If It's News and True,
Weather To-day :
VOL. LXIIL, NO, 293.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., MONDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1908.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
ORDERS CASTRO NOT
TO ENTER FRANCE
Cabinet Decides Venezuelan
Must, Apologize for Way in
Which He Flaunted
SIGNAL REDRESS DEMANDED
President Cannot rlemnark Without
Formal Apology Cnlos Ill
ness Positively re
Pari?, Pec. 6. If President Castro of
Venezuela, eome.s to Bordeaux, lie will
not he allowed to set foot on French
soil until after he has offered a formal
apology for the fashion In which he,
has flaunted France. This decision was
arrived at by the cabinet at Its meet
ing yesterday, but It was kept a se
cret for two reasons:
First, because H was suspected that
(.'astro would disembark at Santander,
Spain, and .second, because his physical
condition may ho such that humanitari
an motives might 'render Immediate
care at a hospital Imperative. But
should he arrive at RnrdeauT and his
Illness not be serlou". the cabinet has
determined that some signal redress
must le exacted from the Venezuelan
president for his Ignominious expulsion
of M. Taigny, the French charge d'af
faires, from that country In January,
Permission to land, therefore, win h
made conditional upon, first, the dis
patch of an official telegram of apology
In the French government and, after
that, the d'.'patch of telegraphli In
structions to Caracas for the Immediate
execution of the arbitral award In the
n.Htter of the French claims, which
France asserts. Castro has Ignored.
Mr. Ponilngo Castillo, the Venezuelan
consul-general Ht nmburg and r, T
calHnte, consul general at Liverpool,
rased through Paris today on their
way to Santander. presumably to meet
S. W. KNEVALS DEAD
Member of Old New H.tvcn r'uiiilly and
Prominent pv York l,nwyer.
Void has been received In this city
of the death at Ids home In New York
of Sherman William fCnevsls. Mr.
Knevsts was born In New Haven and
lived lure until aftr his graduation
from college, when he went !o New
York and took iu the practice of law.
He wns very successful as a lawyer
and was quite a prominent member of
the bar. At on" time President Arthur
was a member of his firm,
Mr. Is'iKVal's law offices at the time
of Ms death were si Jtl Nassau street,
and he resided nt 200 West Fifty-sixth
Tin' funeral services will be held at
H o'clock this morning at the Church
of Zion and Si. Timothy, with Imermen'
M, Kncvals'irrnduated in the famous
das of 'S.l, in, which he was one of the
more prlmlnenl members, being a mem
ber of the Skill! and Rones society. Aft
er grradiiatfon lie married Anna Hoteh
1is. a daughter of Hussell Ilot.-hklss,
who lived in Wnnstr place n good
many years ago. He Is survived by
two daughters. Mrs. Williams, who lives
in New York, and Mrs. Child.
Filly years ago the family was very
prominent In New Haven politically and
socially. Hack In the thirties his un
cle was captain of (he 'night watch."
the predecessor of the preent police
fore, Fur a good many years his
htotl.cr conducted the clothing firm of
Kneals A: Co. on Chapel street, where
the :!lci"b-i now K
FOUR WITHOUT LIGHTS
Anol her Rlc(llt ('iiiiglit hy Poller In
Sporlnl ( rusnclp.
In pursuance of (he campaign or
dered 'by Chief Cowles against rubber
tired vehicles which do not display
lights at night as required hy law four
arrests have so far been made. Three
of the arrests were made Saturday by
Patrolmen (Icenan and Murphy, who
are especially assigned to the crusade,'
and the fourth was made Inst night by
the same ofllcers. The victim lt night
was Albert Knutsen who was appre
hended on a bicycle at Church and
(ieorge streets without n light. a.
number of others were held up Satur
day night but were on the way home
and the law allows them the benellt of
the doubt In this case. All Ihe four
arrested were on hloyi le.
The law, however, does not rolev to
bcy,-. - alone and the ofllcers have
their eyes open for all rubber tired ve
hicle Rnd each will be held up If
cujght without lights.
Are Their Originators LctiHy Cniltlrd
The New Vork Times of yesterday
toilalns the following:
To the Kdltor of the New York Times:
Are the words "tag day" and the
'use of "tags" when employed In the
collection of money from dlip puhlic
rightfully the subject of a, copyright?
