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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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THE SUN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1913.
quired to Insure permanent peace unci
order,
Tlio t'rovernmeni confirmed to-day
tlio news of the death of Kmlllo Ma.
dro. The brolhnr nt the late. President
was killed In n flfilit which took place
n tlio State of Durunso. His forcoa
weru dispersed. Tho War Department
has undertaken to exterminate the
remnants of tho bandit forces In tho
Stale of Morclos. Tlie Third, Kleventh
nnd I'orty-first battalions, 1,000 men In
Hit. entrained to-day for Cuernavacoa,
Mklnp with them twelve heavy can
non and numerous machine Rims
Will Make Kolillrra uf Hamllla.
n ofllclal In the confidence of the
Government nays that Oen. Huerta will
incorporate In the new nrmy bands of
HchtlnK men that have been rosortlnR
'o robbery on account of the unstable
condition of government for the Inst
Hirer enrs. This, It Is believed, will
olvc one of tho (Jovernincnt's most
dlflloult problems.
The Huerta tluvernmenl has itiuiU' no
trrms with Zapata and his followers.
The tenns that Znp.ita had arranged
with I'Vanelsco 1 Madero two days nr.
fori' the President was overthrown wen;
learned to-nlchl.
Anwni! the provisions aie that all Vm
pntlstns are to be mustered out. each
titan In the ranks recelvltiK fotty pesos
upon delivery of his arms to the Oov
intnenl This arrangement was not to
Include Zapata and SUO men. who were
to cooperate with the Government In ex
terminating bandits,
The liovernor 'if Moielos bated
h Zapata was to be removed and all
Government troops save 1.000 men to
garrison the seven principal towns
were to be withdrawn. Zapata and
his followers were lo be convened Into
a lloerument foice.
The lust condition, and one lo which
llio Madero iloverunient agreed only
shortly before its fall, was thut Col.
llaudeiiolo de la I.luvu and 400 r'ederal
deserters wlio had left the Madero
torces to Join Zapata be pal dolled un
conditionally. Tim Si n correspondent obtulncd t
'nisht the list of the conditions to which
Madero hail siibscrtlsMl, and several
dhow tlio nbjectness to which tho Mil
deristas were i educed. As an example,
the word "surrender" was not lo bn
used In any reference to the peace be
tween the Government and the Zapa
tistas. Kinlllano Zup.tlu !(; l fiom the
Madero Government i ry I.irtie "Jill
for consenting to make peace.
Jncobo ltamos Marl Inez, h lawyer a.ul
m personal friend of Zapata, told The
St n correspondent to-nlKhl that V.
u.ita with ,ilU men Is waltliiK alonst the
frontier between Morelos and l'uebla
until tlio Huerta Government decided
whether to make peace or war. Mean
while, Martinez says, no depredation
are belni? oeminltted,
Senor de la Harra Hie Foreign Sec
latnry, Informed tho correspondent of
Tun Sr.v to-day that he is recelvliiB al
most hourly the submission of rebel
leaders. The Foreign Secretary ns
Hiinus that the leports of uprisings
"bvc been exuKKcrutcd. lie declares
'hat the new Government Is strong
enough to enforce order while reform
ing civil and economic abuses.
A task to which the new Govern
ment will set Itself Is the distribution
of Government lands nnd the mitiga
tion of abuses arising from the system
of vast land holdings. This problem
wrecked the Madero administration. The
Orozco leader, David do la Fucnte, a
member of the Huerta Cabinet, Is coin
ing heiV with a plan regarding land
distribution
(nlel I'rrtnlla In Mpltal.
The capital continues to be tranquil
under the rigorous rule ot the new
Government The people here am un
doubtedly willing to accept the new or
der The President has relaxed no pro-
aution to Insure unlet, but there Is a
belief that the Government's severity
will soften as opposition dies uway.
An official of the Government In
formed the correspondent of Thk Sun
hat It has been decided to deport John
Kenneth Turner, uu Amerlcun writer,
ivho has been uttacklng the Govern
ment In the columns of III fait and who
has been publishing articles about al
leged land greed on the part of the
I'nlted States. Turner will be taken
to Vera Cruz, probably, and placed on
a steamer.
Gn. Miguel Lara of the State of Hi
dalgo arrived here to-day and Immedi
ately professed his loyalty to the new
Government. He said that he took mili
tary rontrol only nfter he hail learned of
the downfall of the Madero Government
and because he feared anarchy would
result He submits unconditionally to
Gen Huerta.
The now Government has discovered
that Mndero's administration was
guilty of gigantic financial irregulari
ties. President Huerta'H Investigators
announce thnt vast sums were received
oy the former Government for con
cessions, although the money did not
benefit the public treasury.
