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sov - it "xv -" , . . ... . i- " . i i emme ine. ra tncmut
NAkKvA put cmiDimins ne in wait, you bet. You're doing fine boc broker. down Z I C
!;itriniL- m.itnu'r. it possible, without further bloodshed, Iwt that this ap
I MMMMtal efforts to arrange an ntmlsilce lifn the rebele and the
Federal forces fighting a lift and death struggle In the streets of Meitro
t It) marked the opening of the day' hat tie Ida refused absolutely to
he.ir of peart heforr President Madero had rcelgned with the whole of hie
DIAZ FIRM IN HIS PURPOSE.
Dial's firmness In thin respect waa indicated by the activity of his
pinners, who continued the bombardment at Interval during the night and
after dawn tncreaaed their fire until It waa more violent than It had ever
.Muat uf those in Maxlco City who know President Madero'a constancy
of pttrpoae and stubbornness were pessimistic to-day reiiardlng hla renlK
n.ttiou. Othere helteved be would yield to the peralatent demand made by
men high In public- lift-.
Kram laro de la Harra, the former
Mil ot peacemaker to-day ami promise to become aa notable In this crlali
an he waa In the adjuatment of the dlfftcultina of tba Mad' ro revolution
whi h terminated In the overthrow of I'orflrlo Dial.
The preaeiu e of the war venaela of three foreign nations at the port of
Vera Cm and the developments or the pan all day appear to have con
vinced even the Mexican t'abluet Ministers that It would lie a mark of
Kreat forbearance should foreign Intervention be delayed, nnrt this has been
bluntly urged on Tresldent Madero a a motive for his resignation.
GREATER PANIC AMONG THE PEOPLE.
The aggroKKWeness of tho rebela during the night brought about further
aceiKM Of panic among the people, thouaands of whom filled the streeta
during every lull In the fighting and hastened In Jostling maaaes away from
the danger r.c Uerore midnight Diaz, taking advantage of the blackness
of the unllghted streets, extended his lines several blocks In some directions
and tartly afterward engaged the Federal troopa from his new positions in
Juarez. Colony, which la thickly populated with foreigners.
(.roups of rebel soldiers deployed along Versailles at.eet and from the
roofs of buildings on Turin street and Uarcelona atreet maintained for a
UM an almost incessant rifle and machine gun fire at the Federal outposts
Mai loiied far out in what had been thought waa the neutral tone.
MAY FORECAST ACTION OF TAFT.
The Mexican Minlater at Havana
da, asking perml.a.on for Cuban marines from the crulaer Cub. at
port of era ( ruz to land and go to Mexico City aa a guard for the Cuban i
Legutlon The presumption Is that he did not tukc this step without con-
sulfation with the reat of the foreign
iiut ins action inuy foreshadow Ambaaaudor Wilson's calling of a landing
pofty from the I tilled States battleships when they arrive ut Vera Crua.
No sane explanation of the Hcomlng certain end of civil war thai
waa bullud with Joy last night la forthcoming. The beat answer lo all In
quiry Is the thunder ul the big guns ttet went on intermittently all of last
night and swelled Into the full roar of
Oen. Felix Diaz Is convlucod that the reported abdication of Madero
- - - -
waa a trick, lie vvna fooled once at Vera Cruz a few months ago. when 1
lie walked into the arms or men sent to capture him, and a sentence of I
death was his reward He was not fooled last night 1
When the Federal forces began
o rlock row-ds oi pe ople on the Avrnlda Denlto Juarei who had heard de
lo Harra prncluim that peace was already here had hardly finished ehout-
.tig their enthusiastic "Vlvaa."
The firing on both sides was spasmodic up till II o'clock this morn-1
. . T ... . ..
ing and then for the tlrst time since this remarkable warfare In the atreet '
of a great city begun, there whs a concerted night attack on tile Arsenal. '
The flashcH front the opposing i-annoii mid tlm reverbttratina renorts of
egploded shrapnel fIicIIs revived the worst feara of the thousands ot
refugees still in tin- city.
