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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 1

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 1

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

LY EAGLE Complete Stock Market THE WEATHER. air tonight and on Wednesday. FOUR O'CLOCK. Volume 73 Xo. NEW YORK CITY, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1913.

2G PACES. THREE CENTS. DAI THE FULL STOCKING GLYNN IS "REGULAR," EAGLE TO GIVE BIG NEW YEAR CONCERT DEKALB AVE. TO BE EXPRESS STATION ON SUBWAY LINES FRIENDS JOIN SEARCH FOR JESSIE McCANN; OFFER ins, and had them thrown Into committee, lu the Senate senator Elon R. Brown refused to allow a second reading of the ballot bill, although he allowed the others to go to third reading.

He made a tenement speech against the Glynn programme. Today he sa.d to The Eagie: "Tre Democrats are mishandling this legislation just as they did the Sulzer Impeachment, and the public effect of both moves will be the same. The Assem II marred the evening in oast years In place of carousing in the strc and making the night hideous by noises. Brooklyn for the, first time will have an objective point at which its citizens mav gather and enjoy a concert of exceptional merit until the birth of the New Year is announced. The niihlle ivlll ho to loin In singing many of the selections that will form the programme, aud the concert a.l may have a part in it.

It is probable i mat In addition to the purely musical feature of the evening there may be an address by some leading clergyman or citizen that will serve to draw attention to the significance and import of the ushering in of a new year. tTAlTnrtm nAirn inmtlTMT i from the unsavorv elements which have nUMl duiS point om That mT-rT WOMAN'S LOST CASH Ethelbert Ahrens and Lloyd Pierson Bring Joy to Miss Eleanor Hopp. MONEY DROPPED IN STREET. In the third place it is believed here Lads Found It on Their Way lne Governor will have the support SO TAMMANY 'YIELDS' Failure of Governor tO Attack Wigwam Explains Legislature's a Support of Primary Bill. MAY BE GLYNN FOR SENATOR.

jjoes menace Tammany Power in Democratic Party. (Special to The Eagle.) Albanv. Deceniher 9 The the Tammany Legislature to the pro amine 01 covei nor liiytin is explainable on several counts. In the first place Governor Glynn is not golnx to make war on Charles F. Murphy or the Tammany organization.

In the second place the organization Is protected from assault In the primaries Jiy the direct primary bill. i lie organization aim Hint iif will be the party choice for L'nlted States Senator. "Let this programme go through and the Governor's future will take care of itself," said senator Thomas C. Cullon, the Brooklyn Democratic leader In the Legislature, today. "The Governor Is an organization man and he isn't going back on Murphy and the organization," said Speaker Alfred E.

Smith of the Assembly. "How would Tammany hav clived for a hundred and fifty years If men deserted It every time there was something said against It." An analysis of the bill presented to the Legislature last night shuws that it retains all of the party machinery through which Tammany Hull will be able to hold its sway in New Yoik City. Instead of abolishing parly organizations and mnk- niKl rlct a strnlcht. unit at the present leaders aud executive in Kings tounly and New York County could be ousted in the districts where the mjorlty of the election dls- tl.i(:ts ngnIIBt tho present leaders, It cements the present hold of these lead- 1 ers. Where it does not simply follow the present law it provides that tile party shall rule and make its own regulations, These provisions draw the tooth of the anti-Murphy independent Democratic movement in New York City.

County Committee to Consist of One Member From Each Election District. The only reform attempted by the bill is in the makeup of the county committee. It is provided that the county committee shall consist of one member from each election district. Many suh-coni-nilttees such as the Judici al District committees, Senatorial District committees, are left out of this bill but may be reinserted under the following clause, "and such other commitccs as the rules and regulations of the party may provide." So far ns the seleelion of candidates in concerned lilll is "'ill reform measure, but tun Tuijiiuany view Is that with the organization Intact the leaders will be able to look after the candldatea in some way. It has H'equenlly been said by big Tammany leaders that the organization would be quite as powerful under any direct primary 1)111 which did not ac tually destroy it.