Are hospitals and other charitable In
stitution making use of this now very
popular plan for raising funds com
pelled to give up a percentage of the
unis collected to me originators of
Hie device? have rend n report of
one "tag day" where It. cost (he Insti
tution four cent commission out of
each ten cents collected by the tnK
gers. whose services were doiuil.il.
Possibly this will riuvl the e of
some lawyer capable ,,r rendering an
opinion, and who will at tin same
' time Hot licit. He lo free the pennies,
dimes mid other coin collected
through the efforts of chillier n mid
elder ' lucgen" floni Ihl Icgitimntn
"nii.--off " "TAi;i;r-;u ".
New ot'K, Pet . I, Diyi,
TROLLEY STRIKES AUTO
I'.iH PmUnrd of Ansonla Mum Some
what Banged I'p.
lust at church time yesterday morn
ing an Inbound Kdgevvnod avenue trol
ly car ran Into a large touring car
thai was attempting to cross 1 hi f trol
ley t rni'ks on Elm street near Tempi",
The trolley car struck th Unto Just
about In the middle and smashed part
of the won,! work, threw the rear
wheels out of gear and strained the
machine quite badly. The touring car
was a Packard and bore the number C
3SSS which In the nuto directory Is
down an the property of Henrge H.
Srhnelllng of tAnaonls. The only occu
pant of the car at the time of the ac
cident was James Ahcnrn, who Is tho
chauffeur. He was on the way to An
,onln when the accident occurred. Roth
trolley car and auto came to a quick
slop which prevented more serious re
sult of the collision.
Secretary of Xntlnnnl Toln I.cngup Is
Busy Otherwise. '
Providence, R. l., pec, 6. -The trans
fer of the New Britain polo team to
New Bedford announced lust week was
ratified at a meeting of the National
Roller Poip league here today. All the
cluhs except New Rrltaln and Bridge
port were represented.
The secretary-treasurer, C. W. Pyne
of Hartford and the Vlee-Prcddenl W.
P. Perrln of Providence, tendered
their resignations and Mr. Pyne was
then elected 'vice-president and Mr.
Perrln, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Pyne
relinquishing the duties of the latter
office because of business engagements.
It was voted to have a uniform sys
tem of timing In all the rinks.
TRYING FOR ARMORY
Police Ball Committee Seeks
Permission to Use It for
HYPERION CANNOT BE HAD
No Other Hall In Town Large Knotigh
to Aornintnodatp Crowd That
The commitee In charge of the pre
liminary arrangcmetils for the ball to
to be given this winter by fie Police
Mutual Air association has run un
against something of a snag in the
mat("r of procuring a hall. The Hy
perion theater, which has been iievd
on former occasions. Is not procurable
this year, and thre Is no other hull
In Me city large enough to accommo
date the crowd which Is certain to at
tend this event, except the slate ar
mory. The committee is In hope of
securing that building for the event,
and will make an effort to got It
shortly afr-v t.ie Yale Junior prom
enade In the third week In Jnnu.lrv.
The armory will be engaged the nlgnt
after the promenade, hut Hie follow
lug night It will be free, and I he poli,.,,
are striving to get permission to use
It on that date e,nd believe they will
secure the permission sought. It Will
make un Ideal place, much larger and
better fitted for the purpose than the
theater would he at the best, and lite
committee will feel that It has n
cnmpllshed a grenl deal If It can g-l
this hall for the affair.
On account r,f the fact that the hull
will draw so large a crowd that there
Is no other place In the city which will
be large enough for the eveni Is ,i
certainty that. If t,ic armory is tint
granted the ball will have to be given
I NEW BIKE RACE RECORDS!
j Second Hour of Six-Day Itrlnd Sees
j Fifty Miles and One lip Done.
j New Vork, Pec. 7. The competlt
j firs In Ihe six day bicycle race at Mad
I lon Square Garden were sent away
j at 12:1,1 4-fi o'clock this morning,
j The pace set from the start was a
fast one. and at the end of the first
hour a new record bad been bung up
of 23 miles 5 laps. The previous rec
ord for the first hour was IS mile
I laps, made by (iougolltz and Kaser In
t o 2 .
Maurice Brneco led the bunch at
the end 'of the llrst hour. AM the rid
ers are well together.