The exodus or the populace from ISO districts under fire, which
began before sunrise, was even greater than that of yesterday. There
wga a constant procession of people hurrying through the afreets to the
suburbs uutil after daylight The offices of the Imparclnl. a newspaper,
were commandeered by the Federal troops this morning for use In their
The ImooombI oombordmonl ot
m-M i ... v...
rU C1.I WHMN.I H MM in,- 1 1 V I i I . i n i . i u.. I in n . I filial I u - VI fl
sufficient Indication that I'resident Madero hits not decided to resign. It
la thought that the report of his retirement from office may have been
nothing more than u strategical move on the part of the Government
The hostile forces this morning faced each other In virtually the
sume position, in the centre of the Mexican capital as they have held all
through the week of tierce street fighting.
si . ..,,..
M LA II Milt. CALLS ON MAUtRO.
That de la llarra hue not abandoned all hope of bringing peace be-
iween the two factions was Indicated early to-day when, in the midst Of I
tho heavy urtillcry duel, he accompanied tlen. Felipe Angelo. one of th"
hlitli Feuerul mnnmondtrt. to the NstlOOSl FSlSOS, uud there was closeted
U' la Ilurr.i waa iiuthorixed by Madero to confer with Ula7. and (Jon. :
Motidragon. his chief of artillery and in .in suppurt In the last six days' i
ll'ihtlng, on the urraugenient of an
mission by both parties lo attempt to get together on a resaaonable solu
tion of the pfOOOBl Impasse.
Dg Is Harra tlien bUTfiOd to Hie Arsenul In an utitomoblle, flying a tabl.t
loth as a flag o; iruce, and entered luto consultation with Olaz and Mon
drason De la liana endeavored to convince Diaz of the frultlesHnetg of a
continuation ul the gbaOtly inlei tieciue warlarc and appealed to his patriot
ism (o prompt tOtliplglaOOOl to u compromise.
Diaz rOpUtd lo Do la BEITS ibat hu could not m.iUe an armbtlce and
that be would enter Into no DOgOtloUODI for peace excepi on a basis of (he
sjpovlOUl reelgnuilon of President Madero. ihe Vice-President and the entire
Cabinet This result of the conference with the rebels was then submitted
to President atgdOfO.
TO TAKE TESTIMONY ABROAD.:
4 uiuilsaloa VI III t-lsauilne i.r.....l
Patted HUH. Judge Mayer lias gra'.l
10.1 th. applies t.jn of PrOOMtMl Mooe
J. COAggberlln of ths Urand Trunk Hail
way. f '.h- gJ)JQlllinaSj of a comm.s-
lo ko a -. .id to ak t o- testimony
4 L.ktor u. lis igtAMd TruBk ood
vty-V . Hnt we laivusdowato-! f He cars tfe Rutgers CXT iDifHNea.or An Incident
' . - - i v -oy - jaBaea- . i vz V x i - ,a rvvu nr t, - a i j j i i iht -j m; mi x r w
Hrovlatonal Prealdent, played the (
telegraphed to the Government to-
representatives In the capital, and:
battle shortly after daybreak to-day.
a night attack on the Arsenal at 10
ihc Kstlonsl Pklsce god or iht other I
, au .. . 1
ariuistlce and the naming of a
"ankers rooidlog m Uondon In the i.
eminent prooeedtOsTI tirouglM ggolnsi
Ohonrherloin fm violation of ihe .Shut
in an AOtl'TriWl Law
tOttOOO dOMOOttO K.lffaril. Head.
AldlAN'Y. Feb U Mrs. Jestiett
Helffartli. an a m s- who waa. strlrken
Willi pkis'xjiIk in (he dressing room of
a local Vu last Saturday, died to.
day. Mr. yitm m was slsty-nv
; ears or age, Nil had appeared lu
ATTACK AUDITOR IN
Threaten to Punch and Throw
Out of Window Man Who
Two Aldermen-Walsh ami MoCourt
furiously rushing down the aisle of th
t.'ounrll Chamber to shake Mats at an
auditor and threaton to throw htm out
"t the window, t-h on of the scenes
Miat mad the puMIr heartrfg on mov
Imi pseturs ordinances little lass than
riot t.i-U.v All of the disorder was by
ths Aldermen The people whn came to
dleoties ths Tour bllla consider d were
mild, when rhev got a chance to talk
Alderman M.irrlson. during on ot tin
outburst, tokl th chairman, whn ruled
againat ham. not "to butt In." aa the
Alderman "wasn't talking to him."
