Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1913.
' V, .7
with ihp rrjtular Rf-iiiihlican wrre nliotit
to rrons sword-" with thr PruKrcsflvr
member, Il whh time tor Homo one to
ny "do bmiti-," nntl Unit was iloni'
vvlien from tlif I'iiibicssIvp party ramp
uuue n motion to niljoiirn lit Jin- rail of
i hf ( hnlr.
Senator Cnmlnettl wnn not satl.'fleil to
let the nrcmnrnt end tbeie.
"This same tlovi-rnor ctlil not niiiM
theie Mmi- IhrtulenltiK HlnteiiH'iitH two
yrHl'w nun," tliiiiilerl tlip Dmiiwnillr war
hor.'i- from Amador. "A similar Muni
tion confronted tin- State then."
Thi next hpcri't ffsnlon will ! cHli-d
to-morrow, probably Just a coon a
Secretary llryan lorclvrx repHt" In he
telcKrnmo he han ?ent to Pieolilent WIN
Rrnti nlimlt I'rnttoaltluna.
At the i-oni-lilwlnn of the tlrnt ion
feteine Srcrrtary llryan submitted tbg
followlnu prop".ltlonH to thr I.ckUui
ttite I. Mrliv liiitin'ill.iti- m-tlmi anil pprnill
th. St.it.- lri.irtn'iii tn try in fi.im-- h
new tri-.ilv with .l.i.m
t I Imninluti- .u-tluti .mil t Mioint
n !'uil.itlw rutiiiiilsslnii to lnvetlR.it
alien litnd mv unship .mil .ut with I'n-m-ilci.t
vVilon in K.iinliK ii-lii-f.
,1 linnet .1 l,iw itiill.ii to the Illinois
MHlllll, IVllll'll .1 1 1" H .ill .lll'll tu hold
I. mil -In i'.it
I lln.ii't .1 l.iu' miiiIMi tn tin- I ! r.i I
f.iiiiti' tn tin' UNliirt of ('olinnlil.i, which
,lipli- tn .ill .lllill"
Sii'ti'litrv I tt fi ii'.m ntilv.il and lily tun
tiinfi'ietuvn wllh iiii'inlii-ts of both
Iioii.iix of tin- l.Kislatiii' aliKnibi'd pub
if r it 1 1 1 ii 1 1) tit lii'K' all d.i.. Nn other
wnr! wiis dune by the l.ewl.-datute Mr.
l'.iv.m nrrlwtl innmptly and vv.is to
i'eled by fjuv .lohnxon. Il shook
h.inil" with ninny Oemoeratle Ii-kIsIii-tm"
who vvi-l- at the depot to welcome
him He was ililiiii by the (Jovernor
to the Kxpi'titlw Mansion, wheie break
fnl WM. sen eil
Ii u,i. arranged that Mr IJr.inn
ellolllil take possession of I. lent -(Iov .
Wallace's nlllees 111 the Capitol. Ills
Hist visitor was Pr. David Starr .Ionian
of Stanford t'nlversltv. who came to
S.u iainento at the reipiest of Mr III van
to ninfer on the alien land sltn.itton
I'rnm II n'i'lock until C o'clock In the
nfti-tiifi'in Mr Hr.tti pleaded with the
l.eislatuie in seciet sosslnn t delay
pas-.iae nf an antNallcn land bill fni twn
eais and to RIVe the State I lpal tment
an oiipnrtunlty In the meantime to ac
complish by diplomacy the same I exults
of eNclndliiR ,laianes. from the soli.
U the tlrst conference Secretary
rsryan made a short address .mtllniiiK
Dip objpel of hN mission. He s,i,l m
Ill cn.ifpi i itlii itll Villi ll vv.ll 'Hit be
ru..?arv tn lunsUlei what von have a
I Kht to iln In oui bill" so fa i .i we
h ecn theai von haie ti'Mi eateftil hi
Hate lint iiithlm in them shall luntlict
mill tieatv rUht?
V HI Illeli'foiP have 1uivvii i i upulou4
f.ard fur mtlnnal milUatlniH In oin
con?iiieratlnM of the aiu-n land owiiershlp
miii, Hum liven If vuu hail nut It would
be inipott.ilit for lis to fonslilpi a" a final
mitt'i a iiuostton of ilsht. Iiecaiif the
ultlniMte dpcNIoti of such a iiueitlnn ipst
nut with you or with ta- l'ie.iili.it. liut
vv th the tre.itlrs, which an- open in any
Imllvldiial, donirttlc or foreign, who f !!
that his rlchl- .lie violated.