The sixteen racers kept up the fur
ious gall of the (lrst hour and creat
ed a new record for two hours with a
distance of nO miles and I lap. Ln
fouri vide was leading the rider at le
end of the second hour with tile field
hanging on tenaciously. Rrocco,
whose partner bud lost n lap, made
several attempts to regain his lost
ground, hut each time was overtaken.
The best previous record for (wo
hours was 49 miles fl laps, made In
I fin; by liougolitz and Kaiser.
Details of the start with entrants
will he found on the sporting pae.
PROFESSOR KNAPP DEAD
Yale .Modern linnguitfio Tenclier.
I87-'I2. Dies In Paris,
Paris, Pec . -Prof, William Ire
land Knapp, formerly of Vale and
Chicago universities, died here to-day.
WMIInm Ireland Knapp was born
In New Vork In JR::,",. He was pro
j fessor of modern languages at Colgate
university, fcii(-H.i; Varc-nr college,
ISii.i-7; Vale, 1 S V f - !t 2 ; I'nU erslty of
i 'hieago. I s:i Since I MO he had
lived in Kngln ml and France, dcvoliiiK
hi': lime o litcmry work. Professor
Knapp was considered an authority in
i, SpanPh history and literature. He
j via: ihe nut p.ir of many publli atiunn.
PRAISES MR. TAFT
Editor of the Outlook Tells Yale
Students That Famous Grad
uate Has Laid Down His
Life for His Country..
FOLLOWED DUTY ALWAYS
Longed for n Siirptiip Court Bench,
But Refused It for Less Pleasing
Work Peril In Fool hull Nec
essary for (ioori Men.
Rev. 'Pr. Myinan Abbott of New York,
editor of The Outlook, addressed the
Yale students In Pattell chapel yester
day morning and In the evening ad
dressed the general university nieeiing
in Pwlght bnll.
The talk In t evening was very In
formal and In Its course Pr. Abbott
paid a great tribute to William How
ard Taft. Be said: "The man who has
recently heen elected president of the
1'nlted States Is an excellent example
"f a man who Is laying down his life
for his country, Just as Washington
and Lincoln did. In the case of Abra
ham Lincoln there was no need of his
death to show that ho bad laid down
his life. His martyrlsni was an inci
dent. He was laying down his life In
the four years of the civil war and the
period preceding It. Washington laid
down his life Just Hie same way In the
revolution and the years following, and
the fact that he died a peaceful dea'h
makes his life none the less self sacri
ficing. ' "About Mr. Taft I know of personally
and d not need to rely on newspaper
accounts. iMr. Taft's ow n wish has al
ways been to be a judge. President
Mi'Klnley wanted someone to cross the
Fens to the Philippines and liy the
foundation for a civilized government
among the Mule brown people. Tart
did not wish to go, but when AlcKlnley
told him that lie whs the best man
available for the position he responded
to the call of duly and went to the
Philippines. While there he was of
fered n position on the supreme court
bench, the position which he had been
working for and desiring for years.
His duty to the little brown people led
him to decline nnd be remained In the
Philippine until he was recalled to be
come secretary of war. While In that
oflice be ha always had at heart the
interests of the people over whoni
President McK.inly sent him to rule
and a the result of his work he will
sometime see them a free people In the
broadest sense of the word,
"While Taft was secretary of war, a
place on the supreme court bench was
again offered him, and this time lie was
longer In refusing The place was helo
open for him and was very alluring, at
tracting him more than an administra
tive oflice. Hut t'be call of duty again
led him to refuse and from now on he
will continue to lay down his life for
his country as he has ever since be en-
I tered public life.
I "Another good example of a man who
Is laying down hi life for others Is
found Pr. Cront'ell. He was a lead-
log physician In Isuiilon and could have
i surrounded himself with every luxury.
He became Interested in the fishermen
land sailors who came Into the harbor
: at London and learned of the people of
! 1 nbrador who had no physicians from
j one year's end to the other. So Instead
.of raising money for someone else to go
j to Labrador as he could have easily
done pr. (irenfell went himself, aban
j doning the luxuries of London lor the
hardship of Ijibrndor. Itm they were
j not hardships for hlni nnd the triusi
i enjoyment, that of service to fellow
men he found In that desert country.
(.Continued nn Seventh Pago.)
Aged Ldunrd Suoniry Hurl Stitiirdiiy
Mghl Near Honndhoitse.
