Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1913.
lit hf.irt th advancement and cnnsoll-
flat ton nf international friendship nnd I
pood wl " '
As far as the national Admlnlstra-
t!nn Is ' n- rneo the Jap.mere ltn - '
brogllo was i ii t :;.- nt ii standstill !
to-flav. The statement was authorized I
it tli" White House to-night that no
communication Twirl been received mm
Sec-rotary nf State llrwin, I tin Cali
fornia State Onvcrriment or representa
tives of tlin Japanese C,ov eminent.
Mr Rryiin In expected In reach Call
Cairo to-night. II- hop to bo In Sac
lamento Mnndav I'nttl tio ha reached
Sacramento and lias bcziin negotiation
with t lio Callfi.rnl.i authorities no re
port Is looked for from him by Presi
BRYAN MUM ABOUT MISSION.
Bay ITe'll Cnrcfntlr Curry Out
Allen I. nnd l,nr lotriicllon. 1
Ciucacio, April 2,r. Secretary of State
Bryan, en route to the Purl Ho const as
thf special representative of President
Wilson to confer with (!ov. Johnson and
tho California Legislature mi the pto- '
posed alien land taws, spent four hours
In Chicago Hum afternoon. It Is the'
first diplomatic mission that the new
Secretary ha" made, and bo declared ,
that he could not talk about It. He said:
"As an otllrer of the tioicrnmeiit, as
Secretary of State and at the direct re. t
quest of the Ptesldent of the Cnlted1
Htates 1 am on my way to California on I
n mission of more or less delicacy. 1'nderj
Hlmost any other circumstances It would
be manifestly Improper for me to talk on
the, subject, under present conditions
"I have my Instructions. 1 nm going
to carry them out to iho best of my abil
ity. What thev are of course I cannot
"Do you think the Cnlted States will
hnve trouble with Japan over the Cali
fornia situation?" he was asked.
Mr. ltryHn smiled, raised his hand In
deprecatory gesture and then smiled
some moiv. That was all.
Mr. Bryan was shown despatches from
London and Ilucnos Ayres relative to
President Wilson's policy In the California-.
Fapan situation. He said that he
was well pleai-d with the one from Lon
don, which commended th" President'!!
"I guess this one from lluenos Ayres
1b relative to my Interview of last Sun
day on 'Dollar Diplomacy,'" he said,
"you tee. we have had a shining ex
ample of what 1 meant by 'dollar diplo
macy' very recently."
"Was the universal peace programme
of President Wilson in any way Inspired
by tho Japanese situation?" was another
"It was no:," Mr ltrynn declared. "It
was In iw way conceited with It. Presi
dent Wll-on has hud the other matter
under consideration for several months;
In fact It was discussed prior to hl in
auguration." "How about the recognition of the
Chinese republic '.'"
'The I'nited States Is ready to act In
that matter us soon as tin- new Chinese
legislative bod Is inaugurated." was the
diploma' ic H-pIy.
"What about the prap- Juice cocktails,
Mr. Secietary? '
Mr. ltryan grinned broadly as he re.
piled: "Just try one: that'll tell you
better than anything lse."
LIKE WILSON'S STAND.
Missionaries llo .oi WmmI Dlneilm
Innflnti . mil n( .Iniinocse.
The Rev Art'iur .1 Urown, sc retary
of the Piesl-j t- ri.in Hoard of Foreign
Missions, re-eised the following cable
from i union m-' tlni; of Ann ncan rn's
tionarles in Toklo estcrdav:
Missionaries In Japan appreciate the
President's effoun in the California mat
ter and asl; their constituents to aid
in creatine a Just sentiment. This is
impel. itlve "
Dr. Urnwii. as chairman of the ex
eeutive committee ,,f the Foreign Mis
s.on Conference, Is in close touch with
affairs :n Japan "The committee- be
Moves," he said. ' that the Japanese C,ov
ernment would ratlier have Its subjects
oolunlzii i's own pnsse.-hlons in Korea
and l'-irm-e i and that It is not so mm h
i oneerned about th-lr rights to nciulre
land for -iprn ultur.il purposes in any
Western country us It Is that whatever
legislation may be n.u ted should not
discriminate risim-i Hi- Japane-e In a
way that rellects upm national self
lespect We fully onrur in Piesldent
Vllson's admirable statements that tho
California Legislature must not discrim
inate aualnst the Japaitsee "
Tho Kplseopal Foreign Missionary Ho-
lety received a cablegram yesterday
trom HIshopM McKIm nnd Tucker of
Japan urging the society to "Intlueneu
puhlle opinion anl protect apalnst antl
Jipanee lepislation In California." The
American Hoard of lloston, according t-i
Dr. ttrown, le. r ived word from Itlshou
Urcene that the situation In Toklo Is
TOKIO PAPERS PLEASED.