New discoveries urn being mado con
stantly which Indicate thut Francisco
I Madero nnd his friends cast out In
every direction to obtain funds for
maintaining their regime.
Among other matters unearthed by
Hiierta's financial expertB arc docu
ments indicating that tho Madero Gov
ernment paid enormous sums ns bon
ises to railroads which have novor been
Dullt Many of theso projected roads
probably never will bo constructed,
Vouchers show that the Madero Gov
ernment professed to have turned over
o numerous railroad and Industrial
ompanles vast Bums, hut some of these
concerns exist on paper only and there
seems no doubt that tho "bonuses" were
fictitious and that the money which left
i he treasury enriched private Individ
uals. One of the unbuilt rallroadB Is the Bal
sas and Pacific, a company organized by
Smerirun nnd KnBllsh promoters. The
surveys for this rood hove not even
been completed,
llunilliril Never Completed.
The Maderlstas claimed to have paid
onc salons to tho Mexican Pacific Rail-
ohiI. an American concern with plenty
if capital, In order to facilitate the
running of trains, Thus far only eleven
Kilometers of the roadbed havo lieon
nmpleted. Still another uncompleted
i odd used by tho Maderlstas as an ex-
use to divert money from tho treasury
(he Vera Cruz, Tabasco and Cam-
pec.he.
In some of l he deportments of gov
eminent alfalrs were left by tho Ma
ilerlsl.iK In u most Jumbled and tnngled
. 'inillilon. Ilaf.iel Vasipicz, Suh-Hec-
tnri of Communications nnd Public
vi'irks says that he found his depart-
nrnt in a shumeful condition of neglect.
' nlv a fow of tho largest and most
nrotthiMo concessions for; rallroid con,
Now on View
The Grosvenor Thomas
Collection of
Ancient
Stained Glass
Windows and Panels dating
from the XIII Century
AT THE
CHARLES
Gallery
FIFTH AVENUE. Corner 56th St.
V
structloii hod bien considered, appar
ently, while other necessary works hud
been given only the most perfunctory
attention.
President Huerta's Government an
nounces that It will correct the ubuses
that characterized the Mudero regime;
that grafting will be climlnutcd; that
necessary public works will be under
taken and completed; that foreign en
terprise and capital will be welcomed
and protected and that foreign Invest
ors may be assured of protection and
fair treatment. The Government Is
making a beginning with a close study
of many foreign concessions.
While recognizing that It Is facing
serious trouble In Coahulla nnd u few
other provinces, President Huerta's
Government Insists that yie reports of
uprisings and disaffection have been
exaggerated and that the Mudcrlstus
are sending out fulse news,
The Mexican Consul at Urownsvllle,
Tex., telegraphed the Secretary of For
eign Relations, Seiiur De la Hurru. to
day that the Americans nnd Mexicans
nt Mntamnrns haw reached friendly
understanding nnd that nil danger of
trouble has passed, The Government at
once advised Its embassy at Washing
ton of this Improved situation,
Tho Consul nt Unreilo telegraphs that
the rebels who seized Nuevo Laredo
have declared for President Huerta and
that they art- preserving order.
The situation In Solioiu seems vastly
Improved If the Government advices
can be taken as accurate. Gov May
torena has not dared to push hi se
cession movement The consent of
Kmlllo Vnso,ucz Gomez to take a place
In the Cabinet has relieved the tensity.
David de la Fuente Is on his way lo
the capital to advise the Government
us to the distribution of Government
laud",
arrauan Mill Hears MuerlH,
Iii Coahulla Gov Venustiano Car
ranza continues to defy the Huerta
Government, but It Is said here thnt
Carrnnza cannot control more than
COO men and that the Government will
stamp out the uprising. It Is true,
however, that Gen. Hucrtn, Gen. Diaz
and their ndvlsors are gravely con
cerned over the boldness of the op
position In Conhulla. Gen. Huerta, It
Is known, 1 planning repressive meas
ures. It is probable that a force of
2.000 well equipped Federal troops un
der a General of known loyalty will
be sent against tho Cur ran za rebels
with orders to glvo no quarter.
Klsewhnie in the republic the retiotn
are less alarming, although Mndcrtstus
are very noisy and threatening. Hut
the severity of tho Government has had
a definite effect. Rebels realize that
there Is no likelihood of forgiveness if
they persist In opposing the Huerta
rule.
Foreign Secretary de la Harra re
ceived to-day telegrams from Gen. Pas
cual Orozco In which the celebrated
soldier unreservedly declared his al
legiance to the new Government and
said thut his troops would be mustered
out or Incorporated In the Federal army
or In the rurales, The Maderlsta leaders.