While operating switches near the
round house of the railroad company
about 2 o'clock Sunday morning. F.i
vviird Sweeney, a ninn about three
score years and ten, whs run down by
of the endues after he had given It n
j signal and badly cut about the head.
lie was taaen to 'ine ,in naven Hos
pital In the police ambulance. There II
was slated last night lie bad a bad
rut ovr the lift eye and several mlnoi
bruiacs but nothing that Is likely to
prove of serious consequences unless
some unexpected complication s"ts In.
The man is quite nn "Id man and Mil
makes his condition a little more seri
ous ihati It would normally be.
Sw'enev livrs at the cor. Brown street
and Second avenue n West Haven. It
In said lie had operated a switch for
the engine which struck him anil Ihe
engine backed down on him before he
could gel mil of the way, striking him
on the bead.
MENINGITIS' QUICK CALL
Tlilr(ccM-Yciii-(l(l (ilrl Succumbs P.c
fore Aid Ittwlip Her.
Two sudden death were reported to
j .Vedles.l Fxamluer Hartlett yesterday
'for his investigation, tine of the cases
( was that of a young girl named Irene
Callahan, who lived at (7 Caliper street,
The doctor found tliHt her death was
due t" a sndd"ii attack of spinal men
ingitis which came on so quickly that
the girl died before any help could In
secured for her. It is a Very unusual
mne for death to come so suddenly
j from this malady. She was 13 years
I Mrs, Fanulc Newman. B.s years of
1 age who lives with her married daugh
ter at ,'5 Shclloii n venue was found
' dead in bcl by them when they arose
I yesterday mnrnini:. The medical exam-
ini T Investigated and pronounced the
iinf niie of ,einpe heart dNensf which
I had conn.' on In the night.
I? oosf.velt Holly denies Csnal Hraft 1
C'.islro Kxeliided from France I
Short Session of Congress Opens....
Prof. Knapp. Late of Vale, Head..., 1
King a Vidhn of Mme. Stelnnert . . . I"
Heimrai Simon Takes Presidency . . , 12
Nation Pays pnrt of Rig Hunt Rills Ut
Church and Labor Get Together..,. 4
Foreinsi of ('nngre.snnal Action.,. 4
Financial News tin d Quotation 11
Secretary Pyne Resign 1
Pouble Church Anniversary 1
Lvman Abbott Praises Taft 1
Minister's Sharp Words 1
Police Try '.o ('Set Armorv 1
Trolley Strike Auto 1
ftev. Mr. Maurer Accept ''all 13
Farmer Without Lights 1
Engine Hits Sw llcbmnn 1
Husy Night for Aldermen 11
M-WIT Page fl.
Six-Pay Racers Off.
LcwU Roys Training Hard.
Pawtuckel Here To-night,
linen I Rowlers Have Chance In League.
AiismiiIh Defaults in Caledonian.
Rusy Week In I lie Baseball World.
Ileneral Sporting News.
KKTS IO-1MV-Vngr 4.
Hyperion "The Wolf." .
Grand -"The County Fair."
Vaudeville at Pnli's.
SHORT SESSION i
Both House and Senate
Adjourn Immediately After
Convening at Noon
OUT OF RESPECT FOR DEAD
Following Bcndin? of Mcvsage To
morrow Hon-e Will .t Down
Hi Work on the I'm
Washington, pec. . - To-morrow at
p; o'clock the sixtieth congress will
convene for it second session. Vice
President Fairbanks And Speaker Can
non are both In this city. The former
will open the senate while the latter
will preside In th" house. Practically
no business will be transacted In eith
er house to-morrow. Jn the senate
ex-Covernof Cummins of Iowa, will
take Ihe oath of otflce a the successor
of Senator Allison of that state, a
will Carroll 8. Page of Vermont, as
the successor of Senator Stewart. In
the house the seven members w ho
were elected in November to succeed
members who have died or resigned
In that body will also he worn in.
They are Henry A. Barnhart (dem.L
who succeeds the late Mr. Brick
(rep. I. from Indiana: Albert Kstoplnal
(dem.L who succeed the. late Mr.
Mejer, from Louisiana; otto O. Foel
ker (rep. I, successor to'Mr. Punwell,
(rep.), from New York; Frank R.
Unernsey, trep.V successor to Mr,
Powers, (rep,), from Maine; Kben M.