One F.illlor aiKet That Japniimr
l'lerl lun't a Toy.
fpmal Call' lipatCi to Tub Src
ToKto, April '.'J. - Tho action of Presi
dent Wilson In sendlnp Secretary of
KtRte Hrynn to .Sacramento for the pur
pose of aiivlslnp tho Callfornlan leplsla
tors In the matter of tho alien land hold
Inp measures Is commented upon In an
appreciative manner by tho Japanese
A majority of the papers discuss the
situation calmly, but the aiaka Mnlnichi
prlnta a helllcoso edltoilal In which It
lemrirkH that the Japanese ilret Is not a
toy and that It can be used to vindicate
the national honor If discriminatory lep.
Islatlon makes such action necessary,
READY TO-CLIMB MT. McKINLEY.
Arrhileaenn' I'hiIj Han .11 Hair
Camp Xriir lullilrmv (ilnelrr.
PAtMiANKP, Alaska, April ST,. A letter
rerr.ed to-day from Archdeacon
Hudson Stuck says his climbing party
has e.-tabllhhed a base camp three miles
from Mulldrow CUcler, above the tim
ber line April 1. All supplies have
been assemiiled at this camp ready to
beplns the tedious climb up the placler
and the flank of mountain to Urn north
i mlnerice nf M-mnt McKluley. Arch
deaS' ii Sim k hopes to reach tho top
',. f-,rc Mav Ki.
line of the native boys return'd to
Nenana with one of the do? teama used
to frcipht hupplles to tho camp, Fire
wood was plentiful. Thn party killed
two caribou for fresh meat.
Tho Stuck party is better equipped
than any pievlous McKlnley expedi
tion; it ha-i the only mercurial barome.
tef (er tak-'-ll Into tho Interior besides
two aneroid barometers. Thn loule tak
en In that followed by tho I.loyd and
Parker Uiown pur Ilea, After nine years
missionary work In Alaska Archdeacon
Stuck Intends vlslllnp New York nc i
fall, comlnc out aa Alaska deleu,-
th-i Episcopal general convention.
Proposed California Law
Compared With Japan's
'Ilio v.tnl purls of tho imtl-alit'ii
laml Mil Introduced In tlio (Villfornla
I.ciiislattiri' nto folldwn:
Scition I Ki iilicii sliall ncqtliro
title to or own or hold teal proix-rlv
wit 111 ri tho Siutc, or hold tlic satno by
dcviin or ptitiliapo, cxtrpt us in this
Section '.'-Any alien tuny hereafter
acquire by ptirelmse or otherwipe, any
riRht, title or interest in real property
In thin State nnd may bold thn same
for one year nfter the tlnte of nrqulr
itiK, but no longer; at the expiration
of Mich period all real property t-o
held nnd all interest in it shall be sub
ject to escheat to the State nnd pro
ceedings shall betaken by the Patriot
Attorney of the eountv in which the
land U situated
Section ,'l- Any orporntlon, a ma
jority of thn stock of which i owned
or held by aliens ineligible to citizen
ship, may acquiie teul property in
this State and may hold it for one year,
but at the expiration of such time it
shall escheat to the State.
Section i So lease or rental of real
property shall be made for a Ioiikt
period than four years to any alien
or to any corporation as described in
sect ion ,'i of this act, and no renewal
of such leiu-n beyond four years f-hnll
Section 7 Nothing in this act shall
apply to any real property owned or
held by an alien who has declared his
intention of becoming n citizen of the)
Section S Tho provisions of this
act nhall not impair or destroy any
right secured to any alien under th'1
provisions of any treaty between the
United States and the country of which
Mich alien shall bo n subject.
APPEALS TO WILSON
FOR GIRL COBBLERS
O'llnra Tells President of Con
ditions in Shoe Pliint
ASTorxnixo, he wtkes
Youncr Women Oettinir Smnll
VYnjrcs Testify Tlint They
Are Mit rented.
SnUNCIKU.. 111. April Follow ing I
, . ; ' . ,.
to-day's testimony before the Senate
"white slave" commlfslon l.'.eut.-(iov.
'"'Hani sent the following telegram toj
"At a hearing of the Illinois Senate I
vlre oiumlxsion here to-,lii It appeai' il
thai the -nil I ti-,11k Mirrouinlllig tli- in
pi. -Mm nt of girls at the s'pilnstleld f.u--tory
of the lnt nritloral Shoe i'itiMti
n!parentl wire tlm most open to irltl. ism
-r any so fur iII.-c om rr.l M this conitms
slon. The revelatt'-rii uere k,, (ttoundtng
that Senator Nbls Juul. n Hi puhlii an and
the (Jean of our State Senate, oje nly anil
hltterlv denounce,! this tornoratton
"As I hae tM-.ii lnformd that this eor.
poratiou Is supporting a luliby at v nb- i
ttitilou Mi oiHtitlon t v-iur oom,m--1 t.utrf
I.iw on tin ground, that !f crtali du'.b
ate rernoxeil, the g'il worl.eri :n then
shoe factories will t- brought Into coin
petition with thn cheap labor of Kurope
I h-lleve your Htentlon should be called
to the testimony given here to-la.