It would have the same centralization of energy that, it now lias, ind would work for the sumo ends. No Spy on Tammany Polls. Another ivaso'i why the Tammany men have fallen so readily Into line with thci Governor's direct primary bill is being advanced today. This is the failure ol the bill to provide that Inspectors from Christmas stockings of certain politicians will be filled with cold feet. M'COOEY IN THE OPEN Publicly Declares He's ForCiynn Primary Reforms.

Democratic County Leader John H. McCooey came out today tlat-footed for direct primaries and all the other proposed election legislation fostered by Governor Glynn. Although it has been generally known for some time among the friends of the county leader that he was In favor of the Glynn proposals, even the more radical ones such as eliminating entirely the State conven tion, this is the first time that Mr. McCooey has made a public statement of his attitude. He said: "With reference to the possibilities of the present session of the State Legislature, I merely wish to Indicate that our representatives in Albany are predisposed to favor Governor Glynn's prpogammc, which I also favo in full.

I am thoroughly in favor of the Massachusetts ballot at primaries, the election district as the unit and the absolute abolition of the State convention even In an advisory capacity," Mr. McCooey was not worried by reports that several recent recommendations said to have been made by Congressman Fitzgerald to Secretary nf the Treasury McAdoo for appointments had been turned down. He refused to discuss the rumors. BARE ASHORE! OTHERS DRIFT. Terrific Effects of the Gale All Along Shore.

Many mishaps are reported as a result of yesterday's gale. A Lehigh Navigation Company's barge went ashore on Bobbin's Reef; a Berwlnd White Coal boat sank at the foot of Thirty-first street, South Brooklyn: a tug had three barges in tow of Aniaganset, two of them broke adrift and the tug was unable to pick them up because of the high wind and heavy ecus. Similar cases have occurred at other points along the roast, as the slorm was pretty general as far east as Boston. DE FIDIO CASE ADJOURNED. The case against Domcnleo de Fldio.

wtmTroaded not guilty to the churgo of keeping a disorderly house at 84 Vesta avenue, was adjourned today In tho Court of Special Sessions until December 2a. b'orker, Russell and Zollcr were sitting. bly Impeachment of Suizir was justllUd, but the way in which the Impeaching i was done was a disgrace. The hurry and1 haste over this programme Is type the same sort of thinking. I am going to obstruct the tills us much as I can.

I can't prevent the third reading, but I am goins to do all that I can." There is a great deal of talk about tho i worklngiueu's compensation bill not that. They are not dcallni, from a cold deck. That Is what one of them said W- they lz zs: lire now holding. They can': see why the hills will not pa. neither can any i else who undcr.stan Ilie ciiHUKe LOiiv i nis alleiitoon liic Hcpuhllc llu HcpuliUcans of the euiiie- nun are caucusing limit Brown and Hinmaii mid the Democrats under Frawley and Smith.

The doiibtlul members will be whipped into at these conferences." Senate and Aoscmbly met today ami did nothing but ruminate over tin sad turn the political history o' New York city for (lie ycir 1HI3 has given politicy for MISS ROUNDSSTRIGKEN Head of Private School Suffers Stroke of Apoplexy. Friends and pupils of Miss Christina HoumUi, who for more than thirty years has conducted a private school for glris 'at 525 Clinton avenue, are much con- I cerncd today over her Illness. She has been conllncd to her bed since November SO, when she suffered a stroke of apoplexy, which left her in a partially paralyzed condition. Miss Hounds Is under the care of Dr. Julius C.

Bierwirth. Beyond admitting today that his patient was suffering from a partially paralyzed condllion, Induced by the siroke, Dr. Blorwlrth would make no prediction as to how soon she would recover. At the school was stated that the doctor considered It Impossible, lo determine accurately In cases of tlilo kind. The statement was alao made at the spacious old house nt Cltulon nve- Hill'lli mil us mm I'llCllCU in i h()()1 has remained i innl.

i-' ti Illness would make no difference in the school's i plans as It would he conducted under tho direction of Miss Rounds' niece and Miss Alice Dlnsinorc, who has been a teacher there almost since the school was established, just ns If Miss Rounds were In personal charge of It as usual. WILLIAM G. DE WITT'S WILL Third of Estate to Widow, Remainder to Son. The will of William fl. DeWllt, the well-known lawyer, who died Inst Thursday, wus lilcd in the Surrogate's office today by Heracy Egglnton, attorney was made April IIIUC, was drawn by Mr.