AUUrman White flercaly attack l the
Folks ordinance, whluii. he said, was
In th Interests of a "c KciMnatlon of
i-i Aim trust and a few public oAclals."
Frequent rows among the factions In
th Aldermanlu Committee kept th
maettiiK In constant turbulence.
Alderman lolks. Whit. Morrison and
backed by friends willing lo grew f..r
"'n. were on hand. Most of the po.
IMo'" w"r women and they 'followed
tli proceedings eaattiy
LIMIT OF OEBATE STARTS TROU
BLE AT OUTSET.
Chslrman N'lcoll of tin c.itnmlit pr
ilpltated trouble at the start when ha
ald friends and opponents or eaoh
'""ur'1 would be allowed nrte. n min-
:,':" ...... , , .
Alderman Men: item aicl li!. friends
couldn't put their argument, bororo
the committee within that lime. Mr.
Morrison leads th nht for a cnor-
! provision. It was drrl-ltd earn
uli.ii.lil hli'a ... If n kjtlaa.
udoraWM "Johnny Whit,., who bouts
that be is allied with the William Knx
vaudeville enterprises, led olt In oupoal-
llonTh,u Sf, J "rf .
T' Msyoi saw nt lo appoint a com-
ajUtOO 10 look int.. SMvlni Picture
(hows' safety," ha announced, "deap'.tc
'be fsc t that the Aldermen hu.l a coni-
mltle working. 01 Which I was Chair
man On th Mayor' committee were
t nee member of the National Hoard of
Censorship-whlch receives money from
the Film Trust."
Alderman Hamilton nbjcited. He aaid
this waa not the time for peraunalltlo.
"VoU're not gnlno to choke me off,'
UlOUted While, "1 will go Into person
alities. Iiccaute It is n. ceeei.t v to show
w,,t u nl"u 'he relka ordlnaoat,
WHITS DSCLARS TRUST IN
CLUOE8 PUBLIC OFFICIALS.
"Will vou tear down the business of
atony Pople for the henorU Of a com
Oinatlon made up of the til n Irust ml
a few ptlbllo ofhVlala .' Whits procer-b cl.
"Ami wool this tti ait root 1 Nothing
more than s gentlemen's agreement to
sral. th tinning picture business of
Tins FOUM law 0000 I affect pies-
nt conditions. It plans only for the
Canon Chose spoke brioSt m plot
prlnolpally was rm- censorship go well
... structural piovlslons. He said the
J'l,lkH "rSlooooe was not thorough In
any Of It features
yn SophlO M l.i.l.lnger. repiesent-
ag the Junior rrk I'rotectlou l.eaxue.
shI.i the ordinal., e didn't otOBOVly aufe-
coin-!'1""'1 1 "' i"";'1''
I. .III. till), rep. es.-iititin the llri. k
lavers t'nlon. started to speak, but
tk.-i. wus a protest Ft lends of th
I "Ik ordinance SOtlgrOd te opponents
had exceeded their time.
"We've ba.l too much oratoiy," eald
Alderman Walsh, win. sat with Al
dgrmaa White, wanted to make a
speech, ho .lid Thomas ffool of Brook
lyn, who said he represented many
persons, an. I several ..there. The cham
ber was in an uproar.
cltHirn.sii Nicoll succeeded in restor
ing oriter and Alderman Koike 'pre
sented M . imei Kurst. chslrman of the
Mayor's committee, which practically
ilt the ordinance fathered by Aid:
M l-'utst was snUj.nte.i to a steady
heckling, lie sa.d.
nly """ ssOSsOOr of the Msyors
' committee was onm--ted with the a-
I t onal Hoard or Cei.sorsli.p. 'Dun
John Colli:, sscretery of the board
I ll ,,vliodv ll.lnks ha could run a
Die) Pvrwn'o Advice) t
rrOee of sh.ch I sm chalimMi he- Is
The chairman of the Msyor's Com
mlltee went Into a technical dUenaslon
of the ordlnsnce.
"Where did you get your Information
on these structure! matters; are you a
builder?" aked Aldermsn Herhat.
We got It from representatives of
the Building Commissioner," ssld Mr.
Chslrman Nicoll sought to cut off the
'I won't aland any dlscotirteay from
you," shouted Alderman llsrhst.
Alderman Morrison began M cross
examine Mr. Kurst. Chairman Nicoll
"I'm not talking to you," shouted
Mr. Morrison; null hutting In."