Lieut -Clow O'Hara also yent the fol- i
lowing telegram to Lieut -(lov. Paynter
"At a rm'etlns of the Illinois Senate
vice commission to-day It developed that '
th girls emuloyid la a Snrlngrleld fac-1
tory of thn International Shoe Company i
am the victims of the worst industrial
conditions that have yet come to the1
attention of this commission. Mr. lerl
the superintendent of the Springfield i
tory, statnl under oath that tho Interna-1
tional Shoe Company Is a $2r,00n.noo cor.
poratlon, and lis executive olllcru are j
residents of Missouri.
"On hohalf of Senators Juul, Tosev. '
Voodird and Ileal, as well as of my-'
fef, constituting thn full membership of j
our commission, I ripectrully Invito th
rlr..tlO.llrlll ,f VMIP I I k 4.1 i 1 1 f I Mi.tl'.fn tlaa I
commission In "a thorough and complete I
Investigation of the methods of this cor-,
While the Illinois Senate wliltn slave
commission wiih learnlnK that working
girls were being paid less In the shadow I Your task Is to hit down with tho people
of tho State House than tn tlio worst of Kuropn and find out how their con
mveatshop In Chicago, C.ov. Dunna wiih itltlona differ from yours. 1 believe
to-day signing a bill appropriating every man and woman who goes on thin
? 1 0.ooo to finance the commission. i mission will comn buck full of zeal to
S. W. Derby, superintendent of the j solve the greatest problem In America.
International Shoo Factory, was asked j to-day bettering rural life In America "
to speak louder. I Senator !ore of Oklahoma said thnt
"I don't cure whether they hear or j the fforta to Increase productions must
not," Detby said. not maku tho farmers suffer. Credit
"That Ik hlmply a reiteration of the ! facllltb-H to farmers should nbovo all be
monopolistic, statement, 'the public be used to place them In control of thn
damned'," shouted O'Hara. marketing of their produce and securo
"Let me tell you, sir," Senator Juul J for them a larger share of the profits.
declared, '111111 it wan a gin irom your
factory In St. Louis that Inspired tin
work of this commission. That girl at
tempted to live on the starvation wngen
of 3 a week, ending In tho very depths.
Her story was so horrible It could riot bo
Agnes Mcfllll. 51 years, old, testified
dlie htnrtcd lu the box department at fa
a week and Mas been raised until cho
"Foiemnn Alexander has cursed us
and has Jerked us around while at
work," she said. "1 fainted several
times nfter Ids treatment. Finally 1
was so broken In health that ho told
mo to quit nnd K" to a hospital at my
own expense. 1 did so. Mr, Alexander
hurt n,t' tnnxt by Ills manner nt other
tlmcH. Ho would try to put Ills, nnn i Tiiknton, April 2r.--Tlie International
around nio and ho even tried tn kiss Salt Company, thioinrh lis prealdent,
me." I Mortimer It. Fuller, lo-day filed a cer-
It waH at thlH point O'Hara ordered , Uni alo with the Secreiaiy or Stale de
Alexander's iippearanee. .creasing itt, capital fiom $3ii,no(i,iMu to
......i 11..1....U m,.i.i -.i.-i.-.. -i...
lbs 1. fact, v mvl
tips III the rii(tor. They paid nin
the cuits for every neventy-two tips I
vd she said, "When I spoiled one
WE ACT IN JAPAN.
land In Japan occupied by for
eigners; Is held in either one of two
ways, by perpetual lease or under a
system known as "stiperlices" and de
fined by the Japanese Civil Code as
"The right of using thn land of an
other for tlie purpose of owning there
on structures or trees or bamboos,"
The right may run for any term of
years without limit designated in the
A law passed by the Diet in 1010 de
signed lo do away with the system of
leasing land to foreigners has never
been but in force by imperial ordi
nance. Tills law provide that:
"foreigners domiciled or resident
in Japan and foreign Judicial persons
registered therein shall eiiloy the
right of ownership in land provided
always that In the countries to which
they belong such right is extended to
Japanese, subjects and Japanese ju
dicial persons, and provided further
in ease of foreign judicial person8
that they shall obtain permission of
tho Minister for Home Affairs in ac
quiring such ownership.
"The foregoing provisions shall be
applicable only to foreigners and
foreign judicial persons belonging to
the countries to be specified by im
Americans in Japan therefore, havo
not now the power to own land, and
will not have until the abovo law is
put into elU-ct, and then only if tho
I'nited States is specified by imperial
ordinance as on" of the countries
whose citizens shall enjoy tho privi
leges provided in tho abovu law and
provided Japanese are allowed to own
land in the I'nited States. The American-Japanese,
treaty of 1011 provides
only for reciprocal leasing of land by
the citizens of ono Government in
the country of tho other.
tip 1 had to sew seventy-two more tips
for nothing. I was told to do piece
work or null.-"
The International Sho Company
maintains twenty-tlve factories In Mis
souri and Illinois. The company made
a profit of f41.SU0.0UO in 1912 International competition." Mr. ar-
The factories have a capacity of negle was Inclined to take a morn op-
t'.n.ooo pairs of shoes dally nnd give, tlmlstic view und advised sgalnet mi
I employment to 10,000 persons. due excitement. "Japan and our re-
' The International Is composed of the public have been and ale friends and
Roberts. Johnson & Hand Shoo Com- mean always to lematn so." he tele-
p.iny. tho Peters Shoe Company and the graphed "California Is not less loyal
I Frlednian-Shclhy Company, nil of St.
