his works as his best contribution to literature, we ourselves look upon a Saks dress garment as our best contribution to clothes. ' . 1 ,S'f f ' iii Hi HQ Qi i i' Iih lit in SUHH iilml in tlir propoi't ion of 10' ( cloth nml 90' , rut. ! 10' ,' nf tin coHvt ntionalitji which Id funtoiHQvy, and !)()' , of tin individuality which in Saks, The latest Saks Tux edo is cut close to the figure) faced and piped with satin, linked on one button, and has grace, ease, .style, fit, individu ality and Importance. The newest Saks full dre&S coat is shorter in the waist, longer in the skirt, man affectionate at the waist line, and sits on the figure with Buddhadike compla cency and poise. And it's all in (he tailoring! Full Dress, coat and trousers . $28 lo MS Tuxedo, coat and trou sers . . . $2. to s:ts Dress Vests, in black and white. 3.S0 to 12 Hroadwav at 34th Street.