Masters, (rep. I, successor to Mr.
Parker, (rep.), from South Pakota;
(. C, Wiley, (dem.), successor to his
brother, A. A. Wiley, (dem.), from Al
abama, and John P. Swasey,
(Continued on Seventh Page.)
CUTS BROTHER POLACK
ipt Captured In Haling After v,7 h" "Ml I"'''
' ! The event will be one of large mo
rons Chnp. mint In the history of SI. Paul', (m
1 After n chase from the corner of
SaltiitiM 1 1 avenn and Ferry street te.
i Oraiilstt corner, .lofeph Llpka, a voting
I Polaraler. who live at a house near
that corner was captured after hiding
j In house of some Polish friends and
'is under arrest for breach of the penc
from the corner of
on Michael Paxegula, ine trouble m
1 ! '
curared on Ihe street cm tier at Fen v j
street and Saltonsiall avenue Saturday !
night, and In Ihe row w hich Hie t wo j
ynipia men hail Llpka drew a Unl:'e, ,
" nl'l,h ,,r n' Uf" "pp"e,i,.!
line swoop of Ihe knife caught Passe-
gala In the head Inflicting a wound
which reuuired considerable nedleal at
tention frmn Pr. Robertson, who was
called. Another vicious lunge at the
! cliesi was rendeied of might ennse
iiueiiee because of the double tliPknes
I of enins which It had lo go through.
The knife penetrated the overeoal
P.iZ' Bina had on. and his Inner coal,
and then scratched him slightly, Hls'gusi fi last. The Philadelphia!!, It Is al
wnuntls sre not serious enniinh, how -
ever, lo keep hint in nnd he was down
In I lie Hrand avenue slallon yesterday
to Idrnl Ify Ills assails nt.
When 1pka was spoiled he started
up f'er-t y- street for Urnnnls corner
nnd poiieenifti etn fool and men In aulos
sinned in pursuit. If was finally cor-
i nererl al ( !r;i a n l corner, where ho sue
I eeeiled In KetUitR Into the house of a
! friend. The Inhabitant of the bouse
would give the police no aid In fludliiB
ilielr man, so the house was searched,
lone of the patrolmen pulled h bundle
Hint appeared to he nothing but rngsj
I mil of a closet In which It had heen
elnsViy packed, and upon examination I
the bundle vvns found to contain thaj
man wanted. Pntrnlnien N'ewberg. I
Kllv and Flvnn nnd Supernumerary
M'Kiiloe, who was appointed at the
nieeiing of Ihe police eoinnilsiloners
IhhI Tuesday night, participated In the
FLOATING THE YANKEE
(bailee" of Hecoirrlog Mesnolicn
Cruiser Appenr (ioort.
Newport, R, I., Pec. S. Reports by1
! wireless from Ihe Fnlted Slates collier
: Lebanon, which I standing hy the!
stranded cruiser )nnkee, off Penekese
Island, slate that the chances of float-!
iUK the Yankee, appear much Improved;
Although Hie weather Is extremely'
colli Hi" sea and wind have abated, and
as Hi" cruiser appear lo lie IjIiik mi
n sandy bottom nu an ven keel, It If
believed that the air compressors caii
he worked much easier Ihim when,
the vessel was lying on the Hen smi1
I'hlekens slicals, Six lie l.es of the ves
sel's how shows hi high waler. and Ihe,
top of her masts and slack are Mm -I
St, . Paul's to Commemorate
Making Dr, C. B, Smith and
Bishop Mackay Smith
BOTH WILL BE PRESENT
Important Kont to Be Observed at
SerOVrs Sunday Reception lo
('lersymcn nnd Families
by Pnrlsh Saturday.
An anniversary of great Importance
In the history of St. Paul's church In
this city and of the whole Fplscopal
church In the city will be observed
next Sunday In St. Pnul'f. Next Sun-
I day will mark the completion of the
fiftieth year of the ministry of the
Rev, Cornelius B. Smith who was or
dained to the ministry of the Kplscopal
hnrch nt St. Paul's on the third Sun
dae In Advent 1 sr.S. and the tblrty-
I second Mneo the ordination, also In St.
j Paul's church, of Ills brother, the Rl.