DINNER TO COMMISSIONERS.
flrjnn Srnrift I'romUe nf support f nr ,
Pnrm Credits Mnr. f
Leaders of thn fnrm credits moxe- i
ment gathered In tho Ktii'iurt hall of ,
th Hotel McAlplu last night nt the
dinner glxen In honor of tin- American
commission on tho eo of Its departure
f-r Kur.'po t- study agricultural credit '
'" steins abroad i:. N Urcl.ung who,
made a study of conditions In France
tili(1(,r An)ll.l!!la,,or iu.rrlck. gave the'
The dinner followed the organization ,
"f tin- cuiiunlslon of agricultural co-
op.-r.unm. in- n is coiiipo.-cu ,,i seen
Federal i ommlt-slonci s appointed by
President WlWnit, delegates from thirty- i
seven States and from five provinces of
Canada. At noon to-day ISO members
of thi- commission sail on the Saxonla I
of th- Cunard Line for Naples to lie '
gon- until August, to mnke Investiga
tion" which will enable them to secure
better banking facilities for farmers '
and Improved conditions for marketing
Secretary of Agriculture Houston, who
represented the State Department at the
banquet In tin- absence of Secretary
ltryan, raid that the greatest problem
In America to-day is thn bettering of
rural life. Mr. Rryan sent a telegram,
in which he said: "The undertaking In
which the commission Is engaged hns
always anil will continue to have, at
,,aHt during my tenure of office, the
hearty support of the Department of
Ambassador Walter Hlnes Pafre, who
hud to hurry away to the dinner to Am
bassador liryce, promised a hearty wel
come -o the commission In London.
Senator Fletcher of Florida, who was
elected chairman of the commission at
yesterday's meeting, was toastmaster at
Secretary Houston likened tho com
mission's undertaking to returnlnK the
visit of Columbus. "Wo havo dcllber-
itely nnd criminally iKnored the rural
"f" problem of this nation," he hdtd.
nurai creuus is oiuy one or n consnier
able number of our problems. The next
meeting of Congress won't hoIvc the
problems; nor will tho next ten years.
HOME RELIEF BILL FAVORED.
Meellntr nt Cooper l nlon
Snppnrt of Mraanrr,
meeting In support of the
widows home relief bill Introduced Into
, the Legislature by AhSninhl mull Aaron J
' l v , was held last night nt Cooper I'nlon
'The inciting- was fostered by the People's
! Institute and the League of .Motheis Clul,
1 V, . i VZl, v ;
smretaiy of the Stale Hoard of Charities,
Mr. William t; I nt. t r 1 n , Dr. Henry Mosko-
ulu. Dr. John L. Klllott, Patilck Malluu
, and Ldwnid F. Casald
Hnl Coinpnny lrerenr "lork.
lim to iii
tllMflr "l l""1" of lh
j rmpiny by the storkhnlilers. and the Is.
j,,,,, f ,arr f nt.. Mock for th!
of the oia.
SAYS JAPAN SOCIETY
01 vp.s Support, to Prpsidpnt, in
IMJOMIXKNT MEN SPKAK
.lapnnpsp 1'lphtiiig for Eiml
Ity, Says Manila
The land bill now before tho Cali
fornia I.cplslaturo was condemned
I warmly at a meeting of tho Japan So
ciety yesterday. The feeling aualnst
, tho measure ehown by the various
speakers was evidenced by the follow
InR resolution, a copy of which was sent
to President Wllvm:
j "Dteply Impressed by the pravlty of
the Issue raised by the proposal of the
California Legislature to enact measure
which lunore tin: treaty obligations of
the Cnlted States and which are di
rected against a friendly nation which
has scrupulously obseied Us cnguKe-
' ments to this country, the executive
l committee, (of thn .lapan Society! to
day rtsolved that It support the Presl-
dent In all bo Is doing to maintain
the honor of the nation,"
' Tho speakers welc l'rallklln D. Fort,
former (loernor of New Jersey; Will
iam Mayard Hale. asoclate editor of
H'orM't U'oifr; Dr. Arthur Hrnwn, scc-
'retary of the Cnlted Hoard of Foreign
I Missions, Martin Kgnn. editor of the
Miinlln Time.- Isaac. N. Sellcm.in. Wll-
lard I). Mtntglit arm l.mus.y i.ussea.
