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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, January 10, 1913, Last Edition, SECOND SECTION, Image 17

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SECOND SECTION | PgRXH AMBOY EVENING N EWS 1 "GES"»"
PERTH AMBOY EVENING NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1913.
WANT BIG FUND
FOR PRINCETON
President Hibben Whiches
for Period of Exprnsion at
the University.
CALLS FOR $4,000,000
More Dormitores With Low
Price Rooms Desired-Me
chanical Engieeering School
Trlneeton. N. J., Jnri. 10.—John Grier
Iliblien, president, presented Ills tlrgt
f it 11 mi I report to the board of trustees
of Princetou university nt Its winter
tension liere and In definite terms made
It clear that he hopes to muke hid re
rtme at Princeton a season of great
expansion.
Ills program calls for a central en
dowment fund of approximately $4.
OOO.OOO. the Income from which will
meet the present annual defj''* In
Princeton's budget: the establh. -nt
of schools of mechanical engineering,
mining engineering and forestry: the
erection of a large university hull for
the common use of graduate*, under
graduates and faculty; a new dormi
tory with many low priced rooms, a
new chemical laboratory, a systematic
development of the library and a large
increase In the number of scholarships
for self supporting students.
Probably the newest of these sngges
tlons are the proposals of the mechan
ical and mining engineering and for
estry schools, accessories which would
appreciably broaden the scope of
Princeton's work.
Mr. Hlbben's proposal for a central
endowment fund, if carried out, wonld
put the university en a solid founds
Hon for the present. The recant Wy
man and Procter gifts were anade to
(be graduate school solely, and these
funds are unavailable for Uw general
uses of the university.
President Hibben enumerates the
urgent needs and advises the board of
trustees that he la "engaged In making
detailed estimates to cover these vsri
ous schemes, which at present I am
able to mention only briefly." He sums
up the educational situation In his re
port when he says:
It In Impossible for us to stand still, sod
In moving forward the ve--y exigencies of
progress create an Increasing number of
Imperative demands upon our resources.
We have not only to pay this penalty of
our very prosperity Itself, but In addition
to this we are under great pressure, which
the other American universities are also
experiencing, owlns to the particular de
mands rf the age In which we live.
Within the last few years there has been
a mnst remarkable opening of new fields
of knowledge. With the disappearance of
the old frontiers and the discovery of new
territory to be possessed There arise on all
sides abundant opportunities of Investlga
tlon snd research, open not only to teach
ers. but alpo to students. These domains
of knowledge. If entered upon naturally,
provide for a better equipment of our un
dergraduate* as they go forth to under
take the wcrk and engnge In the struggle
of life All these opportunities create a
demand that mors branches of knowledge
be taught and that mors teachers be pro
vided for this purpose.
CHOOSING A HOBBY.
Make It Ona That Will Relieve tha
Tanaien at Buainoa*.
Wrltlr»»t un the advantage and enjoy
meul Ibal a hiiM.v man will derive from
a bobby. Arnold Hen net l Mja lu tbr
Metropolitan:
"In choosing h distraction— tlmt la to
Kit jr. lu choosing h rlvul to hi* business
— lie should itflvet some |>iii-miiK wiiose
nature differs as much as possible
from the mi til r«* of tils business. and
which will bring Into activity another
side of Ills character If his Imsip.iM
Ix monotonous. demanding care mill
soll'ttiiilf milier thun Irregular. in
tense efforts of the In*In. then let his
distortion lie such lis will innke a
powerful <-:i 11 upon Ills brain. Hut If
on the other hum! the course of his
business runs In crises Unit Hiring up
the brain to its tightest striiln. then lei
his distraction he u foonsh and uieiT>
one.
"Many mi"i full Into the error of a»
Miming that their hohliies must lie us
dlgniticd and sefions as their voca
tlona. though surely the example ot
the greatest philosophers ought to
have taught thetu better! They seem
to Imagine tbit they should contlnH
■ lly lie Improving themselves In either
body or mind If they take up a sporl
It la liecHuae the sport may Improve
tbt'lr health. And If the hobby Is In
tellectual .t 'must need* be employed
to Improve their brain
"The fm-t la tbut their conception of
■elf Improvement la too narrow In
tbelr restricted sense of the phrase
they possibly don't need Improving
tliey possibly are already Improved to
the point of being a nuisance to their
fellow creatures: possibly what they
need la worsening In the briwd and
full sense of the phrase self Improve
ment. a course of self worsening might
Improve them.