DoWitt himself, and In hrlew unci to the point. Une-thlril of all the real and personal Is bequeathed to Mrs. M. Belie DcWilt, the widow, of 127 Hemseii street, and the rest lu given to his son. Clinton i tt.

of 828 Eastern Parkway, exclu sively and absolutely. Tho two leiie-llelaries are named as executrix and ex- ccutor, and are exempted from giving bends. Heisey Eggiton and Ceorge J. O'Kcefe witnessed the will. Mrs.

Lucy Snifi'en of 42 Montgomery place, Mr. DeWitt's daughter, la nr liiintloned in the will. Mrs. Sullleii s'id son why she Hhould not be mentioned. Tho value of the estate Is not staled.

DR. W. B. CRAIG ACQUITTED Court Finds Him Guiltless Knabe Murder. of S'lelbyvllle.

December 9 Judge inm tllc llin6t .1 the jury to William B. f'rn ic der.i of the Indiana Veterinary College ged with the murder of Dr. Helen at Indianapolis, on October 2.1, motion (o dismiss the case was mail, ay Attorney Henry Spaan for the defoliant yesterday when the State concluded its evidence. The sudden termination of the use was not unexpected by those who have watched the progress of the trial. it was believed that the State had failed to make as strong a case against Dr.

Crais as it had predicted. PARDON PETITIONS IGNORED. Connecticut Governor's Office Flooded With Appeals lor Mrs. Wakefield. Hartford, December 9 Faster than the clerks In the executive offices at the Capitol can open them come petitions to Governor Simeon E.

Baldwin, asking for clemency for Mrs. Bessie J. Wakefield, sentenced to hi; hanged for the murder of her husband. The correspondence goes Into the wast" basket as fast as opened, bet overflowing I i a i I Music Festival to Be Held on New Year's Eve Before Borough Hall. ARTHUR CLAASSEN TO LEAD.

Arion Society Will Form Nucleus of Monster Chorus To Be Noted Soloists. A New Year's Eve celebration that will do away with the noise and rowdyism that In the past have characterized these, occasions has been planned by The Eagle, and the opportunity will be afforded to Brooklynites to gather before the Borough Hall, where a monster open-air concert will be held under the auspices of this newspaper. The concert is to be under the direction of Professor Arthur Claassen, and as a nucleus for the great chorus that will be heard the Arion Society, of which Mr, Claassen is the director, has offered its services. In addition to the members of this Brooklyn which bears an international reputation, there will be later announced the names of several i Professor Arthur Claassen, Uho Will Direct tlie Eus-'le's Concert on New Veur's Kva. celebrated soloists who will be heard In conjunction with the great chorus.

The concert is to begin at 11 o'clock on the evening of December 21 and is to last one hour, or until 12 o'clock, when the New Year will be ushered in. The idea of a. New Year celebration that shall do for thin holiday what the Safe and Sane Fourth Idea hus done, for Independence Day has grown apace In tho lust few years, and Tho Eagle in arranging tlie open-air concert and in securing the services of Professor Cluusson and the Arion Society, who have been heard before the crowned heads of Europe, has sought to give Brooklyn the opportunity of participating In a1 celebration free. fortunate fellow men. Each day a list lul)llsued 111 uh'i.

iL-uvii uiic in uiese cases nas been investigated by the Brooklyn Bureau of Charities and Is known to be du-serving. The Do-Something Club asks you to join in helping these unfortunates. Each family is numbered, so all you will have to do is to send your contribution and the number of the family you want to help to Tho Eagle. The Eagle will publish each dav In addition to the list of needy families, a lull report of all the contributions anil the names of the, donators. As soon us a family is provided fnr, it will be taken from the list.

Should more than one pick out a certain family and thus more money than is actually needed for its requirements, the surplus will he applied to another family that has been overlooked, The Bureau of Charities will snhmlt mis linn je, u.jiie in oruei that all who wish may know just how the money they contributed has been used. Those who desire may obtain the names and addresses of the families published in the list, so 113 to be able to furnish any personal help. Those who cleslro to given personal service to these families will be given an opportunity to do so if they will mention the fact in their letters to the club. The Eagle will announce tomorrow the tabulation of the first two days' contributions. Asked to Help Today.