Iiev. .Aiexanner .uaeKay piiiiim, nm
bishop coadjutor of the d'ocese or
Both Pr. Cornelius Smith and Bishop
Mackay Smith are sons of Nathan
Smith, who was horn In this city on
January Ifi. I RrtS, and who was the son
of Cnited States Senator Nathan Sniltii
from Connecticut. The senator was
consequently the grandfather of the
two ministers. Their father died In
Rath. F.nghind, on Faster day In lTS,
and I burled In Walcott cemetery, near
Roth Pr. Smith and his brother, the
bishop, were born In tills city at Hie
family homestead In Wonster street
and they were baptized and confirmed
at St. Paul's. On the south wait of
that church now rests n tablet to the
memory of the father.
Pr. Cornelius Smith Is rector
emeritus of St. James' church in Madi
son avenue. New Vork, where he was
rector for many years mull ISM. The
present rector of the church Is Rlshop
Courtney who resigned I lie hlshorlc of
Nova Scotia when he iiitne to Un
church, Bishop Mackay Smith was In
j his early ministry ai-soclaled with
I Bishop Potter In missionary work at
j New York city and later became reel or
I of St. John' church, the traditional
I president' church In Washington, p.
I '. Thence be was called to become
J bishop coadjutor at Philadelphia five
I years ago.
Roth Pr. Smith and Rlsliop Macka
Smith will come back to New Haven
to take pnrt In the anniversary R"rvlcen
nt St. Paul's church next Sunday In ob
servance of their ordination so many
year ago. Pr. Smith' son, Kverett P.
Smith, educational secretary of the
Church Mlslonnry soclely will also
come with them. At the regular morn
ing service at H:!tO Pr. Cornelius Smith
will preach an historical sermon de
scribing the parish as It wa fifty and
sixty year ago. Bishop Mackay Smith
I "III preach ine sermon in ice evening.
He has elected lo preach a sermon
along usual lines without any historical
references, leaving that part of ihe ob
servance to the older priest. Rev, Kv
erett P. Smith will take part In the scr
i the evening before, that Is Saturday.
the parish will give a reception to
Bishop and P'. Smith In Ihe parish
house. The reception hour Is S o'clock.
It Is expected Mini the families of all
three clergymen will be present at botii
the reception on Saturday and at the
services on Sunday. Besides the spei Inl
sermon at the Sunday serv ices special
hyiniiH nnd n ste.'ial chant have been
CROOKED CARD GAME
IMillnilclphliin Thinks lie Was Fleeced
Bridgeport, ( pec. A. William K. Far
row, arrested In New York today and
held for the Bridgeport police, Is want
ed here on a charge of swindling Wil
liam Hippie of Philadelphia out of fl
!xfifi In a card game In Ibis city on An
I leged, was Induced by Harrow and
man named Frank to come lo Bridge
port to Inspect personally some prop,
eny In a business deal. When Hippie
arrived here he says, he was taken to
a room on F.lm street and Inveigled
Into a game nnd dropped his money.
When Hippie wept back to Philadel
phia lie employed detectives lo run
down the nllo-d swindlers. Hippie has
now empbyed counsel and ha, posted
a heavy bond with the Bridgeport au
thorities lo prosecute Ihe case.
SKATING IS SPOILED
Hovs Out on Ponds Yesterday, Hut
W'cnfher Is 1'hl.lc.
The change of temperature which
came with the storm last nielit put an
end lo the budding hopes of many
youthful skaters, hopes which Hie no
lull condition that met them during
the day yesterday .Instilled, As a mat
ter of fact the low temporal lire which
has existed for Ihe past couple of days
resulted In Ihe freezing over of poneU
and even such large ones as Ph ker
ninn's were frozen enough yesterday to
warrant boVjS In gelling nut their
skate and getting on them. With clear
cold weather the skating would pro
bably have hecome good in a short Mine,
but Ihe change canie Inst ulghl, and
Willi the rain wlial'he lliei-e was will
he much discouraged fro trying lo form
for a few days yd. Vesterdav, how
ever hoys did get nil the ice and a few
had their first skating of the ulnler,
t iiMiKMVKii tii tin;,
III" !. I VtlclH inn I Inn
rp vul n t to no t'v n in 'n i v-,;i 1 1
posted i.ond' innin;; the ah
ii ri I
THEODORE E. BURTON.
vT, (ti ; t. Jit
Clrtrlnnrl Man Mentioned for Treasury
STRAUS ASSAILS KOCH
Nathan Says I'.niltiPiit Pliyslclim Is Pis
credited hy Ills Stand.