"1 have known men—and ev«rylmdy
bns known them —who would approach
nearer to perfection If they i-ould only
acquire a little carelessnes*. a little
alisentnilndediiess. a little Illogical
ness. a little Irrational and Infantile
gaiety, a little nnscriipnloiisnyss in the
matter of the time of day These con
slderutlonn should be weighed lx*fore
certain hobbles are dismissed as being
«nworthy of a pl&lo man's notice."
Tired Clerk (over plied np coontert—
Can I show you anything elae. madam?
Customer— Yea: toe nearest way out.—
Boaton Transcript
Too cannot retrace crooked step*.
atb>of rafwu la atraicbt
Juet 8h«pplng.
\
Two Arkansas Men Who Seek to
Succeed Davis as U. S. Senator
WJSgLI'MW
Little Rock, Ark., Jan. 10—When
the Arkansas legislature meets in
•bout a week to choose a successor
to the late Jefferson Davis in the
United States senate there will be
many candidates. Prominent among
them are Representative William A.
Oldfleld and Governor Elect Joseph
T. Robinson. Mr. Robinson Is just.
ready to assume his gubernatorial
duties, but he would rather go to the
senate. Jerry South, chief clerk of
the United States house of represen
tatives, Is also a candidate, and ab
he was largely instrumental in hav
ing Robinson nominated for the
governorship he Is hopeful of indue-'
Ing Robinson to withdraw from the
senatorial race
GUARD SIPP IN
PHILADELPHIA
Whitman Has Details of Al
leged Polila Grafting.
New York, Jan. 10.— Following 111*
release from Jail tu Atlantic City,
George A. SIpp. Ill* sou Howard nud
Assistant District Attorney CSroehl
weut to rhlladelphlH. where SIpp went
Into UWIIng. guarded liy one of Mr.
Wbttuinn* men. Mr. Groehi brought
hack tu OUtrlct Attorney Whitman the
complete uarratlou of Mlpp'n exi*rl
rttt-M lu paying protection to the police
«lnce She time be bejtnn running Har
leui resorts that required protection.
lie also brought SIpp's aaanranre
that when the time cornea be will go
In-fore the grand Jury lu New York
■ ud affirm what he told Mr. Grnelil
with aome addition*. The SIpp nnrra
tire. It la said, gives the name of ev
ery person the botelkeeper could think
»f who could corroliorute his elm ref
ill*! he paid protecllou to Policeman
Kugeue M. Pox aud to other police
men.
Ill all likelihood there will he nn ex
citing scene In or around the criminal
courts l>nl III I UK- The Indications nr»
that tile police department will maki
nn effort to subpoena SIpp If they gei
within roach of him. The trial of I'o
(iceman Eugene Fox Is set for toda\
] iH'fore Deputy Commissioner Walsli
and It was said that the case will 1101
CO on until SIpp has been formallj
brought to headquarters as a witness
The fact that the grand Jury and tli<
district attorney rejected the police evl
dence against SIpp as Insufficient tc
warrant nn Indictment Is said to huv«
aroused SIpp's gratitude.
Threaten* to Get Even.
Before leaving Atlautlc City. Sipr
said:
"I'm going back when I hare rented
Then I'll hare my luiiingit. It won't I*
any frnmeup, but straight facts that I
can prove. Before I'm through men
higher np' will know Just how I felt
behind the bars by n little ex|>erleuce
of their own.
"I'm leaving the time of my appear
ance In New York Entirely up to the
district attorney, who wil1 keep In
touch with me during my recuiieration.
My son Howard will go on the stand it
needed. He can corroborate every par
tk-le of testimony I shall give, uud the
boy will do It."
The district attorney has been nn*
lous to get corroborations of Sipp's sto
ry. This. It Is believed, enn be fur
mshed bY SIpp's son nownrd. who has
never engaged In the traffic which
brought wealth to bis father.
When SIpp first made his accusations
agnlust Fox before the aldermanic In
vestlgnting committee he sntd Ills son
had seen him mnke payments to the po
llceinan. Young SIpp told Mr. Coehl
in Atlantic City that he could corrobo
rate much of what his father bad
charged and waa anxious to do so be
cause of the Infamous charges which
policemen bud mud* against the elder
SIpp.
Paid Her ■ Compliment.
Dr. Johnson never bad a reputation
for paying compliments, but It Is re
lated that once when Mrs. Slddona. tbe
great actress, called on him Id Bolt
court and tbe servant did not readily
bring ber a chair be said. "Too see
madam. wherever 700 go there are not
■eats to b« badf
BRANDT MAY
GET FREEDOM
Governor Sulzsr Interested
in His Case.