Villa Ileal and Garza Cantu, have sur
rendered and have taken the oath.
Henor de la Harra seems sincere In the
belief that the people ore accepting
Huerta's rule and that xnce it coming
rapidly.
Whatever may be the Government's
decision an to dealing with the Zapa
tistas, It seems that President Huerta
Is not concerned as to hi ability to
secure order either through conciliation
or bullets. The reports persist, and
seemingly by Government favor, that
ICmlllano Zupata will bo executed If
captured, although his followers will bo
treated leniently If they dlsbund. Ku
femlo Zapata, a hrother of the chief, has
declared himself Governor of Morelos.
Troops will be sent against him.
President Huerta Is determined, his
ndvlsers say, to correct conditions that
have made anarchy In Mexico for three
years. These conditions have arisen
because thousands of desperate men
have found It easy to live by robbery
and have made a profession of rebellion.
Huerta has declared that such men will
be forced to lay down arms and return
to peaceful vocations.
Through trains from this city to HI
Paso were put in service to-day for the
first time In several months. Traffic
has been Interrupted on tho Laredo
line, but Oen. Trovlno has left Monterey
with a large force to sweep from the
disturbed district the remnants of ban
dit forces. Gen. Trovlno Is being sup
ported by Benjamin Argumado, a former
rebel, Argumado will operate with a
strong force In the State of San I.uls
Potosl.
Will Deport American Writer.
John Kenneth Turner, the American
newspaper and magazine writer, who
has been embarrassing the new Gov
ernment by publishing Inflammatory
articles In VA 1'att, will probably be
deported by Gen. Huerta. American
residents say they approve tho course
the Government has decided on.
Turner has been in hot water since
the outbreuk of trouble In the capital.
Ho was Imprisoned In the arsenal by
Gen. Diaz because Diaz believed ho
was acting as a spy. Turner was of raid
that he would bo oxecuted. The Ameri
can Ambassador secured his release.
Shortly afterward tho wrltnr began pub
lishing In El Pats bitter attacks upon
the now Government. His articles
aroused the resentment ot Amei leans
and foreigners, und contributed to the
dejlcacy of a dlfllcult situation,
Americans protested vainly to ; Pat,
but the paper continued to print articles
by Turner on the subject of "Ameri
can Imperialism," and articles dealing
with "the tendency of tho I'nlted States
to gain possession of Iitln-Amerlcau
republics." The Government decided
that these articles were having n bad
effect upon the Ignorant.
The correspondent of Tun Si'N was
Informed officially to-night that Turner
will lie taken to Veru Crur. or Fronlera
to-night under guard anil that he will
be deported.
Mr. Madero on tl'nj lo Havana.
pfinl f'nhtf lifitjuitrti tn TllK Hi v
Havana, Fob. 20. The Cuban For
eign Office bus received n wireless mes
sage advising It that the widow and
family of ox-President Mudeio of Mex
ico are coming here on fhe Cuban Hug-hlp-Cuba,
TAFT WILL LEAVE
HDERTA TO WILSON
New Administration to 1'nss on
Itccotrnition of Mexico's 1'ro
visionnl President.
NO CIIAXGK IX SITUATION
Quiet Prevails in Capital, 1ml
Rebels Are Active in
Northern States.
Wasiiinutox, Feb. 2C Recognition
of the Huerta Government In Mexico
probably will be left to President -elect
Wilson, It was learned at tho State De
partment to-day. Officials of the Tuft
administration are of the opinion that
Inasmuch us .Mr. Wilson will enter upon
the Presidency with a delicate and
critical Mexican Ml tun Lion upon Ids
hands the question of recognition
should be left undecided between now
and March 4.
Though Ambassador WlIon Is In
favor of Immediate recognition of the
provisional Government, his views ure
not fully shared by the Btuto Depart
ment, it Is believed by the present Ad
ministration thut broader questions than
those involved in the present situation
In Mexico city make It advisable for
the United States Government to with
hold recognition of the Huerta Gov
ernment for tho present.
Abolute quiet In Mexico city and
more or less disturbance In the north
of Mexico, that Is the situation in the
southern republic to-day, according to
reports received ut the State Depart
ment from the American Kmbassy and
I'nlted States Consuls.