' Messages nlrn Were read from l'.lVld
.Starr Jordan, president of I.eland Stan-
ford l'nhersl'. Clmrles W. Kllot, An-
drew Carnegie. Jacob 11. Schll'f, Seth
l,ow and I.loyd C '.Irlsrom
llr Jordan telegraphed as follows:
"Hill prohibiting land Molding of aliens.
Ineligible tj rtznhlp would pass Im
mediate! and OoM-rnor would sign.
Hryau's propo-ed visit mean-i postpone
ment, all delay works nalnst schem-m.
Most, but not all. Intelligent sentiment
opposed to anti-Japanese legislation. If
bill passes matter should ! settled
nee for all In Federal courts Seems
absolutely certain no State baa Juris
diction In discriminating against aliens.
No State can make foreign ulllanco nor
hae foreign quarrel."
Dr. Hllot characterized tho California
law as "the result of local yelfleliness
and cxcluslveriess. combined with Ig
norance of the Japanese people, of the
real wishes of the Japanese Oovern-
meut nnd of the
Nlsting conditions of
to the l nlon than her sister states.
Ex-Onv. Fort, after eptesslrig his
faith In Piesldent Wilson and praising
the President . action In sending Secre
tary Hryan to California, said:
"There are no State lines undr tUe
treaty power. A State has n 'thing to
say as to It and territory is In no
wav luvlMatr against lis prov l-lons. As
to treats- p. ever th- States yielded every
thing that relatfs to the making nfgov
enrmcntal compacts with other nations,
as to rights guaranteed lo citizens or
subjects of a foreign nation while
within their boundaries, to ippstlon- as
to aliens holding title to lands and
the right of disposition thereof, to (lites
tlons of privl'.ges and Immunities of
foreigner's while temporarily hero or
when domlclbd In any State of the
Cnlted States "
Mr. Hale po'ntod on that the Japa
nese population of California has de
creased gl early 111 recent ejrs.
"There were more than fi'1.000 Japa
nese In California In U'nV' said he.
"while now there are but f.3.000. The
total atnofint nf land owned i-v the
Japanese s less than l'J.OOi) acres M,il
of this land too was barren and arid
when the took possession of It. Thev
have Irrigated and cultivated It and
made It . -ilua'dc. Instead of being In
any way Injurious to the community
thoy have by their efforts created
According to Martin F.cnn, editor of
I the Manila Ttmri, who has spent twenty
years In thn Philippines nnd Japan, the
present controversy has nt least ono
redeeming feature In that It presents
i n opportunity for settling the ques.
tlon Involved once nnd for all. He con
tinued: "They are fighting for equality and
rair treatment, among ine owier nauonn
of the earth, and the desire for equality
ami equal place among the Powers of
tho world has been the mainspring nf
everything they have done In thu last
quarter of a century. No Japanese flov
ernment can or will write n treaty with
any other Power of the world in which
it write Its people down as Inferior."
Isaac N. Sellgman was of tho opinion
that most of thn antagonism against
tho Japanese In California lias been
brought about and exercised by labor
Others who attended the meeting
were Hnmllton Holt, editor of the Intlr
pciociif; William North Dunne, C. Vnn
derbllt llarton. Prof. Samuel T. Duttnn
of Columbia, D. J. R. Vshlkubo, man
ager of Ynniannka ,t Co., K. Seko, man
ager of Mllsul & Co,; F W Lafrentz.
Henry Clews, Howard Mansfield nnd
DEAD BLAMED FOR DISASTER.
(InTlelnt U InvratlKniliiK Mine Kx
ploalon nt Conrtiiey, I'm,
Coi'itTNHT, Pa., April 25. Rescue par
ties censed their labors to-night nt the
Cincinnati mine, which was torn by
explosions last Wednesday. Tho totul
number of known dead Is now eighty
eight. Washington county officials will delve
Into the authenticity of rumors alleging
negligence by the company otlli lals.
Jnnu-H K. Roderick, chief nf tho State
Department of Mines, wlio Is iiuestlgat.
Ing the disaster, said t-i-da : I think
It will be found that the exnloslona nnH
the loss or life in the Cincinnati 11111111'" "iiacumem 111 11 mih 10 recover,
lestilted from mom than curelessness 1 'nnn lom " MrH' v' ln "1" "Prlnir
I believe that certain dead employees I ,,f 1!"-' Tl,n tlMty sheriff who tried!
Miliums responsible positions, are to
Nineteen bodies were taken nut Thurif
day mornliiK, thirty tills mornliiR and
thlity-nlne to-night, one body re
covered to-day was charred, the cloth
ing having been burned olT, und several
bodli a hud an nnn or a U'K missing.
hour entries in the mlno havo not
been explored, and seiirchers believe
thnt from ten to fifteen bodlcH are
burled under alate nnd debria.
MRS. APPELBAUM ACQUITTED.
Inr) l'lni1 ( IiIchko Wnninn llliln't
Kill Iter llu.l.nnd.