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 9.--Altorney Gen
eral Canncdy announced that he would
recommend to Governor Rnlzer that he
pardon Koike Rngelbrekt Brandt. who
Is nerving a thirty year sentence at
D.mneinora for burglary committed at
the Klflb avenue home of Mortimer E.
8chlff. In whose home he had been em
ployed as a domestic. Mrandl. has serv
ed six years of his term.
Governor Jtnlrcr wna asked If he win
ready to take up the Brandt case at
the present time.
"No." be re]) I led.
"I am uot committed ns to the time
when I will take It up. I will do so
when I can And an opportunity to do
substantial Justice."
Governor Sulzer said that Brandt hnd
written a letter to Oweu L. Totter, par
don clerk In the executive department.
In this letter Brandt asked Mr. I'otter
to call on him when he came to Daune
mora with the parole board, as Mr. I'ot
ter does at regular Intervals.
"lie asked me what Le was coins to
do about the request," said the gover
nor.
"I told Mr. Potter If he saw Brandt
to tell him to write no more Indecent
letters for his own (rood."
The coventor had reference to n doc
ument In the pardon clerk's office In
which Brandt stated the grounds on
which he applied for a pardon from
Governor DIX.
It Is lielleved that Governor Sulzer
will pardon Brandt The governor dis
played » deep Interest In the case short
ly after liis election In November.
SOLD INDIANS BAD BEEF.
Lessee* of Their Land* Aecueed by
Mr*. Gray Safer* Ssnate Committee.
Washington. Jan. 10.—Sales of dis
eased beef to Crow Indians, with the
knowledge of Interior department of
Bciala, was charged by Sirs. Helen
Pierce Gray, an Investigator, before
[lie senate Indian affairs committee
ivhich Is holding an Inquiry on Senator
Townsend's resolution to direct the In
:erior department to send the Crow
record* to the attorney geueral for in
restigatlon.
Mrs. Gray asserted that beef of cat
tle with lumpjaw. sold to the Indians
ay lessees of their lands, had produced
nimpjaw among the Indians. Senator
rownsend said he was convinced gross
frauds bad been practiced ou the lu
aus and that au Investigation should
je made.
"DRUNKEN CHAUFFEUR" BILL
New Measure, Imposing Heavy Pen
alty, Rushed Through Senate.
Albany. N. ¥.. Jan. It). — Urging
jecessity for Immediate action. Major
ity I.euder Itobert K Wagner had the
•tate senate ;>ass Senator Kitzgerald's
bill, under which drunken chuuffeurs
tvho speed lu New York city muy be
tent to the workhouse.
Under the law. as It now stands, only
i flue of nol exreedlng $2"> may be Im
posed. Under the law. as Senator Kits
gerald's bill changes It. It will be pos
libie to Impose np to a year's Impris
onment. or a fine up to *500, or botb
So* and Imprisonment.
HOLD BANKER
IN CONTEMPT
House Seeks to Punish
George G. Henry for Re
fusing to Testify.
GEO. F. BAKER HEARD
Head of First National Bank
of New Yok Tells of Enor
mous Dividends.
Washington, Jan. 10.—The question
whether the house money trust Inves
tlgHtlng committee may Investigate the
affairs of national banks was started
on Its war to the courts when the
hanking and currency committee unan
Imously voted to certify to Speaker
Clark for contempt George O. Henry of
Saloiuna ft Co- New York hankers
who refused to tell the money trust
rommlttee the names of twenty-four
officers of national banks who made
$.10,000 out of a syndicate to market
California Petroleum stock.
The speaker presented the certifica
tion to the house, and that body voted
to certify the facts to the United State'
attorney for the District of Columbia.
' with authority to procecd with a crim
inal action involving One or Imprison
ment
George F. Baker, president of the
First National bank of New York, pop
ularly referred to as "the biggest man
In Wall street since .1. Plerpont Mor
gan retired from active business." wns
the principal witness before the money
trust committee, telling of the organ!
zatlon of the First Securities company,
which holds the stocks of various
banks tbronjrhout the country. The
company was organized, he said, to do
business which the government alleged
the bank act forbade the First National
bank to do. He said he declined to
furnish a list of the bank's assets l>e
ca use it would l>e embarra.ssed if made
. public.
Mr. Baker testified that in 1874 the
capital of the First National was $riOO.
OOO nnd was Increased In 1901 to J10.
ooo.ooo by the payment of a dividend
of $it.500.000. Undivided profits and
surplus of $11,041,000 were left after
that dividend was declared lie went
over the yearly dividends since then,
showing they ranged from £0 to 120
per ceut.
Islands of Leisure.