Father near consumption. Needs: Cood food, light work; services to get relatives to usslHt wife and children. 24. Father, mother, two children. rntner lett to get work In Canada.

Soon niter, child got. scarlet fever. Father The Eagle and Downtown Business Interests Win Victory in P. S. Board.

TO BE LOCAL STOP ALSO, $130,000 to Be Spent in Changes to Station From Original Plans. There will bo an express slop at the DcKalb avenue station of the Fourth avenue subway, as well as a local stop. This Is a victory tor The Eagle aud the downtown business interests who have been fighting for two years for an express station at this point. Tho line as originally laid out called for only a local station at DcKalb avenue, and although the matter was carried to Commissioner Mc-Carroll, when he was the Brooklyn member, and to William R. Willcox, when be was chairman, nothing was done until after George V.

S. Williams succeeded MeCarroll and Edward E. McCall became chairman. The layout of the tracks under the Flatbush avenud extension in the neighborhood of DcKalb avenue is be altered by the addition of two to permit the express station at that point. This announcement was made by the Public Service Commission today.

Coupled with it came the statement from Commissioner George V. S. Williams that while the announcement said merely that the change would permit an express station at DcKalb tvenue. It was the intention of the commission to force the operating company to use it as such. $130,000 to Be Spent to Effect the Change.

1he engineers of the commission were instructed, today, to draw the plana for the improvement, which, it Is estimated, will cost about $130,000. Downtown business men received the news with rejoicing, today. "It is a step in the right direction," Baiil Edward C. Blum, one of the leaders in the fight for an express station nt De-Kalb avenue. "It is very evident that if the Public Service Commission gives tho operating company the facilities to make this an express stop, they can very easily give orders later on forcing the operating company to use it as an ex press station, if that concern docs not willingly take advantage of the facilities." It is known that Colonel Tlmolhy S.

Williams, president of the B. II. has expressed himself as believing DcKalb avenue should be an express station. Commissioner Williams, when his attention was called to the wording of the order, said: "You don't suppose wo are going to spend for something that we do net intend to he used, do you? I have reason to believe that It will b. every used, and It is a simple matter for the commission to issue orders to that effect, if necessary." P.

S. Board Explains What Change Will Accomplish. The formal statement of the Public Service Commissioner says: "The DeKalb avenue station was planned for a local station, and express trains were not expected to stop there. Since the plans were made, the proposed Whitehall street-Montague street tunnel lino tc Brooklyn and the St. Felix strcet-Flntbush avenue connection with the IJi igliton Beach ilne, both of which connect with the Fourth avenue subway, have been adopted.

By the addition of the cross-overs proposed it will ho possible for express trains using either of these lines to swing over to the local tracks at the DeKalb avenue station, and make the stop there. The effect, therefore, will be to make an express station of the DeKalb avenue station, as It will be possible for all trains to slop there. There are to be six tracks in the. tube at this point "This change will also permit tho operation of all tracks to their full capacity during the rush hours, and will allow the operating company to route their Coney Island express business by way of the tunnel lino from Manhattan, the St. Felix street connection and the Brighton Beach line, as well as through Ashland place and the Fourth avenue subway.

The change will not interfere the new cross-overs trains from tho Manhattan Bridge. In fact, it will promote the flexibility of thnt line, for by the new crossovers trains from the bridge may operate either over the Brighton Beach line or through the Fourth avenue subway. This would be possible to a certain extent under the old plan, but the capacity of all tracks' under that plan would be limited by just as n.i.ny trains as were operated from the Manhattan Bridge over the Brighton Beach line. The cross-overs will permit interchangeable operation without limit-Ins the track capacity." REID AVE. CARS HELD UP.

Homeward Bound Passengers Halted Thrice in Last Night's Blow. The Reid avenue car line schedule was upset three times last evening. Shortly before o'clock a telegraph pole at Church avenue and Westminster road was blown over by the elghty-elght-niile gale, uud was prevented from falling Into the street by the trolley wire. The polo rested on the wire and hung over the street, while a long string of westbound Reid avenue and Church avenue cars was held School and Turned It Over to Principal T. O.