Atlanta, April Mrs. Callle Poott
Aplielhauiu Was acillltt(d to-day of the
charxo of inurderltip her husband. J A.
Appulbaum, tho Chicago travelling niun,
who wns dhnt to death In the Dakota
Hotel last February. When the words
"Not utility" were pronounced, she iol
lapo'd. Shu whj sent to a hospital.
Mrs. Appolbaum testified that her bus
bund ha1 been In fear of dentil at th"
hands of Fotne enemy. Thn nlpht before
the nhootlnp. hh f.ild, he placed a tevolver
at her side, and told h"r that she had to
! plve up her diamonds or die. Her mind
I became a blank, she declared, until she
woke In the fornlns after th- cilni", In
LEGACY HERS FOR NINE DAYS.
Ml ancle's Will I I led Soon After
ThM of llrr llrother.
The will of Wllllsm F. (lade, who died
on April 12, leaving his estate to hl
sister, Miss Fre1erlUa (Jade, was filed
three days ago. Yesteiday the will of MIh
(lade, who cAi-d lilno dn.ys after the
death of her brother, was tiled.
Tim legatees am the same In each
wilt, although the amounts named are dlf
feient. Miss (bide left $5,U0U each to tile
Metropolitan Museum of Ait and th
American Museum of Natural HItory,
and lift a legacy for each employee of
the firm of Henry Hade, Miss tbnle In
herited her brother's reslduarj estate and
left It to two impliew, William II. F Oadu
and Harry Wackor.
MRS. MURPHY BURNED FATALLY.
Widow or Fire Cnplmln Trie to t'nt
Out Flnmr In Apnrlment.
Mrs, Julia Murphv, 6C years old. nldow
of dpt. John J. Murphy of the Flro De- tariff mlcht result In factories bnlnc
pirtment, was burned fatally late jester- shut down and that many manufacttir
day lu her apartment nt 20 West lOth 1 ertt Intended to clo? tne.tr doom as
street. She died at 9 o'clock last night nnn as the law was nnuroved. Tftn
A wind-.w curtiln, blown against a ci
stove In Mrs Murphy's kitchen, caught
trying 'to put out the (lames her dotru.i
j caiiKht fire.
Hhe tried to throw water
, ne,r drlff lll(t niu ,,0,)n aUln0 from
l .j,l l, fnnt. The ianllnr .ntrreii the
room by a fire rnenpe. but Mrs. Murphy
was uneotiscloun and too badly hurt to
bo taken to a hoipltal.
MISS BORDEN IS
FOUND IN BOSTON
Continued from I'trst l'auc
nothing of Ramona's running awuy -in- speech. He sal, the Ohio Industry
til shu lead of It tn the newspairs. 'needed at least 21 cent' n pound on
"I am lookln for the motive. 1 know ' merino and is cents n pound on corn
It must be a deep one," he continued, m- n cade of wool.
"but what It is I huve no Idea as yd."
At tho Hacke home In Hrookl.n last
night Rodolf Hacke, the elglitecn-year-
old son, said It was absurd to bellovo
that his mother was connected with the
disappearance of Ml.s liorden.
"My fa'ber and mother." he said to a
Spn lepoiter. "are at tin- Marlborougb
Hlcnhelin Hotel In Atlantli City. They
left home on Wednesday niornlns early
in my father's car, u large nil 43 horse
power touring car. It Is nothing un
usual for them to go off on a trip like
tlils. They went In the same way at,
Christmas time. My brother and I are
not a bit worried
My mother knew Ramona Horden
very well through her intimacy with
Mrs. W. J White Rut her absence
from home at tho same time of the ab
sence of Mrs. White anil the disappear
ance of Miss liorden Is merely a co
incidence." Ramona Horden's full name Is Allxlne
Ramona Rorden. She has been living
with her father since Me and Mln wife
separated and part of the time Mas been
In aehocd at Inglcside and Berkeley.
Cal. She did not return to Ingleslde
Det.uls of the previous ills.ippearaui e
of his daughter were told by Mr. liorden
last night lie tyok her to uinioud.
Flu . last full to spend the winter. Mrs.
White and her nieces were some where
on the west coast and Ramona spent
two weeks with them, with her father's
ll.e HoMens started North In March ' mm ed from the mill worker and the
and i cached Washington on April 1. , fanner. Is 'copyrighted' against domes
Ratnuna weui out that afternoon and j tie compei'tlon and '.ill rights are ex
didn't come back. Later her father 1 pressly reserved' against foreign com
liarned tli.it she had gonu South again, ; petition. So that the President's rule
Joined Mrs. WMItonnd had come back to (oes not work both wins."