Between the Island of Madagascar
nnd the const of India there are 1(1.000
islands, only (100 of which are inhabit
ed. in most of these islands a man
can live and support his family In lux
ury without working more than twen
ty-five days in the year, or at all. as tiR
ture provides the food, and no clothes
are requln-d.
James A. Patten Must Stand
Trial for Cornering Cotton
Washington, Jan. 10.—By uphold
ing certain disputed counts against
James A. Patten and others, charg
ed with a violation of the Sherman
anti-trust law in running a so-called
cotton corner, the supreme court
sent the case against the men to
trial in the lower courts. Patten,
Eugene S Scales, Frank B. Hayne
and William P. Brown were indicted
in New York on charges of conspir
ing on Jan. 1, 1910, to "corner" cot
ton by extensive buying on the New
York Cotton Exchange, as a result
of which the price would be enhanc
| ed and ultimately bring arbitrary
j excessive prices. The conspiracy
was described aa calculated to yield
$10,000,000 In profits. Tlie alleged
violation of the Sherman law was set
forth in the Indictment in eight dlf
: ferent wayB In as many counts, the
; defendants being liable for trial on
1 any one Before the defendants
I could be placed on trial the United
States circuit court for southern
New York held insufficient four
counts as not stating an offense.
The government appealed from that
decision to the supreme court.
Exemption For Pupils.
At the regular monthly meeting
of the exempting committee of the
Board of Education in the high
Fchool building last night thirteen
applications were presented to cx
cuse pupils from the schools tor dif
ferent causes. Eight were givan the
privilege of remaining from school.
Cautious Judge.
"Judge. why did you adjourn court
for Ave minutes JtiHt now?"
"I felt that I had to sneeze."
"Yew?"
"And 1 feared If I sneezed on the
bench the lawyers wuuld make that
tlie basin of a demand for a uew trial."
—Louinville Courier-Journal.
Store Closes Saturday at 9 P. M.
•inPOBTEOS
■ nwnrtun J JIUKt OCAWIirULl
BSTAjLEBB
WE GIVE AND RE DEEM SUEUTY COUPONS.
Obeying Orders from Headquar ers We Are Continuing the Sale of
MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING
Cutting the Prices Right and Left
We told 3rou before that orders had gone out that we were to double the Jan
uary Clothing business, and we are making great strides toward our goal, thanks to
your appreciation of our offerings.
And there is going to be more doing tomorrow.
Some of the most formidable propositions we have yet made in clothing for
both men and boys are now being made.
Suits and Overcoats worth up to $25, going at $15.
Suits and Overcoats worth up to $18, to $20, going at $12.50.
Suits and Overcoats regularly $15, at $9.92.
Suits and Overcoats regularly $12.50, at $8.7G.
Suits and Overcoats regularly $10, at $0.97.
The Suits are of cheviot, Gunmetal, Dark Mixtures, Fancy Mixtures, Brown
and Cray Mixtures, Worsteds and Cassimeres.
The Overcoats are in fly front and button thruout styles, both single and dou
ble breasted, in the smartest of the season's models; grays, browns, Oxfords and fancy
mixtures, with velvet, plain and convertible collars.
You will be surprised to find such strong, good-looking suits, worth $6.98 to
$9.98, selling at only $3.49; that is an extra for you to remember.
MEN'S SLIP-ON RAINCOATS
Men's Slip-On Raincoats, fully guaranteed; double texture.
$9.98 Raincoats, $4.98. $10 and $12.50 Raincoats, $6.98.
$15 and $18 Raincoats, $12.50. $20 and $25 Raincoats, $15,
MEN'S TROUSERS
Men's $5 to $7.98 Trousers, $3.95. Men's $2.98 to $3.98 Trousers, $2.59.
BOYS' SUITS and OVERCOATS
Boys' $10 to $11.98 Suits and Overcoats, Boys' $2.98 to $3.93 Suits and Overcoats, j
$7.45. $2.65. .
Boys' $7 to $8.50 Suits and Overcoats, Boys' 25c Blouses, 17c.
$4.85. Boys' Knickerbockers of Cassimere and {
Boys' $5 to $6 Suits and Overcoats, Cheviot, $1 and $1.53 values, at 89c. I
$3.75. Boys' 50c Trousers, 36c.
Boys' 75c to 98c Blouses, 59c. Boys'Suits and Overcoats, $1.59.
HAHNE & CO. zz NEWARK, N. J.
ROOSEVELT IS
AGAINST PLAN
Descrlbts "Holding Party"
Plan as Combination That
Will Not Do.
WAY EXCEPT NEW YORK
Forces Seeking to Dethrone
Tammany Think Colonel
Does Not Wlean Them.