Barker. Mrs. Eleanor Hopp of 527 Throop avenue is hardly able to believe her good fortune in having recovered $230 which she believed was gone for good yesterday when It dropped from a handbag in which she was carrying it. She did not discover her loss until she reached home, and a careful search of every foot of the streets through which she had passed proved fruitless. That she did recover the money was due to the honesty of t.vo boys of Public School No.

41, at Throop and Putnam avenues, HI Hubert Ahrens and Lloyd Pierson, who found it while returning from school and brought it to their principal, T. O. Baker. Just how much the money meant to its Uumed tearfully that it represented the savings of years to pay off the mortgage on her home. The two boys, Pierson who is a grand- ui utt: lc ouin uif, i iif, iu in una nam avenue, and Ahrens, who lives at 440 Tompkins avenue, were walking along Throop avenue on their way from school yesterday, when just below Putnam avenue, they say what looked like an old, paper-covered hook lying on the sidewalk.

Pierson kicked it and was surprised to see a large roll of "yellowbacks" fly out. When the boys counted tho roll they found that It consisted of twenty-three, ten-dollur bills. They took counsel together to find out to whom they should glvo tho money and llnally decided to turn it. over to Principal Bill; r. The latter took tho money to the Gates avenue police station, but LLOYD PIERSON was told that no Inquiries had been received there for it.

No owner appeared last night, and the principal had decided to send a note around to the various cliiss-ruoms today, when Mrs. Hupp appeared and established her ownership. insisted on presenting each of them with Pierson and Ahrens were called in from a $10 bill. Mr. Baker suggested to tbe i boys that they each start a bank account with the money and leave it in the hank to draw Interest until they are 21.

Both promised to do so. RIDLEY GKH BURNED Old Frame Structure on Law rence Avenue Destroyed. The Ridley Memorial Church, nt Lawrence avenue, near Ocean Parkway, was destroyer by fire, which broke out nt this afternoon. The loss Is estimated at M5.000. The building, which wus erected in 1S72, and has been unoccupied tor two years, was owned by tho Ocean Parkway M.

IS. Church, at Ocean Parkway and Foster avenue. Tho fire was discovered by Inspector Edward Hushes, who turned in the alarm. Fire Company No, Kill responded, but the flames had already made much headway on the rn me structure, Fire Chief Lally arrived on the scene at the second alarm. After an hour tho liaines were under control, but the building was gone.

Captain Keidy and the reserves of the i i ParkvlUo station kept the crowd order. Mnnpu fnr an "Arroct anrl Pm-i money ail Urest and UOI1- viction" in Connection With Disappearance. several new "clews- fail One Kerjort Thnt Kin, in Philadelphia Another Says Coney Island. Active steps were taken today to raise substantial sum of money which will be offered as a reward for "the arrest and conviction- person responsible for the disappearance of Jessie Evelyn McCann, the young womau who left her home last Thursday niornlni; lo go to the Home for Destitute Children nt 217 Sterling place, and who has not been seen since. Prompted by the theory that the girl might have been lured away or fallen Inlo evil hands, Thomas Jay Olenaon, a manufacturer, of I.V.2 Bergen street, whose daughters nre acquainted with the Mcf'ann family, took the L.ltialfve In this move.

He saw two women friends of "is, one living at live Hotel (ieorge and the other woman who lives ou Wnshlugion Park South, Manhattan, at I requested their co-operation in carrying cut the plan. They agreed. Both women are prominent In church and social work. Between them they decided to ask for aid In raising the reward and request assistance from any source. "We have promised to stand behind a sum as High as SI, cm." said Mr.

sp.i.klng of (he mailer. "That Is. we will make good the money If no one else will come forward to help, but we hope they will. It is time something were done, and not a minute should be lost. We ask everybody who desires to help to si lid their names and addresses.

"If there I1113 been any outrage perpetrated In (his Instance we want the person responsible brought to book, and nroseciife i. It Is time something was done to put an end to these things. The two women, whom 1 know well, buvu agreed to conlrlbute equally with luy if -uo other aid comes." Mr. Cleason went to the McCann homo at East Twenty-ilrsf street, today, and told the members of the family what his purpose was. They welcomed his assistance and told him to go ahead with Ilia plan.