There Is practically no change In the
situation In Mexico or In the relations
of the fnlted States with the new Gov
eminent. It Is reported that Gov. Carranza of
Coahulla has taken tho field with troop
to oppose the Huerta Government In
Mexico city. Federal troops are ap
proaching the Governor's forces from
the direction of Monterey. Rebels are
likewise reported active In Sonora and
San I.uls Potosl, At N'ognles and nt
Hermoslllo considerable bad feeling 1'
reported us a result of the killing 'if
Mudero and Pino Suarry
At .Inures events ore moving more fa
vorably for the Huerta Government.
Four hundred soldiers known as Madero
volunteers laid down thoir urms last
night to officers of the garrison. Thoy
were offered their choice of enlisting
In the Federal forces of the new Govern
ment or of returning to their homes.
Mint of them are said to have decline 1
to Join the regular army. It Is re
ported at .tuarez that Inez Salazar, one
of Orozco's coleaders, will Join the ar
rlon at Juarez In a few days. Tho
majority of the city civil officers hav
abandoned their posts and fled ucroi
the river to Kl lao, Tex., leaving
the military In control of the city. The
city Is quint, and train and telegraph
service with Chihuahua has been re
mimed. In response- to Inquiries Consul Gen
eral Bhanklln at Mexico city report
that Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McLaren urn
safe at Maxlco city and that L. II.
Cooley Is reported safe nt Tamplco. The
following am also reported as safe:
Capt. and Mrs. Francis .1. A. Darr,
Charles n. fiealente, Mrs. Charles Pe
tran. H. Alberts and family, W. M.
Slmms and on and Mr. Howland a id
family
SEVENTH REGIMENT ENCAMPS
vlntiir Captain Arrives With the
Troops at flalvrstnn,
G Lvr.sT0S, Te.v, Feb. 23. All day
long special trains have been unloading
khukl clJd soldiers, ammunition, equip
ment, machine xuns and tents, A
slow rain that came on during the nl
ternoon f.avo the soldiers a foretaste
of real campaigning, the temperature,
however, It mild.
The .irrlvals to-day Included I he en
tire Seventh Regiment, consisting of
nlsmt M0 men under Col. Daniel Gor
man, tho first complete regiment to
reuch here and go Into camp at Fort
Crockett. Four companies of the Nine
teenth Infantry and live companies ot
the Twenty-seventh Infantry have al
ready arrived. The Seventh Regiment
brought pontoons, machine gun squads
and an avlutor captain.
The third transport, tho Kllpatrlck, ar
rived this morning and Iierthed with
tho other vessels. The threo transports
here now arc capable of carrying
2,500 men und ure provisioned for four
teen days. Twenty-nine tralnn are
scheduled to reach here In tho next
twenty-four hours.
The steamer City of Tamplco sailed
this afternoon with every bertn taken
by passengers for Tamplco and Vera
Cruz. Among the passengers were Nel
son O. Hhnughnessy, secretary to Amer
ican Ambassador Henry It. 'Wilson at
Mexico city, who is returning to duty
after n leave of absence.
Tho camp at Texas City, across the
bay from here, will be established to
morrow. Hrlg.-Oen. Frederick A. Smith
Inspected the site to-day. Hrlg.-Gun,
William H. Carter Is expoeted heio to
morrow, Ciiicaoo, Fob. 26 Gen. William II.
Carter, who will command the' entire
forces mobilized nt Galveston und Texas
City, left last night, accompanied by his
Adjutant-General, Lleut-Col, Peyton
C. March, and other staff officer-.
Orders directing the movement of the
squadron of the Fifteenth Cavalry
stationed ut Fort Sheridan nro expected
momentarily by local army offlclnls.
With the exception of the cavalry, Fort
Sheridan Is now practically dosrrted.
MADERO'S LIFE INSURED HERE.
Mnlnal and v York Companies
Mn llemanil Indemnity.
There Is some possibility thut tho
Mutual Life Insurance Company nnd
the New York Llfo Insurance Company,
both of which held Insurance on the
life of Francisco I. Madero, may nsk
the State Department to demand an ex
planation from Mexico of the death of
Mudero and that an effort may be mado
on thi part of the companies to collect
an Indemnity from the Huerta govern
ment. Madoro had Insured his life In the
Mutual for $12,000 and In tho New York
for $25,01)0. His widow Is tho bene
llclary of both policies, '
"Whether we usk for an explanation
ur for Indemnity," II was said In the
actual-) department of the New York
Life, "depends entirely upon the final
explanation of the manner In which
Madero was killed."
fOn Wet Street?
Use
MICHELIN
STEEL- STUDDED
Anti" Skids
They Do pre -vent
skidding
and you don't
have to hoiher
with chains.
Phone
2541 Columbus
1763 Broadway
NICARAGUA TREATY
OFFERS NAVAL BASE
Onlf ttf Toiisem Open t I'. S..
i Well as ;i CiiiimI
Route.