The committee was up In arms imme
diately and Hi hearing threatened to
illsinteirate Into a general row.
WHITE QUITS, MORRISON JUMPS
INTO NEW WRANGLE.
Alderman Polka sprang a surpiis In
hxt neat spakr. Alderman White had
aaid h had received much of his Infor
mation about the Aim trust and the
Mayor's commute from the Woman's
"My next speaker," safd Alderman
Folk, "I Ollbert H. Montague, coumel
for tihe Women Municipal League."
M. Montague had opposed th Folks
ordlnanoe before becaus Its member
wet for censorehlp.
"Your hoard gave us a hearing," he
said, "and voted unanimously to Include
censorship in th ordinance, but the
Mayor vetoed It. I am her to tell ycu
we trie are for the Folks ordinance.
"1'idn't you give ma the Information
I have used" Alderman White asked.
"Weren't you opposed to tne law be
fore?" '"rue lagne was or censorship at
tached to the law." replied Mr. Mon
tague. "So you've changed then good-nlght."
and White grabbed Ills hat and left the
Alderman Morrison jumped up
"You've said you represented the
WoBaM'a Municipal League- how do
you knew vu do?" he asked.
"If you doubt It." answered Mr. Mun
tsauc, "ask tbe president Of the league,
who a here a woman who bears the
name or a fonmet Mayor Mrs. Edward
Alderman Morrison and Mr. .Montague
glsr.it at ea -h other, and the situation
was tense. Alderman Holies, who was
In the chair, ordered both to their seats.
OPPOSITION IS SELFISH, SAYS
Commissioner Wallace or the H.ireau
of Licenses made an extended arru
ment for (he Folks oidlnanoe.
"This Isw ...vers rxlsdng conditions
and Will guarantee Safety to every pic
ture house. Whether it la running now
or to he built In the future," he said
"This Whole opposition Is the oppo
sition of c.uslnese Intel ests which fear
encroach mint uH.n their patronage
OIIHUiaetOOOf We! IOC sai l of Alder
man White's ordinance
"It Is drawn lo keep OUt f tile BUgl'
ncai some bod) who might tike .. few
...liars out o (he pockets uf a then lie
manager, it It the tineet exhibition or
tThlneae puaale t have eve: seen, it ..
tmt remedial; it Is only restrictive."
Among other tilings, the Cofrmisslon. .
agid, the ordinance providiaf for a root
or an "open atr" aboa-
Aldermen Morrloon ami MoCourt ob
Joetod t Cootnloolonor wuiia.es
A per!'. I Itorw uf h.s-es gietd
them, eholrnan Nlooll poinded wiiuiy
for oi .let . mil na Ignored.
".Such men as you whn u-.e Unlit. ug
thi measioe a... n detrlntenl to the
city." snouted Rudolph Sanders, a man
In the audience.
vtdtimaii Walsh dashed down the
aisi... followed b) M -c. nut
' You've Inaiilteil Bge," Dried WOlBh,
baking hlayt at Mr Sanders, whoe.it I
THREAT TO THROW AUDITOR
OUT OP WINDOW.
"I'm Inclined to throw you out of (he '
window.'' ad.lcl MeOOUrl
Alderman M en Is, in and Others ...lied i
for t Ig sergeant. at artiifl. While a
group or eihiuiti.i s u.'i.t up a steady
hi for ifoCourl.
Alderman Folat gold ins propooed law
would liav. affect,! th Houston Hip.
Mrs. Ha i I'heatei Arthur, presldenl
of th Prouilsal Uothero Aeaooiation,
made a OOWOfUl plfl foi the I'olks
.inn. .a.. .- nnr i.n o: n, i i n . es: aa ' 'ot,
in in direction oi The Mvonlng World,
of tie moving picture shows.
"And we found l per .em. r ,,.m
well condu ted and ih men running
them seeluiiK the 1.,-st poat'hle - ondl
llOna," slle a ided
Mrs J . l.oli, ,,f nw Junior Talk
Proteetlv leogue. sum Mi Arthui
had asked her to aid Ihg ptaggge of
the Polks ordlnonc and he hod r.
fuaed, beeauog she bsvod ihe film
trust wa behind t Mis. Arthur res
plied thai Mrs I ... !.: h't'Land vas as-s..-iate.i
with w iilani y . "Johnny"
Whit and Hie etuere.