Mystery Deepens and New "Clews'' Fail. In the meantime, the mystery of Jessie McCann's whereabouts remains as deep as ever. Many "clews" were offered lo tile police aud the McCann family last night and today, and as fust as they developed, they vvero rim down. None of them led to anything ilcllnite. Tliey cnnie from all over the city and evcu from out of town.

A business man of South Orunfic, N. called up tho McCann home by long distanco telephone to say that he had seen 11 girl whose description tallied with Hint of the missing McCann on the streets of Philadelphia on Saturday morning, between the hours of It an. I 12 o'clock. Ho told the girl's brother, Robert, that the girl was walking hurriedly Ions Cin at nut street, between Four teenth and Broad. Ho did not mark her closely at the time, but when he read the description in the newspapors he remembered that It fitted to a clot that of the woman ho had seen on Cheatuut li cet.

Miss McCann's brother was Inclined to put great deal of faith in this report because of the fact that the family has relativ.a living in Tioga avenue iu thut illy. The' McCanus bad already loinmunl-ciued with Philadelphia, Cranford, N. Pleasant Valley and Cood Ground, L. wire -diss McCann has friends, und had learned nothing; but on the advice of a friend of young McCann at once got into toneb with Inspector Eaurot ami hd him wire the Philadelphia police. They were working on the Quaker City clew today.

Two Reports Thnt She Was Seen at Coney Island. Another message came from a friend of the family, who called the house on tho telephone last night and declared that a nursemaid had seen and talked with Mins McCann on Surf tvenue. Coney The nurse said that she again saw McCann on Surf avenue, Friday, but that I'p'ti her deiii 'alter appeared to uavo changed, and she was nervous and distraught. She did not recognize or speak to tlie nui'e. lull, continued abstractedly on the way that led to the ocean.

Late this afternoon another clew came trOUl COIICy IMiinu. naa ict'uiceu the police that a young woman answer- Ing Miss McCann's description had been seen at ciocii mis morning in tue drug store of Frederick Zelleis, on avenue, between the Culver Depot and West Kighth street, nnd that she had in- ciuired where she might find furnished rooms. The same young woman was In the store on Sunday morning. Detectives looking into this clew. A police boat was observed around in the waters oil Coney Island, during the day.

Writer of Postcard Not at Address Given. Still anotuer clew was contained In postcard message, slcncd the iimucj "Harold Nelson," who gave his addrM other Parties should lie on duly 111 thai she knew nf nn rea Quick Aid to Needy From Eagle Do-Something Club While Opened Only Yesterday for Its Second Season-, the Club Has Already Brought Help and Comfort to Many Homes Read the List Below You May Be Able to Help Some of the Deserving This Yuletide. Tammany primary polling places on pri-' The Sulzer bill contained this feature, which was particularly distasteful to tho Tammany rank mid lllc. The present bill does not contain it. Governor Glynn wus asked about this feature today, and he made a mighty short answer to the question.

"No," he said, "that is not in the When some peoplo get scvea-tcntlis of what the want, tb v. ant all the rest." The Democrats up here nre playing politics harder than they have done in the memory of man. lhey want to steal all 1 lltlll e' ne, Go I 11 Khirilw rn I ml i dogs lose." They are trying to veneer 1 ii nn 11, rn km v. ie 1 the Tammany organization so that the people of New York City will have no Issue on which to attack Charles F. Murphy and so that Murphy can control the next State election.

They look for ft division of the Progressives and Republicans and believe a Democrat will be sure to win with two other candidates in tho field. Urge Roosevelt for Governor to Unite Republicans and Progressives. An astonishing way In which this plan might be broken is being suggest 'd hero by shrewd observers. It Is for Theodore Roosevelt to stand for Governor next year on the chance that he could fuse the Republicans and Progressives. This would make a straight out light, between tho "veneered" Tammany organization and the "proselytized" Republicans, with Roosevelt's election almost certain.