IS TO liF, liKFT TO WILSON
The Hin-bor Named I Posvihly
the Kinest in Pneifie
Aiuei'icti.
Wasiii.s'imon. Feb. 2tf. II us leutned
to-day that the new treaty with Nicar
agua, which grants to the I'nlted
States a perpetual and exclusive fran
chise for an Interoccanlc canul through
that country, also gives to the I'nlted
States a naval bae in the Gulf of Fon
seca. For these considerations the
I'nlted States agrees to pay Nicaragua
$3,000,000, to be applied to public works
or public education In that country.
The concession In the Hay of Foneca
is considered of more immediate im
portance than the exclusive grant of a
canal right of wuy.
The Gulf of Ponsecu Is one of the few
bodies of wuter on the west const of the
North Amerlrnn continent which afford
ample and deep harbor facilities. It
has often been called "the finest harbor
or constellation of haibors" on thn west
coast of the Western Hemisphere.
The waters of this gulf wush the
shores of three Cential American repub
lics, Honduras, Nicaragua und Salvador.
Tho gulf is ubout fifty miles long nnd
thirty wide with a douhle entrance from
the oceun, the two together being about
eighteen miles wide. The ly Is tilled
with a number of small Islands of vol
canic origin and the coast of the maln
lund is abrupt und mountainous. From
any point in this bay cnBy access s muy
be hud to the shores of any of the three
republics. (
Possession of n lminl base site on
the Gulf of Foneecn Is Important to the
I'nlted Stales In view of the approach
ing opening of the Panama Cunul.
L'pon completion of the cunal the
United States battleship fleet will spend
about half of each year on the Pacific
coast. At present tnero is no place
to which the fleet ran go on the west
coast for mnmeuvre.
Mugdalena Hay on the coast of Mex
ico was used us a target practice
ground until the Government of Mexico
Indicated that such use by the I'nlted
States was Inconvenient.
The Senate Committee on Foreign
Relations considered the new Ucuty to
day. It is practically certain thut tho
committee will refuse to net favor
ably on thn treaty nt this session,
l'pon whether or not President Wilson
and his Secretary of State favor the
treaty will depend Its fate In the next
Congress.
4,000 SILK STRIKERS OUT.
No Violence After Pollrr Chief
Heads Hint An.
Paterson, Feb. 2C John Illmson, Put
crson's small but active chief of police,
continues to dominate the strike of tho
silk workers, who are under the direc
tion of the Industrial Workers of the
World. There was hardly a sign of
trouble to-day, und though twenty
seven men were arrested, this waa
largely as a precautionary measure.
Chief Ulmson has evolved a plan to
keep outside ugltntors such ns Elizabeth
Gurley Flynn und Carlo Trescu of the I.
W. W. from making trouble. He has
ordered all public hulls in tho city
closed, nnd If tho strikers want to hold n
meeting they havo to go to him for n
permit. Then he tells them they can
meet on condition that outsiders are not
allowed to speak, He nttends tho meet
ings himself nnd the talkers carefully
refrain from advocating anything touch
ing on violence.
This plan worked fine to-day, Th
strikers had a meeting In Turn Hall
and the chief was the tlrst speaker.
He read the Slate riot act and warned
the strikers not to illsregnnl It or he
would have to bo harsh with them.
After that thn gathering resembled a
session of The Hague.
WILL AVENGE HIS BROTHER.
1 onnir Mnilrrn NhIiI lo He IMnnnlnic
Sew Hevoll In Mrilni.
Ithaca, N. Y Fob. 20. "My broth' rs
shall be avenged" was the sentiment
of lSvnrlsto Madero's stutement to his
friends In the Spanish American Club
to-day, when hi1 heard of tho repott
that another brother, Kmlllo, had been
kllbd In Mexico.
It was reported (hat young Curios
Mndeto, who Is expected her" from
Milwaukee, Is Interested In the forma
tion of the now revolt and that Kvarlsto
Is oxpentod to assist In the preliminary
organization. This, however, wa.s
stoutly denied. Carlos Madero tele
gruphed to his brother hero yesterday
stating that he would b- hero at the
earliest possible moment.
Kvarlsto Madero Is still waiting to
hear from his surviving relatives. The
lack of personul news and the uncer
tainly of tho pless despatches have
1 added greatly lo the young Mexican's
depresalon.
WILL ASK FOR LIMIT
TO POWERS OF BANKS
I'ujo Committee to Recommend
Also Cheek on Non-Listed
Securities as Assets.
TABLKS SHOWN IMIOBKHS
Ratio Between investments in
Wall Street, and Total
Deposits.