Washington and was living at tlie Hoone. The humor of Mr. Moore's position
leign Court. Then It was that ills de- , tlo little boy reciting Ills lesson up
tcctHus got her away and took her to pealed to Representative Lobcck, Demo,
the Poinpton Sanitarium. .-rnt. of Nebraska. Lobock raised his
The father thinks Ramona was In hand and luiv Ing attracted the eye of
constant communication with Mrs. the chairman, said:
White and that the escape from the "As this seems to be school, t sup
Jersey institution was prearranged. j pose I shall have to comport myoelf
"It certainly is onn of the greatest ns a scholar. Teacher, may 1 go out?"
inyi-terlc.s I have ever heaid nf," he "You'll go out In 1!14 all right,"
said. "My daughter wis very fond of i snapped Mr. Moore, turning tho laugh
me and would havo been thoroughly 1 n Mis would-be tormentor,
content to stay with mo but for tho in- I m,-. Palmer of Pennsylvania, one of
lluence tlleso older women have exerted t,P Democratic leaders, urged all Demo-
upon nei. i nave a letter wlilcM she
wroto from Pompton and it was proof
that fche had no hard feeling toward mo
for sending her there and determining
to send her to a strict school or convent
after her health Mad Improved.
Mrs. liackn Mas been u friend of Mrs.
WMIte. formerly Mrs. Helen Sheldon
Maloney, for a Ioiir time. Shu was
present at tho Holland House on Octo
ber :i, laoij, when Mrs. Mnlunev was
married to William .1. White within
thirty hour.-) after Mis first wife divorced
Mrs. White Is a daughter of Dr. Fred
erick Sheldon. Her first husband was
James. Maloney, president of the Ma-loney-Hennett
Heltlng Company of Chi
cago. She met him In Paris, when she
was 21 mid he was 51. They were mar
ried 111 August, 1902, and lived lu Fi nns
ton, 111. Mrs. Maloney accused her hus
band of cruelty and fol a divorce In
April, 1906, six months before her mar
riage to While, who formerly was a
Congressman from Ohio and Is president
of the American Chicle Company, known
riH the "chewing gum trust."
Mrs. White and her second husband
separated last year, and It was un- ,
uounced that who wiih going abroad to'
study music. Just before she Milled,
when Bhe was HvIiik at the Hotel
flotham, Mrs. Charles R. Rarkley, wife
of u lawyer, got u writ of attachment
from the Supreme Court against Mrs.
Whlle'n tupestlies und other property
in the WMIte home at 147 Riverside
Drle, but Mrs. WMIte went ahead with
a sale that she Mad planned nnd she
realized about f2r,ni)0.
Later Mrs, Rjrkloy got another vvrlti
I serve nn- win ennui nuu no property
In December of last year the estate
of Sarah S. lilaek, who Mad tlin Ingle
slib; School for (llrls at Riverside, Conn.,
got a Judgment in tin- City Court
against Mrs. White for $321 for extras
that hail been supplied lo Mrs White's
iwo daughters, pupils In the school. An
Demisted bill mentioned the jrirls as
"V." nnd "(!."
Mrs. White lived for a time at the
PALMER LOOKS FOR
FACTORIES TO CLOSE
I'rp.sldpiit's Spokpsniaii in Hotisp
Says Tariff Will Tost
sniVIVAL OF FITTEST
Mr. Moorp of Pennsylvania
Amuses riiamlipr by Aotinp
a Schoolboy Hole.
WAHiil.vuTo.v, April 25. Representa
tive, A. Mltcholl Pultner of Pennsyl
vania, a Democratic member of
Ways and Mi. ins Coinmlttie, und rc
gardcJ da thu Administration spokes
man In thu House, spoke on the tariff
Mr. Palmer tried to pacify those
Democrats, who are spending their Idle,
hours in the cloak loom denouncing
tho Cnderwood blil. He assured pro
tected manufacturers of his own Statu
that they were, good fellowii, patriots, to
tho core, mid fully competent with a
little more etllclency to fight tho world
( for trade on tho competitive basin as
established by tho new tariff,
Mr. Palmer had heard that tho now
Pennsylvania member agreed that nomc
.,,,. (V,, .,, ,., .,,
operation under tho new
I "ir;u, mil no ncneven most 01 ino man
ufacturers to be. patriots, nnd that nono
of them would needlessly throw labor
out of employment Just to Ret even
with the party tn power.
"Let us work for the common roofi,"
said Mr. Palmer.
Tho Democrats applauded, wh!! the
Republicans and null Moo Jeered.
Representative Monro of Pennsylva
nia, n Republican, predicted disaster
under Democratic tariff, nnd said It was
reasonable for every Republican to
. fear thn worst.
! Representative .Wlllli of Ohio, n Re
publican, who comes from a wool dis
trict, deplored free wool In nn hour's
1 Representitlvo J Hampton Moore of
Pennsylvania, R-publlcan. of the Ways
and Mean Committee, presented bis
tariff argument by sending a transcript
of his. speecli to the desk. It proved
to he a presentation of questions, which
Mr Moore requested the clerk to read.
Me said ho would anwer them.
"Were the Democrats commanded by
the people to write a tariff bill embody
ing the Ideas of President Wilson'.'"
asked the clerk. The House laughed.