This is merely an Idea being thrown out into the air for public consumption, but now that the O. O. P. has swallowed Roosevelt's programme, the solution does not seem wholly impossible. So far as these bills here are concerned there Is a wild scramble of the Tammany men to declar efor them, Tho men who used to swear like troopers at direct primaries are shouting themselves hoarse over the new "pillar of fire" that Is leading them out of the night.

Last night there were so many of the faithful de manding the privilege of introducing tho Pl'i senteu uy cwiiiinii.ii-i-. "Jimmy" Walker, the dappercst Tam- mnn thvm a u- ple In the Assembly. There is one man In this big country I who may bo taking a sneaking and covert pleasure in wtiat is going on up here just now, That man was once Governor of the State of New York. His name Is William Sulzer. When Sulzer called the Legislature back in June he said).

"You will pass my direc primary bill you will 'itay here until Deceniher 'hev seoneq at, 11111 in incse uavs. nevertheless they nre passing what Is practically his bill nnd they may yet be here until December 31, although this 'ooics oic Republicans Are iignting' Bills, The nre not going to be take care of State politics, and they are "li id out against the bills, Progressive leader. Michael Schaap, IP 1. 1 1 1, i I i 1 mil i uu in wit; nc i iiiimfic iu 1. 1 i ..,1,1 allied nun aoeueu oy naroiu j.

mnman. the Republican lender, refused to allow the hills to advance even to second read- A filft. Anilciniilr rilnsscn iniwerful, ills find ilcllnltlim. 7 Miildc-n Lntic, N. Y.

AUv. The opening of the Eagle Do-Something Club of 1813 has been attended with won- derful success. Since the publication of the list In yesterday's paper, the opening day of activities this year, every mail has brought heaps of letters from every part of Brooklyn, letters containing contributions, letters with offers of help and work for those who most need it. Many have written asking for the addresses of the families on the list, saying I bey wanted to give personal help. Miss Ethel E.

Sherwood writes to the Do-Something Club, asking for the addresses of nine of the families mentioned in the list published in yestei day's Eagle. She adds in closing, "Please send on receipt of this letter, so I may get to to th(lj)'e fanimpg myself' and see what This is a beautiful work you are doing, and I want to help you all I can us my time is en tirely my own." From Robert J. Hutchison comes this letter: "Eagle Do-Somethliig Club Sent) No. 3 to me and I will give hltn two days work cleaning two small houses; easy work. Inclosed find $1 for No.

13. "ROBERT J. HUTCHISON." The Eagle Do-Something Club is or-Sanized to help the poor and destitute at this time of the year when even the most thoughtless of us are opening our hearts and giving what help we can to our less The 15 Families You Are 16. Husband, wife and child. Home about to be broken up because husband has lost job.

Needs: Job for man; temporary help. 17. Father, mother and two children. Father frequently leaver family in want, believe him to be mentally defective 20. Widow, two small children.

Hclti with fond until suitable janitress job is found. Who knows nf one? 21. Father, mother, four children. Father has serious heart trouble. Mother is breadwinner.

Needs: Service nf nurse and worker; diet; help with rent anil a weekly allowance for food. 22. Widow has been supporting fnm-lly. Lately fell sick. No friends able to help much.

Needs: Complete rest fnr a month and good food service of nurse money for rent and food. 23. Father, mother and young children. of Of in a of In no wastebaskets tent to the boiler room on Thursday, that the miasing rl barely keep paci with the Incoming mull appeared to be well aiul h.ippy. 1ml sacks.

A batch of O.OflU signed petitions. 1 that she felt, well and had told tiie promised by telegraph from Louisville, nursemaid that she walked to Coney came by express yesterday, while iamj became she enioyed the air. from points widely scattered throughout cording to the nurse. Miss McCann nt the West have coiiio newspapers, clip- drug store ai-ros U'om the B. pings, lists of names and letters giving atution.

The accompanied 1 personal opinions of the law or of the alld Miss McCnnii paid for a lunch, wh'ch sentence. Here and there Is a 'e(iiet-. i Cogt 25 cents. The' houses owned by Mrs. Louis Rober that Speaker Smith and Acting 2110, 202 Lawrence avenue and Captain L'8 hnsiim-u S'-orctic 1.

i inh. Nee.lB. .,,,,1 1,1 till father can scurf freight of furniture I lighted matches dropped by boyj who were playing in the biil.iilng at the noun 25. Girl, 18, earns $7. Only support I recess.

stck father and five children. Needs: Pastor T. T. Martin of the Ocean Park-Help with rent and food till father gets! wfly M. E.