Wasiii.soto.s-, Feb. 26. Thele will be
Incorporated In the report of the Pujo
committee u recommendation curtailing
the power of national bnnks to Invest
their funds In tho securities of corpora
tions to the detriment of the popular
ity of commercial paper.
H was Icurned to-day also thut the
committee will icco.umend that a lim
itation be placed on the proportion of
their assets which national banks may
Invest In securities not listed on fhe
Slock lixclmnge.
It Is urgued that this limitation will
force corporations Into listing their se
curities on the exchange and will there
foro Increase the legitimate business of
the exchange members. At the same
time theso outside Issues' will be forced
to undergo tho publicity regulation
which the committee Intends to Impose
upon the Stock ISxchange.
Another radical recommendation to
be made contemplates the reference of
all securities Issued In rullway reorgan
izations to tho Interstate Commerce
Commission. The committee will rec
ommend that the approval of the com
mission be required on all such securi
ties before the shall be Issued to the
public.
John V. llogan of New York, nn
economist and statistician, appeared
to-day before the Pujo committee Inves
tigating banking conditions. Mr. Hogan
testified that In the relation of tho In
vestments of the national banks to their
capitalization amU surplus there ap
peared from tables he prepared that
2,211 national banks held In their own
accounts 100 per cent, of their total
capital and surplus In Wall Street se
curities; 1,222, 200 per cent.: 649, 300
per cent.; 371, 400 per cent.: 213, 500
per cent.; 133, COO per cent.; 81, 700
per cent.; 4ti, S00 per cent.; 28, 900 per
cent.; 1", 1,000 per cent,, nnd 8, from
1,500 to 2,100 per cent,
The ratio between the Investments
In Wall Street securities and the total
deposits of national banks showed that
353 held CO per cent, of their deposits
In audi securities, 108 held 75 per cent.,
19 held 100 per cent, and S held from
125 per cent, upward.
Further figures premnted were: 1,037
hold 50 per cent, of their loan account
In such securities; 864 SO per cent.,
742 70 per cent., 78 SO per cent., 369
100 per cent., 2C3 175 per cent., 103
200 per cent., 1 300 per cent, 25 400
per cent,, 18 500 per cent, and three
1,000 per cent, or more.
The names of the banks were not
disclosed. Mr. Hogan's data were given
to the Public Prlrjvr to be Incorporated
In the report.
Thn banks that comprise the smaller
groups where the extravagantly fa
vorable ratios to Wall Street were dis
played, Mr. Hogan explained, are not
altogether New York banks. He said
that there is a distinctly favorable ratio
to tho securities exhibited In the hold
ings of the Chase National Dank.
Hanover National Dank, National City
Hank and First National Dank of New
York.
Mr Hogan explained that there exl.it
In England among financial institutions
practically no Interlocking directors.
MONEY INQUIRY IN CANADA TOO.
Parliament In Ottawa Will Inrea
lnn(r Churjrra of a Trail,
Ottawa, Ontario, Feb. 26. Tho Houin
of Commons banking committee took
up the contentious clauses of tho bank
act to-day after considerable disorder
precipitated by Liberal Hnd Conserva
tive members of Parliament, who de
manded an Investigation to find nut If
there la a "money trust." A committee
wns appointed to prepare a list of wit
nesses to give their views on the preva
lent banking criticism.
W. F. McLean, proprietor of the To
ronto World, and several other banking
critics, regardless of politics, demanded
that thn renewal of the hank charters be
for two years only Instead of for ten
years, but were voted down.
The committee will request the at
tendance of Lawrence O. Murray, Comp
troller of the Currency of the United
States; James Forgan nnd Mr, Hobert
son of the First National Darfk of Chi
cago, who are Canadian trained, and J.
P. Morgan If he returns from Europe In
time
LANDSCAPES BY W. R. C. WOOD.
nnltlmnre Artist Who Shnir for
tlir IMrat Time Here.
William It. C Wood, prominent In the
artistic world of Ualtlinore, Is having his
flrat exhibition of pictures In New Yoik
at tho Arlington Galleries, 274 Madison
avenue.
.Mr Wood Is a Cornell giaduate who
became a naval architect and practised
that profeaslon until his growing desire for
art forci-d him to give it up In 1903. Since
then he ha travelled ubroad and worked
In the famoin atllors. In Haltlmnre tin l.
president "f the Watercnlor Club and a di
rector In the Charcoal Club.