"The Democrats think they were, nl-
though apparently a majority of the
i voters of the I'nited States are not In
sympathy with Mr. Fnderwood or Mr.
WINon. The protectionists of the coun-
try dl Ided their votes between Mr. Taft
and Mr. Roosevelt, so that Mr. Wilson
was elected, although he was the leader
of a mlnniliy party," answered Mr.
I "What is the objection to the tariff
j plans of Mr. Cnderwood arid President
- Wilson?" read the clerk.
"They are believed to be destructive
of the Industries that have been created
; in the i'nited Siiites under a protective
tariff sjstrni "
"Does Piesldent Wll.-nn apply the doc-
trine of competition with the foreigner
"He ,oes not," said Mr. Moore. "The
' nrenaration of books Is brain labor.
while the work of the mill man Is band
labor. The President's publication, 'The
New Freedom.' which Insists that pro
tection from fori ign labor shall lie re-
i to stand by the Cnderwood bill
anil praised the cooperation of President
Wilson In Its preparation.
"That cooperation gives promise of
tbe prompt completion of a well settled Ckntiiai, Vim-auk. Conn, April T
programme," continued Me, "and fore- vietcher's woollen mills, the I'tn r ttot.1
shadows tho hearty support of this bill Woolen Coinpnny and the Central
bv the great lenders of our party in ted Minp.iny. employing severa Mm n .lre-i
public station and In private llf," ft
Mr. Palmer admitted the truth of j " "a Ui,k , still gieater cm t ri ,-men t
the contention made by Republicans 8 feaicd All along the eastern ' "n
that the now- law might prove hurtful m-ctlcut rlveis, where woollen im'ls ,
to some Interests. hard times are beginning, and mi'l '""
"It would be a change not worth while say it will be worse before it Is better
Ilrnrulnriy, corner Hist St
IlioadHiiy. corner :lh si
1 (:" HioiidwHy, near v;ii si
tlioailvvay, i.or, ('una! St.
Boys' wash suits arc not
"beyond the pale" of our
guarantee for fast colors.
If they fade bring them
Your money is here only
on deposit until you're sure
Russians and sailors
little fellows, $1.75 to $6.50.
"Freddyman" play suits
of unbleached drill, $1.50.
Norfolks for bigger boys,
$5.50 to $7.50.
Have you a Little Jarvis in
Motor wear dusters, gog
gles and caps.
Tennis togs, balls and
Everything men and boys
Everything they play with.
Rogers Peet Company.
Three Broadway Stores
Kef. U. !. pt or.
Th' Schllchten IHmlfl Summer weliht r -mrnt
fire k luxury tor hot wrMh-r, the pa
I. turn hflnc itrllrloutly cool, hvL;e -,l,r li!
Mjforhlnr unit evaporating rourr of all I mm
Pnr le by l'adlnff denier fverywr.er' f
jour ilenlern cannot fiipply r can ill-'i t
jou tn one ho ran. Write fur booklet ami
SCHLICHTEN RAMIE COMPANY,
3a. Fourth Ave. .-Sett loik,
If It did not." he said. "No ehnng
which is considerable enough to yield a
benefit anywhere can be made without
corresponding temporary impairment of
the profits of Industry, pending readjust
ment to suit the new conditions, livery
business man knows."
Mr. Palmer expressed doubt that
manufacturers would close their fac
tories us a nieiins of malting the new
"t havo more respect for the patriot
ism of the American manufacturer than
to believe Me will do tills In any general
way, und too niucli contldenco lu hl.i
courage and ability to eipeet him to
feel the necessity of resorting to sue'i
methods," he added.
MANY WOOLLEN HANDS ARE IDLE
l-Vnr of TnrllT l.nvt l'nrnllim (on
Oi.sevvii.li:, R. I , April 2.1- I' .s nianv
ears simu the woollen mills of tl"
district, wheie s.Oiiii are employed, have
been lu such a bad way as to-ilav am
tho tlueatelicd till iff changes are lil,unel
as the cause. The wool sorting ami
prepaiatory dipartnients Hre ctosul i
hundmls of skilled workmen nto walhine
the streets, the number Increasing daov
With the exception of one mill ir
Aui. ilcaii Woolen Company Is doing pi.t
tlcally nothing. It eniplovs li.Ouii ha'id
when business Is good In the Nation.)
and Providence mills little nniK is ff.nc
on Tin- Atlantic and I'rlscllla mill' 1mv
discharged 1.2im night hands and .ir
doing Utile on day tin it.
Wool men say It Is not a question
orders, but tiniest and uncertaliit) In
nil other sections of tne Mate mo inw
foot, small through
the heel and instep.
This last gives ample freedom
for the toes to expand and
fits so closely in the arch and
heel that it thoroughly supports
Uroiidwny, coi I'lilfon si
'.'U7 li'way, near iruiine Si
a.-, N11 mi 11 St., cor Liberty St
In llrooklMi at :in l-'ultoii M