Toe gitugUea wog auv when
man Nic-.1l ruled the discission out of
Hldnev Newborg. counsel for th ("It I
sens' Colon, mad a ahort argument
for th Folks (.riUnanc1.
Aftr four hcints' session an lnf
fectual effort was mad to adjourn.
commissioner Wallaces argument
against the Morrison ordinance started
Alderman Morrison and I'endry Into re
. rlmlnatlon over political affiliations
Morrison refused to quit on th order
of th chstr. then occupied by Mr.
Holies, who called for the rgeanl-at-arms,
without a rsponse.
Alderman Whit had returned and
.tarted . w row with commia.ion.r j
Wnllap InlllMBt'n thmt Vn,
protecting "fliovle" Intereats. This
Urouolit from Wallace: "iHe Is an un
qualified falsifier " White denied hav
ing Intended an Insinuation. A misdi
rected gesture In the melee crushed Al
derman Morrisons hst and brought
howls from Us owner.
(Continued from First Page)
offlrial was stricken, and for weeks
wa nar death.
Next an official whose name had bftn
thlpsred about the Hlatrlct-Attorney's
.fflce sickened and died.
Cap:. Thomas Walsh became critically
I . lien his . viif began to be connected
With the graft charges, and It was .vhen
.. believed he was ah. i.n to die (hat he
li. folded a story tha( has Involved sev.
rat men high In the department.'
"Jack" Zellg, who was eapnoted to
give valuable testimony for th State in
(lie flecker un.l gunmen' trial, wat
murdered on a stieet car.
The death of Lieut. Decker's baby a
fog hours after its hlrlh was attrlbuteJ
Indirectly to the worry end excltemen(
through widen the mother hed gone
after BOCker! arrest.
PURCELL ADD8 TO CHAIN OP
ester-lay "Jimmy" Pureell, the for
mer lianii.ler and partner of Rosenthal,
hot Ills twelve-year-old daughter to
death while In a frensy over hi wife's
railing him a "snuealer" because he
IpetlAOd before tliu Curran committee
that lie had paid the police graft amount
ing to I6U.UUU In ten years.
Aside from t lesc. more thsn a score
Of poll -emeu have heon lnvol.ed, many
arrests made, several Indictments found,
tJ say nothing of the tlv men sen
tenced lo die und now in the death
house in Hli.g Slug. And th end Is not
Sweeney's attorne. declared to-day
that Sweeney was Innocent, bid made
Hi overtures to the Ulsti lrt-Attorney
and did nut intend to make any. If In
dicted, lie said. Sweeney would light lo
the highest court. ChOrtei K. Kelley
of No. Llill S rood Way la Sweeney ooun
sel. but wh'-n Sweeney Is arraigned for
trlsl It is understood lie will thero be
represented by Alfred J Tally of No.
Sweeney's trial doPOndg "n the c ondi
tio) of ('apt. Wnlsh. (he mgn .vltneM,
Oil Oil deOth would msterlally weaken
the prosecution. It will take place just
as soon as Walsh Is able to testify,
which may be within two r.eeks, cer
tainly not sooner.
Not only Sweeney is deeply con. til J
in Walsh's health, bu( former Inspec
tors ThompsjJi. and Hussey arc also.
slnCl their names were linked with that
Of Sweeney In the confession Weigh
made to the District-Attorney and re
peated lo (he lirand Jury when le
members crowded go h.s sickroom to
LEAVES 22 $100 BEQUESTS.
iHOMteltlMH Heo. ni t nder W ill (
ttrs. iti.r liohwlaa.
Mrs. Ml , II. s Steh ln. who died at
the Hotel Loonorl. Ion, n last, left
twenty -(w o betOOOll of $Hsi each, the
balaii- e ..r her estate to go to her groild
daughter, (trace chapin Kogera, or
I 1 Hast Sixly -hrat street; Mrs. Ste .-
inns a will was filed to-dsy.
Anions the IW beoeSolgrlee sr the
Margaret dtraohan Homo, No. m Woi
I 'I wenly -sevent i Itfeetl Christ s sllislon,
I Ko. HI West Flfly-sev cnCi streed MoulK
Harmon Boyg1 Sohool, mil, Mien; Fifth
v w i
I'reebyterlon Church and :ii
A., No ; Mast l-'ifieenth str.ei
llanl. Heserve s.t ih.imwi.