Ills canvases show that he li fully alive
lo th besutli-s n the legion In which be
nenv Uvea. Thn little hills, old trees, swift
cieeks and broad rivers nn excellent ma
terial for the painter and Mr Wood ha
leprnducpd them with sympathy and In
good color, but with no great original out
look. Ilia palntlnxs are excellent Record
ing to academic standard. Unfortunately
for Mr. Wood this happens to be tho mo.
ment nlieii the academic standards aie In
danger of lielnK demolished, Had Mr
Wood's pictures appeared here twenty
years aao he would have been udupted st
once by the art fraternities, had he com
forty jeurs ago he'd have been a prophet
The fact ioiuhIiis thut In all the urU the
artist must make discoveries and present
new formulas to the world. The samn old
story, even when well told, ffildoin gels a
heal big
Tho pictures preaent aspects of nil the
seasons, hut tho eight winter scenes will
bn the most ilked The artist does verv
e the cold, dark urnys of the water
that flow between banks of snow and ths
canvas called "llruok In Winter" Is about
the best that .Mr. Wood offers.
Cur Cut On Alrl's li-u.
In trying to elude some of her pU
matei Mary 'ull, 1 ' years old, of Slf.3
rioilthein Uoulevard, darted In front of a
Van I'nrtlandl Park ca, last night and
was run mer Her rlsl leg was cut, oft
above the knea and phyalclans at the Kord
I' m Hospital nay that the cannot live.
GOULD'S FIGHT IS
AGAINST MORGAN
Continued from First Pc.
the courts nnd seek to break the lease.
"I expect that the Intcrborough com
pany will change tho Manhattan cer
tificate to run in ita own name," said
Chairman McCall of tho Public Service
Commission. "I will get nn opinion
from Mr. Coleman, counsel to tho com
mission, and If his opinion coincides
with my own wo will pass tho contracts
out at the next meeting of the Public
Service Commission.
1 "it is my feeling that the change In
name would not requlro rcadvertlms
ment of the certificate or another public
hearing."
If the Interborough proceeds upon
what rights it appears to have there was
no doubt yesterday that Mr. Gould
would bring suit to break tho lcaso
and would seek to get nn injunction
to prevent the Interborough from pro
ceeding with the subway contructs.
It was pointed out yeslcrdpy thnt
the Interborough must stand or fall
upon Its success with the elevated cer
tificates ns they now stand. An elimi
nation of the elevated lines would make
necessary a new arrangement with the
bankers. Whether .1. P. Morgan & Ci
would agree to anything like the presen
terms was doubtful. Tho money marUi
Is In a condition much less favorable
to largo enterprises than when the pr.".
out arrangement was negotiated.
shift In terms would preclpltutc n .com
pleto revision of the subway contract,
and what might nt last be presented It
he city was held yesterday to be very
dubious.
Horough President McAneny said that
the city has a light to expect detailed
explanations from Oeorgo Gould.
"It Is most peculiar," he said, "that
Mr. Gould should have waited until
the last moment before voicing his
objections In such Indefinite shaue.
Ho certainly owes us more than thy
vague protest which Is all we havo
heard from him so far.
"H Is very hurd to say Just what
will be done In the matter, for the
only hold the Interborough company
has over the Manhattan Is the moral
hold gained from the previous consent
of the Manhattan company to tho plan."
Commissioner Malthlo sent his ubti
tute plan yesturday to William G. Mc
Ado0 for his consideration. Whether
Mr. McAdoo is contemplating an ofTer
to the city along tho lines of the Mal:-blc-Mltchel
plan was not said.
This Is a list of ths tcri principal
stockholders In the Manhattan as re
ported to the Public Service Commls
slon In 1910:
Ooulcl estate . m
!nml Edmallou Uuard asiui
Htnry .1, Ctmntinn 22,t00
Otorre P. Ilutlr snil tirolhtr 14,ll
m. oiivu He
liar. Adam & Co , 10,360
I. M. Amorj- A Son 10.000
V.- v: ittQuold & Co j.,t$6
tautt of O. p. Moroainl MI0
Hanry O. Phtppa u.ioo
It is understood that Frederick T.
Gates, personal representative of John
IX llockefeller In the financial manage
ment of the affairs of the General Edu
cation Board, was not a party to tho
Oould blockade, Mr. Gould has with
him on the board of directors of the
Manhattan Railway Company his broth
ers Edwin, Frank and Howard Qould.
ASTOR GOES TARPON FISHING.
Will Visit Panama on lx Wlu
Yachting; Trip.
Vincent Aator sailed yesterday aboard
his steam yacht, the Noma, on a six
weeks trip to tho Panama Canal and
the tarpon fishing grounds of the Gulf
of Mexico,
He was accompanied by no friends or
relatives, but after tho Noma arrives
at Charleston, her first atop, he will bo
Joined by several classmates from Har
vard, Nicholas Diddle nnd Diehard Pet
ers, a friend of tho latn Col. John .lacob
Astor,
DENIES WIFE LENT HTM $6,000.