Church said that only yester-better; service of nurse and worker, day the trustees of the church entered into lie ilietions with the city to sell 26. Father, mother and three children. the burned building, which was to bu Baby sick. Father broke leg. Now out used us an annex to Public School No.

hnSOital. NeerlR- Rfl-Vinna tn up. The pole was finally thrown over to Needs; Care In sanatorium; help relatives the other side of the curb and left hang- care for mother and children, ing over a vacant lot. held up by Its own lg WWow of sglfed of conglimptlon I left four children; eldest girl (17) trying Another mUshap affecting the lieid ave- t0 krpn family together. Needs: Service nue cars occurred about o'clock In I to got' medical examination of all cbll-the evening.

A hook and ladder trueit for trrr disease; supplement stuck in tho unpaved Utica avenue road- trlrl way directly 011 the car tracks. A Ion i string of cars accumulated during the 19. Husband and wife (Scotch), Just tivcnty-odd minutes that It took to p'ull 1 landed. Wire about to heroine a mother the truck out of the ground. The delay 1 no work; money gene.

Needs: Job for of trathc necessitated altering tho runs mnn a good friend; baby clothes. John Fountain Kin 1. 1 not been due to IllO C11USC tlVJ lll'O but it Is thought to ha The Ridley Memorial M. K. Church was vi ic I the death of' John Church, and after Ridley, the well-known dry goods man Now York, the church changed its name.

The ltuitcy Memorial people and I thlnr7j'aZTyhJ Lull tip 1 1 illll i. 11 ini'i'iiiin "he- uuhuiiviilu, utI Ocean Parkway church erected a building, which was dedicated on No- vetnber 11, 11)11. i The f.niiil of NmiMlilfiet l.fitirf of FIimvci'mI Visit tin' clmnains rcKiirts of Itie Pliillilu Must 'mist. Hnhibilinw clliinllc inn lii'iillh linlcn ec zeH. Half, tennis, surf hiittitng, iin.l.irliiu, etc.

liifcnnutleii nt 2ia Fifth uv, N. V. Adt. that the law be permitted to take 'la! course. NO BAIL FOR THAW.

New Hampshire Judge Sends His Ap peal to Federal Courts Concord, N. December 9 Judge Ed Kul. Aldrlch ruled today that the mental condition of Harry K. Thaw must be determined In the Federal courts. The court's announcement was made at the hearing on Thaw's petition to be ad- miiiiui in nun Whnt do yon trnnt to bnyf E3very day see ua upending money possibly at times rather foolltdily too.

Why not ctart today and get 100 cent for your dollar you can do tt. in the c.atmlned and real estate aectlona of Thu l.nfie dally and Bunday are printed numerous opportunities, many of which would pay con-atderably more than 100 cents on ihe dollar. It would pay you to set In touch ivllh thens announcements at once. Adv. i I I i work; care for baby and mother.

27. Father in prison; mother and four' children. Girl, 15, has consumption. Needs Services to get girl In sanatorium help mother with food and rent till hus band returns. ZS.

Widow, two little children. Mother factory. Needs: Help, with food and rent. 29. Father, mother, two children.

Man, porter, earns $10. Little girl has heart trouble. Needs: Special diet and services nurse. Father nf three vomit- elilMrnn (a i delicate health, working In small vil- i luge to get good' air. Needs: Services la inily to this village U2.5).

i i to correct me se.ieuuie. it was decided I to send one of the belated Reid avenue cars only to Flatbush avenue, instead of Sixteenth avenue. But the switch at Fb-bush and Church avenues was apparently frozen, and it was a task of some fifteen minutes to get the car switched to the other track. In the meantime traffic was again held up, passengers complained of delay and the cold, and the conductor made himself unpopular by recoiunicnd'ng patience. Sofo Unking; Powder Superior lu any oth'ji' Jen can ljuy ut any price.

2oc. a pound. Adv..

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