The stal. -lie:. t of the actual condi
tion of Clearing House banks and oust
vnn. mi, fur in week ll da- si ihosi
-t they hold fei roorvo n x-
si. i . i ..-1 ii. ni i his is ai
10. 1 eat ul kM from but week.
$90,000 OPENS NEW
troys' wAo 3ftersrl become Prnceron nar bacKS
i FOLEY BILL IS BEST
State Insurance Department
Commends it in Discussinj!:
To (lie sVlitor nf Tt.e Kreslng World
So much misinformation has beu clr
ulated with In the poet few week re
garding the merits or demerit of Hi
larious compensation bills now pending
In th Legislature, that It hrm
BOOOgggry now to present the matter to
the public by this department as a dis
interested party. II 1 hoped you will
give o this statmifnt eurh apec In
your valuable paper a Ihe Importance
of (he subject deoerv.
Of th two meeeuree now pending he
fore the Legislature th most Important
art the Mcdonough bill, eald to be sup
ported by the Federation of Labor, and
th Foley bill, which retyraaant th re
sults of espert study of the workings
of the various compensation lawe In the
rolled gtatea. made by the State In
The McDonough bill severs only cer
tain specified employments end does not
cover or leaves open to serious doubt
a lance number of Industries which em
ploy more than one million workmen.
In Its nature the bill provides for a mo
nopoly in that It does not allow the
employer to select that form of In
surance which. In his opinion, will suit
the needs uf hi trad. It I rexiulr-M
to pay certain premium or assessments
to a State Insurance fund, managed by
political appointees, who hav the power
to make awards lo claimants against
NO MEANS TO ENFORCE PAY
Although nominally a State Insurance
fund It Is deceptive In character. The
crdlt of th State Is not behind the
fund. Th State board will onlv e
eble lo disburse to claimants so much
aa Is collected from employers. If the
colli--Hons are Inadequate no means are
provided to make cood any deficit. It
la believe 1 only a few employers will g -cept
th. Mclionough Compensation La .v.
It Is so uncertain lu Its terms, It con
tains so many douhtfui clemm. hat
the employer will prefer lo Insure their
I totality under the common law with e
i(ing .-usually companies.
The interest wfctOh the negligence law
yer hve taken 1n the bill, rtrongly ml
voce ring it before committee of Ihe
legislature, indicates there will be nf
nclent leaalness for thou lawyers who
ore engaged In the prectl of negli
To you, as an employer of lats.r, and
CO all other employers of loJMr In this
slate, and to all workmen who appreci
ate the situation, the relay hill should
sppeal as a measure lth pra tlcal and
effective. With th exception of farm
ISSor, domestic servants and casual em
ployees, It covers all occupations, all
trades and all Industries, whether has
ardous or fion-lusxardous.
ATTORNEYS WILL BE HIT BY
It will effectively remove practically
ull litigation and will rib t i negli
gence attorneys of a considerable por
tion of their practice. It makes the
payment of compensation certain and
definite, for every employer is re
quired to iii ne his obligations with a
stock company or wltn a inutusl em
ployi-re' association, both of which are
rigidly supervised by th State Insut
. compensation c cedule under Ihe
Foley bill Is a fslr and equitable sched
ule. It is ne liberal thsn cat ot
New Jersey, Michigan or Massachu
setts, l'lider Its provisions the claim
ants will have a choice of enforolng a
remedy either in a tribunal appointed
by t i Governor or through the courts
No settlement is valid unless first sv
pis.ved by the board which passes upon
the merits in each case.
A statement Rg appeared in on- of
I he papers that the workmen .nder the
Foley bill will receive only Hfty per
cent, or less uf the premiums and that
Hie ie..,.. mi r will b absorb by the
Insurance companies In profits or ex
pentee. The falsity of this statement
will be sppsient lo any one whe Is at
all familial- with m- uoJct of woik
men's compenseHoii Insurance.
COMPETITION WILL TEND TO
I'nder the Foley Mil two Minis O''
OOinPOlilCf will he perm. tied to operate
-stork companlts conducting the busi
ness with s ilea' to making profltO for
stockholder an i mutual rotr vanlea thai
onduotoi for row! hut ataeali
tor the puipo of oeneOting tn!r mem-
: COMPENSATION LAW
bere OoaoetUbfta Between type twojtuUy 1001
CASTRO CAN ENTER
UNITED STATES, IS
Judge Ward Sustains Writ of!