McDonald Sara He Had 91,000,000
In Bank at Time Mentioned.
Whether a man with $1,000,000 In bank
would be likely to borrow 16,000 from his
wife wo the question presented to a Jury
before .Supremo Court Justine Page yester
day In a suit to recover hr alleged loan
brought by Mrs. Edith McDonald, who ic
cently got n decree or separation, with
1400 a month alimony, from James P. Mc
Donald, a railroad builder.
"I lent my husband this monev ten
years ago," testified Mrs. McDonald, "when
he was starting for a trip through the
Andes. He told mo ho would bring back
rubles, diamonds and other precious
stones and make me a very rich woman.
He told me he needed the $8,000 because
he had put all his own money into foreign
railroads."
"Did Mr. McDonald give you $25,000 on
one occasion 7" was asked,
"Yes. He had a good many lady friend.
Because 1 condoned his offences he gave
me tho $26,000."
"She condoned no offences of mine," said
McDonald whfn called to the stand. "I
gave her that $28,000 because I wanted
her to havo a nest egg for a rainy day I
was In love with her and was feeling
pretty good when I gave ner the check."
"Did you ever borrow money from her?"
"Not a cent. At the time she says r gnt
this $8,000 I had balances of $l,000.ooo In
banks."
The case will be continued to-day.
C'Hy Uemncranr for Whitman.
The City Democracy, an organization
headed by I.'manuel Klein, came out yes
terday with an IndorBoment of Charles W.
Whitman for Mayor. It will try to estab
lish an organization In nil election dis
tricts hi New York and Is bound to a
fusion plan for combating Tammany Hall
Get the Facts, Mr. Credit Man
Boil them down,
to instantly.
Keep papers about customers in folders, tiled in an
L. B. Credit File. On your deskor near it have
an L. B. Card Index Cabinet. In it keep your "credit
cards" summaries of the information contained in
the folders. Arrange card6 alphabetically, so they
can be referred to INSTANTLY.
If Mr. A, Mrs. B or Miss C, who has or claims to
havo a charge account, buys anything, the credit
cards tell what to do.
Sample card and full information on request.
Library Bureau
Card Filing Systems
and Office Equipment '
M6 Broadway, New York
TaoaMtHWortk.
Si
ICARSTAIRS
WHISKKT
A perfect bhnd.
Aged in wood,
Numbered Label
ehowe cur bottling.
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Spring's Smartest Hits, S1.5B to S3.40.
Full Assortments in Each Grade
$1.50 Derby
A Hlclt Plark ITII
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Finer Derbies
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Why $t aVI.no to
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very finest Tells.
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btyle, tlegance and Variety
Foreign Books
French, German, Spanish, Italian,
and other languages. Catalog free.
DaanlaHa'a 5tMt. & 2MII St.
HI uiiiaiiu
Kiw Tort
FLOORS STATESMAN
BY FOOTBALL TACKLE
llousp Sees TCeprcsentfltivo Jlur
rny Hurled From llic
Speaker's Pais.
Wamunuton, Feb. 26. The dignity ot
the Iloust, of Representatives wan cast
to the winds to-day when Representa
tive William F. Murray, a Democrat
from liostou, was tossed from the step of
the Hpeaker's dais to tho well of tho
House by Deputy Sergeant at Arm"
Ketron of Georgia, n former football
star on a Southern unlvorMty eleven.
The House was voting by tcllurs on
amendments to the naval bill. Reprc
sontntlvo Murray demanded recognition
tn make a parliamentary Inquiry. II"
did this from the top step of thn Speak
er's dais.
Joseph AV. Alexander, a Democrat
if Missouri, who wa t presiding, declined
to recognize lihn. Mr. Murray was In
sistent. Mr. AleMiuder lost his temper. Il
foigot that the House was in committee
of the whole and the scrgcum nt tirnis
not constructively present.
"The sergeant nt uriiis will conduct
the gentleman from Massachusetts to
his sent!" shouted Mr. Aloxunder.
Harold Ketron Jumped from his place
nt tho Speaker's right, mado a flying
dash for Mr. Murray, grubbed that
Htutesinun around tho waist and with n
Jerk lauded him it t the foot of the dais
in the well of the House.
When order was restored Mr. Murray
apologized to tho Housm nt the migges.
lion of Minority Leader Mann.
VvMTMnuaiCll
M iwmww JM
Put them in shape to be referred

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