New Vork. Pec. (1 The contention of
Dr. Koch. Ihe noted flerninn physician,
that tuberculosis cannot be onmuiunl
eate.l f i humans by cows or cattle af
fected wllli the disease was violently
aitiuked to-nlglil by Nathan St ran at
a meeting of the Judeans, an organiza
tion of Hebrew of social and commer
AS PIGS IN TROUGH
Such Are Business Men Scram
bling for Tariff Protection
for Own Interests.
ASSERTS REV. DR. STIMSON
In Sermon ill Cpntpr Church Pcrlarps
Aincrli'iin iVople Arc Sidrlsli nnd
Only Convent httmlly Honest
liecluring that pigs In the trough
arc (dean In comparison with t ie
American business men who are seek
ing tariff protection for their personal
advantage, Rev. l)r. Henry A. Stlm
aon of the Manhattan Congregational
chinch of New York arraigned the
selllshnesH and "conventional honesty"
of tho American people In hlx sermon
at the C"iiter ennrch yesterday morn
ing. I'r. Sllmsoii took a hi general
subject t.ie faith an. I practice of re
ligion. I'alth without works, he said,
Is Idle, nnd works without faith are a
delusion and lead to Phnri.sreism. ,s
Hie foundation of his sermon he took
the two slatftnents that there Is a
much religion In a man as there Is
between (iod himself and no mta'e,
and that there Is n.s much In a church
as lis members practice.
The kind of work demanded, said
be, depends upon Ihe timet In whlci
we live, and In our ( li'cumstances.
First of all we should be unseinsh.
Selfishness Is a subtle, changing temp
tation and grow with the battle of
life and flic struggle of success, .start
ing In childhood, it U emphasized as
we grow up and Willi marriage be
come "family selfishness." where our
Interest In others Is lost nnd we live
only for our own family. .
Similarly In politics, what candidate
was heard to base his claims on any
thing bill what he could secure for his
own constituency'.' None based their
candidacy on their broad patriotism,
and yci there was no rebuke for this.
There Is now being presented to III"
world a Siiamcful exhibition In our
discussion over the tariff, where none
care for th welfare of the country
and how beat to collect. IU reveniiea,
but look nut solely for the benefit of
I heir own Interests. The pigs In the
trough are clean In comparison with
the business men who are seeking
protection for personal advantage.
Take, for comparion, the father of
one of the prominent Kngllsh educat
ors,, a man whose entire living came
from his farm, intrlng the;agltatlnn
over (he repeal of the corn laws, he
was told to vole against It; that it
would Injure the farmers. What
American business man would have
(Continued fUl F.leventh Page.)
WILL NOT DISCUSS SUIT
I H. Mason Will Sny Nothing About
II. T, Blake's Action Against Him,
Frank II; Mason, who acted as mod
erator In the First ward 'at. the late
election, last night, declined to dis
cuss the $1,111111 suit which Henry T,
lllnke has brought against blm to test
tho ballot law. Mr. Mason cast out.
.Mr. Hlake's ballot, because II did not
come up 1' the statute requirement.
Mr, niakc Is suing this time on the
ground that the statute Is Itself nncon
stltiitlonnl. Two years ago Mr. Hlalie
brought suit against ' Mr. Fred j.
Brothers who had heen moderator at
the, election, and the suit was won by
HhiI Hud liny Siituriliiy. Hut Is Now on
Itoad I.. U ollvlllc.
Fx Chief W rl it n. who bad a bad day
Saturday, was reported last evening
as resting comfortably and being
much better. For a time Saturday It
was thought that, his fall, In which
he wan rather badly injured, might
pi ove fatal, but be had yesterday re
covered from the relapse. Ills phys-
Ihlan. Mr. Monahan, reports that he
I expects the chief o recover III fine
I tdiape and that Ills uindUI'.Ul n now
Scathing Rebnke From White
Honse for Editors Seeking
to Create Suspicion
in Purchase, '
RAKE-OFF STORY LUDICROUS
Neither Taft's Brother Nor Hia
Own Brother-in-Law Involve
ed New York Sun An
swers Tirade Against
It With Interest.
Hot Springs, Va., Ppc. 6. The follow.