Habeas Corpus Guiltless
of "Moral Turpitude."
Oen. Don Clprlano Castro lias st last
after almost two months of wrangling
over his status, obtained the right to
pis his foot upon the main land of
Atlieuica. A decision, handed down this
afternoon by Judge Ward, In fhe United
Mt. Distric t Court, sustained Coot
writ of habeas corpus and the former
President of Venezuela lias at Inst oh.
talned Mi rOtOOOt from the cast. sly of
the Immigration authorities. Secretary
Nagel. when toi.l of the decision, sa d
th tiovernmeni. while not considering
VERDICT OF COURT
Castro's artest. would appeal from the'' ... ' , , ' ., ? ' ,
r ul ltJW I with g ins, loaned to them by student
c...r u,..n 1 , st , ., 011 their a.ioulders.
ii.it trwr. (, .l,
French liner La Tauralne. Castro had
booked passage under the name of ' S, -nor
Ruin." Somehow the rumor u 1
about. Castro himself "could not .m
ugtne how." that he -was Oomlng i.-:.- lo
plot the overthrow Of President Qom 1
For Hit reason. When La Tourolne
entered he harbor, Cootrp was taken
aboard a cutter and transferred to lii
Us Island. Sine- Unit time hie career
ha- .been on of legal turbulence. Many
ground! w-. r aliened on which 10 base
th claim "f the Immigration authori
ties that he w-as an undesirable acquisi
tion. For s time It looked as If he was
doomed for a second time CO be exiled
Judge Ward has-d his decision mainly
on his review of the question of Castro' ,
participation in the execution of one of
his generals while CoOtfO Was Presl
denl. Judge Ward held that nothing crimi
nal ha.lbeen proved against Castro and
that the execution of a rebellion- sol
dier, were Casln. shown to he (lie Insti
gator, would he a political crime and not
one of "moral tuiniitiidi." whlcli the ex
OlUOtOO law d.iecls mult OS proved be-
fore an immigrant can b deported,
arflTTftll kMMP" CHI I V
ww 1 1 wis rviisu jull I
CANNOT ENTER STATE.
Order of Contempt Bars Him Until
He Pays Judgment Granted
to l-urnier CoulUfli.
By a decision Of Supreme Court Jus
tice Moroohoueegi in wootohoster
County to-day, Daniel J- Sully, Ihe one
time "Cotioii Kinc." will tie orreoted
If he returns to this BtatO unless he
purgJ hluuielf of ootltompt of an o--
der of tlie Supreme Court.
William Hornton Black. HUlly'l for
mer counsel, obtained a juugtii.-iu
againat Btttly for i.ga services in HsO.
and, shortly afterward, the Supreme ,
Court In this el(y lwuod an order r.-- I
straining Sully from pay.ust money to I
any one until the Judgment had boon
satisfied. SuHly immediately violated
th order by paying et.OiO to his wil'e,
an-1 Mt. Itla.-k nhtultied an order ill
re ilng that Mr. Sully bo punished for
Contempt. The AppOllStC Division uf
flrmed the order.
For two year Mr. Sully could only
enter the State, without subjecting bin
Self (o arrest, upon obtaining perml sion
from Mr. Btacli Two weeks ago Mr.
Sully retained other counsel, who ap
plied to Justice Moraobouaer to set tn
contempt order aside.
Homing Plaeon Their round Dies.
A disabled homing pigeon that had
evidently flown a lont distance was
plOked up In Harlem to-day by Joaeoh
and Samuol Kothenberg Of No. L'.S East
One Hundred and F.igbtennth street.
They took the hird to their home, but
It died M their hands
The pigeon carried on one of Its legs
o sealed clasp bcartn;! a number and
symbol which may Id.ntify its own-.r.