New TorU, .Tan. 10.—Speaking of the
plan put forward by I'raiik A. Munsey
for the foririntiou of a new party. into
which both the Republican party and
the new Progremfve party could enter
with honor to themselves. Theodora
Roosevelt came out with a signed
statement In which he put himself on
record as against a "combinutlon with
the Republican maclilne."
Mr. Roosevelt recited nt length the
Irreconcilable grievance of the Chi
rngo convention, lie said again that
Ihe nomlnntlon of Mr. Taft was "ac
complished by deliberate theft." He
Jeclared that the Progressive party
would gladly receive all Repabllcana
tnd Democrats who wished to su!>
icrlbe to Progressive principles, which
he described as the principle* of Abra
ham Lincoln.
The word the colonel nsed In refer
fin* to Mr. Mnnsey's plan of a "hold
ing party" for the Republicans and
Progressives was "comblnation." This,
It was pointed out by friends of Colo
nel Rooacvelt. was far from a definite
itand on his part against a fusion of
Progressive principles and Republicans
for a single local campaign against a
•ommon enemy. The plan which the
colonel attacked la his statement waa
the gwaeral scheme for a permanent
:omblnatlon throughout the country.
Only Oppeaee National Plan.
His arguments. It was pointed out,
were national arguments and had no
llrect bearing on the problem of fu
ilon. Comptroller Piendcrgast In hla
'emarks on the Mnnsey plaa spoke of
t from precisely the opposite point of
rlew. his friends said. He had In mind
•.lie munlclpnl campaign and spoke of
he Munsey Idea as offering a feasible
means of fusion against Tammany
Hall. This Colonel Roosevelt quite
'lluilnntcd from consideration, his
'rlends declared, the Implication being
hat something can be expected from
the colooel In the future tiu to a feasl
ale plan for fusion.
The colonel spent moi
afternoon nt the Hoti
iresslvea on problems of social service.
He met Miss Jane Addams. Miss Fran
ca A. Keller, former Senator Bever
idge. Dean Kirchwe.v of Columbia Ijiw
<chool and Dean l.ewls of the Unlver
dty of rennsylvanla I,aw school. Her
bert Knox Smith and State Chairman
Priestley of Oklahoma. The commltto*
worked out details of proposed legisla
tion. which was presented to the ex
ecutive committee of the Progressive
national committee at Its uieeltug to
lay.
where be conferred w
SCREAMS SAVE HER.
I Woman's Voioe Brought Help When
Unknown Man Assailed Hor.
Haledon. N. J., Jail. 10.—A strong
pair ot tuners and a scream that was
heard a quarter of a mile away saved
Mrs. Heury Dietrich of this city froin
Hie attack of a man who pounced upon
her In the darkness while she wan re
turning home from Paterson.
On the trolley enr she was annoyed
by a man. When the car reached th«
I end of the line, a lonesome spot and
(.the nearest imint to her home, she left
. l)y the front door and had walked soma
distance before she was aware that
the man was following her Mrs. Diet
rich started to run. but the man over
took her, and as he seized her Mrs.
Dietrich screamed at the top of her
voice and fought him off. Tier screams
were heard by several men In a saloon
a quarter of a mile distant, who ran
down the road in her direction and
i frightened away her assailant.
SKEETERS IN N. J.? NO, SIR
Impossible, Bay* State Entomologist of
Reported Plague at New Brunswick.
New Brunswick, N. J„ .Ian. 1(1.—
Thomas ,1. Headlee. state entomologist
iif New Jersey, when shown state
ments that there was a mosquito
plague In this vicinity, was greatly
unused.
"It is absolutely Impossible." said
Professor Headlee, who added that h«
(lved in Highland I'ark. one of the
towns alleged to be affected. "The
mosquito larvae cannot be hatched at
this time of the year." he continued,
"and if any of the insects have been
seen they must have been hiliernatiuj
iu somebody's house and aroused t<
activity by the indoor heating arrange
meuts."
PROMINENT LAWYER DIES.
Oecar Keen Passes Away In His Sixty
ninth Year.
Newark. N. J., Jan. 10.—Oscar Keen
a well known New Jersey lawyer ant
pi-prosecutor of ICsserc county, died ai
his home in this city.
Mr. Keen was bora in Newark sixty
I nine years ago. He was a graduate oi
i Princeton, class of '(Jo. and after l>egiu
I ning the practice of law was a racmbta
i of the firm of MeCarter cc Iveou.
l The Result.
I "Did the trip of the young heiress ta
I Europe to secure a title In tlie mutrt
' luoulal market succeed?"
i "Yes. though, strange to say. It waa
a baron result."—Baltimore Auwyntau.

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