Ing correspondence passing between
President Roosevelt and William Tnid
ley Fnulke has been made, public by
Hot Springs, Va., Nov. 29, 190.
The Presldcnt-The Indianapolis
New, not only during the campaign,
hut even after Its close has been re
pcaleiily F.nd continually making' seri
ous charges against your administra
tion as well ns against Mr. Taft In con
nection with the Panama purchase, as
for ex-ample the following:
"The campaign Is over, and the peo
ple will have to vote tomorrow with
out any official knowledge concerning
the Panama canal deal. It has been
charged that the I'nlted State bought
from American citizen for $40,000,000
property that cost those citizen only
$12,000,000. Mr, Taft was secretary of
war at the time the negotiation was
closed. There Is no dnuht that the
government paid $10,000,000 for tlm
property. But who got tha vmoney?
We are not to know. The administra
tion and Mr. Taft do not think It right
that the people should know. The
President's brother-in-law I involved
In the scandal, but he ha nothing to
say. The candidate's brother has been
charged with hieing a member of th
syndicate, fl" has, It la true, denied
It. P.ut lie refuse to appeal to the
evidence, nil of which Is In the pin
session of the administration and who!- '
ly Inaccosslble to outsider. For weeks
Ibis e-eandal has been before the peo
ple. The records are In Washington
and they are public records. But the
pfoplo are not to see them till after
election If then."
Kven after the election till ha been
continued, It being said that Mr. Taft's
"vvenknes" In Indiana (where he ran
many thousands ahead of any other re
publican cnndldate) was ddie In a great
measure to this alleged "scandal."
What are the facts In regard to It?
W here are these "Inaccessible ree
ods?" When did they come Into the
possession of the government and what
do they contain? If the statements of
the New s are true our people ought to
know It, If not true they ought to have
some just means of estimating what
credit should he given In other matters
to a Journal which thus disseminates
WIM.IAM MCMT.ET TOVI..KK.
The , President' f.ptter.
White Hoiife, Washington, Dee. 1, IMS.
My Dear Mr. Foulke have .received
(C'ontlnued on Second Page.)
W'h.shliiKton. I tee, 6. -Forecast fur
Monday and Tuesday:
For Knstern New York: Rain or
snow and warmer Monday followed hv
fair and colder Tuesday, strong east
winds shifting; to west Monday night.
For New Kngla nd : Rain or snow
Monday and prohHbly Tuesday, warmer
Monday, colder Tuesday, strong .eaot
Observations at lntd State weath
er bureau stations, taken at S p. m. yei
terday, seventy-fifth meridian time.
Albany 29 8K 13 00 cloudy
Atlanta 41 K I 26 Cloudy
Bismarck.,,. ID HV 4 00 Clear'
Boston 30 K 8 T. Cloudy
Buffalo. fl SB IS T. Cloudy
( 'hlcgo ,13 NW 2 I HI Snow
Cincliinnll.. , . 41 SK 4 3S Rain
Clevis nd.... 34 HF, 2H 28 Rain
Menver IS S ! ! Clear
Metrolt 32 S S (14 Snow
Hart lord 24 N 4 al cloudy
Halleras 110 SK :l 20 Haiti
Jacksonville,, lil SK S 00 Clear
Nantucket 34 SK IS 0 Cloudy
N. oneans.. . . "0 S 10 00 Clear
New Vork 31 Nl:l 53 0.1 Cloudy
Norfolk 52 K. 8 T. flaln
Omaha 11 NW ID T. Cloudy
).'Hsbnrg Vt K 23 04 Rain
port land. M. . -"1 SB '10 on Cloudy
Providence... 28 NH K 00 I'loudy
St, Imils., 31 NW 10 T. Cloudy
SI. t'nul 10 NW 24 T. i'loudy
Washington.. 40 K 10 T. Rain
I.OC4L WKVniKR HIOPftRT.
New Haven, Conn., dec. H, 19'IJ.
Temperature IS !1
Wind dit linn NW N F,
I Wind velocity 7 HI
Preeipllalioii . 0 0
Weather Clear Cloudy
Minimum temperature. 16
Maximum tempera I lire , la
Minimum last year. ... 23
Maximum last your. ... 37
!,. M. TAR It, r.ocal Forecaster,
C, S. Weather Bureau,
Shin HMes 7;i'l
Sun Sets i ll
High Water ll.i)l
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