The number Is Ola and the symbol
worms of organisation will bring down
tlie prcmlUMs" tO a true and reasonable
bails subject to the approval of the
department. Waste und extravagance
will not h- tolerated and employers, who
find their premiums in gtOOll compunies
loo high will noturtlly transfer their In
surance to mutual n-ganizutions
The eld law of the survival of ihe
fittest will prevail and (hat form of or
ganisation which affords to employers
I loweel premium and the most ffl-
i c;nt rvic will prevail m thi line of
j baa.ncss. as lu any other line. Reaped
four feet may be
Sore, boys, but L
I' GEN.' JONES'S PLAN
Ice in Delaware RiVW Foils
Leader of Suffragette Army,
Who Wanted to Cross.
BORDRMTOWN, H .' Pwh .
I "lien. Roaalie Jones's euffrege army o
I "on to Washington hlkirs" marched
I into Hi. y ill in. at neon to-d..y In true
military style. T - army w is met by
the s(u.l.ti(s of the Mordent. vvn Mlll
, tarv A ademv, hooded l.v th.ur band.
s . , . . , .
; ..nr. ine ..ruin uiaj". 11..11 ut 11. us.u..
1 ami the muelclena playing "Msrchipgr
1 Through fteorglo." "Y-inke IHssdl"
'and the "Dead Mar u from Saul." The
student regiment eeoorted Mie women
I tilt, (he quodrongle of li.e acedemy.
several of th - itfraseites marching
J Th. army .lined In t ess hall of
j Ihe n adetn;., as gueotl of the co:n-
nalldanl, alter Whli a "tten." Jones and
j Miss BlloobeUl Freeman addressed the
.students. The two Women were cheered
lo the e -ho
Shortly after 1 o'clock tu "hlkoro"
I-fi for Burlington, x J. nine nnie
distant. 1 --iii. hi lopping place,
Th suffragette arm) failed to-da:' In
Its plan to .-in. lint, fleorge Was iliigtt; -by
croeslng the I -packed Delaware
River I was loo lev ami no ferric
Wore running. Moreover, there was no
bridge at hand, bod been (houarht.
i nabio to eotnmandeer any noaie or
to UonetrUCI pontuono, the army aban
doned the Idea of cross. ng over In
BriOtol. I'a . und sel 011' afoot ehortly
utter I o'cl "k r..r a bike to Burlington.
Uke Oen, Washington. "Oen." Hosal
it. Jones, COmmondor of the marching
suffraK.-'.tcs, when she evacuated Tren
tor to-day, had intended to cross th
Delaware It.ver Into Pennsylvania, l.'n
llke tlie revolutionary hero, however,
she bad planned to lad Lot troops back
gCrOea the river Into New Jerey again
,Ja- ,ler objective point
Hurllnglon. but ttie double croselee
the. river was plaiin. d because of
1 urgent demands of the women who sr.
,r .,,. . , , D.
a visit from the crusaders. The Brletei
lUffrOgettei were deeply disappointed
When it was learned the crossing could
not be made.
Harslsr gkOOtO I'oll.eman.
JKWRTT CITV, c.mn.. Feb. II. -
1 During a lively revolver duel between
I PoUcetnoJI I'atrlck It. Drlscnll and ona
..r three rot, hers early to-, lay the po
llcomon was hit in the throat by a
bullet. All three men, who had broken
int., the post-nlftce nnd blown open the
safe, made their escape without s.-tur
Ing nnv plunder. ,
Ihe Show Plsee ol New Tsrk"
t. kr.ilc.it r.iUlne and oerfeet
tlee. A ('abar.-c .bat lend. all.
real entertainment b. real nal
lalners." e..nlli..i..u from d P. St.
uur is 11. 01. titer snerlaia
la sen dlshesi from a to O.
vl. A Is carle all dm. Kverv Tin
day .Molly raust" Slant.
LIFE - FROLIC GAYETY
BROADWAY at 5th St.
III. I Mill s int i.e.
Ill S Hill I
2D AVE. & 10TH ST.
Tel. 4040 Orchard.
MAIN, suddenly st Morris Plain. .V. J .
on Ssturdsv. Feb. 1(1. 11,1:1. KATE M .
w.dovv of Dudley Walsh BsJt.
of Hutherford. N .).. and New Yo
City, and daughter nf th tat 0o
A and Augusta M. i.rnwu. both of Jfw
York City. j
Notice of funeral iatse.
LOST, FQ4NJPAMD RKWAROS.
r.ost . 0 ..-.-luck jGSTl!i2. f
Motel i..nntuii tail liberty 'Phsu de
TO BECOME SECOND