So that .n comins to von I have not
mine to dleuj tli extent to which nn
ran so Ipually and coiitltutlonallv . I
have conic rather to eonfel with ou
about the methods to ! ptnploed wlifii
Jnn decide hvuv f.u von should pi and
what vou think should be done
' Til" I'reslricnt has innt me tiec.iue in
i! li-jNUtion toiiihliu tlin"!- who live In
Pthet lands Internatinnat as vvnll as State
tuestlon" are Involved. Hull State in tit"
t'nlon acts in a dual rapacttv. It Is the
cuardlan of liKal affairs of Its people jml
n a sciike the only Kuaidlan. and .vet
ach State N a nnmbei of the t'nlon and
one of the sWteihnod of States
'Thetefote m ae'iiu Upon llestlolS of
! al i niiditlons. tie State alwavs teiou.
n es thai il l lis illltv to lull' the n-
ponsilillitv with other States In actions
Bffcctiiu" the Million's lelations with
forelsn unions Tnai is toe siibjei t with
which vie are dealliiK as illicitly affects
our relations with the nations of th
The l'!s,dm lias thought it pioper
lll.ll J Oil admit til lllll lOllfeselne one
who collies to lepleselit il 1 III lllld W lio
comes in the spirit of cooperation to con
fer with ou in ie,;ard to those phases
of tne situation which ma have an In
let nation il heirlns ll Is tlielefille tile
method that should be einplnveil lather
than the end to le leuch.-il ahout which
we will have occasion lo confer
"Tin l'les,,.il .cut up' te-iatl-e of hl-
iNsire fill llle to loopelate IV ill
n nfei vviiii vou onlv tn tnai extmt
in which voiii aciiniis miv affeit our
elalions with fni ilt n nalluns llefuie
Kiuny flllttll'l. I would lll.e to lie 'nfoimeil
hv vou of the pioposltloii that vou have
hefoie vou. ami I vvoiilil like to he.ii fnmi
Iho-e who lepr'esent tile different points
of view that have heell pli-enteil Ol IllaV
he plesellteii liv those IV no hive upotl
ttlPIII tile I esponsllllllt V llpoll the sub
ject Senator llovnlon fnllowed llryan. ,iv
Inc he was speaktm: as a inembei of
tllrallllll of tint llllecesl.
We are Klad Secretin v lirvan
US lie .said "The question befole this
I.eKislature to-day is one of vital in
terest in he people of California '
He said that he did not i onsidcr
Snate bill No. a was in contravention
of any ticaty rights, that the LcKisla-I
tine had heen about to pass it when
It heard from the President; that he,
had been advised the majority wished
in enact a law along the lines of those
in effect in Washington and Arizona,
and that, In his opinion, the majority
is now in lavor or doing so. He closed
iiv asking for enllglrtenment from
llryan. and In particular as to whether1
such opinion existed oil the part uf i
Janan as had been reiiresente.I.
Assemblyman liradford, the author of
the Assembly bill, said the bill nronoseil
tn treat all aliens alike, and urged that
the only way to solve the race problem
was to slop It before it began.
"Rant Is Kast and West Is West." he.
quoted ftom Kipling, saying that It was
not that the Japanese were an Inferior
race, hut that they were a different race
Hn Instanced the situation In such com
munities ns Vacavllle, Klk (Jrove and
Florin, and said that where the Japa
nese Invndrd agricultural communities
the white people moved out
In nil Trnnnfrr tn ,la pa near,
Citing the statistics of land transfers
in Sarramonto county, he said that of
.l.filO deeds recorded In 1912, there were
I'.'I made to Japanese owners, while 10
per cent of the agt Icultural land chang
ing ownership had been bought by
Japanese. He insisted that under
the Senate bill three Japanese buyers
could Incorporate nnd defeat the Inten
tions of iho legislation. In conclusion
he said that many States had such n
law and that the people of California
were In fuvor of p.
Secretary llryan In his final speech
wiirRPsted four methods of relief for Cal
ifornia, One was to delay immediate
action and permit the State Dppartment
In frame a new treaty with Japan, an
other xvas tn appoint a commission to
in.eatigatu alien land ownership and
act with President Wilson; the third
s to enact a law similar lo I he six
yuf land law for alien nrojw-riv iiwnara
i Taurine and Roadatar ttOOO
FI'I.I.V Kill' IM'KIl
I'll 1 1
Rakish l)elcn.Atl Mmlni Paris t'nclosnl
IM HltOADWAV. Tor Mth HI .V V
NP.WAttK, N .t : SOI Holjpy HI.
Ktl (iratc. MnmeUlr. lloMon
In Illinois, and Hip fourth was to create
n law similar tn the District of Columbia
Any one of these, Mr. Hryan said,
was superior In the bill which Includes
the offensive phrase "Inellulble to citi
zenship." S1SS0N WOULD GO TO WAR.
for I'IhIiIIiih II iillier I'linii
onbmlttlnK o .Immii.
WASHiNttTON, April 28 Itepiesenta
tie Thomas C Slssoii of Mississippi,
a prominent Democrat, startled the
House to-day wllh the statement that
rather than .submit tn the demands made
by .lapan that her subjects be per
mitted to hold land 1n California he
would prefer that this country wnRc
war on the I'ar I Cistern jxiwer.
"I am with the people of California
In their efforts to prevent thosp aliens
fiom nc(iilrlnK laud" shouted Mr. Sis.
son '! resent the efforts of Japan lo
force us to submit to her demands, If
we must have war or .submit to the
demands of Japan. 1 am for war.
What would Wfsnltm'ton say In
answer tn the question: "War or sub
mission'.' What would dacksnii say'.'
What would Cleveland say
lienlf IIIkIii In Intrrfrre.
Mr Slsson dollied the rlKht of the
l-Vileral tiovernmetit to Interfeie with i
I '.1 Hr. il'til.. 'm tiilltoo 1,1 misu U ll ;mtt.
alien laud law, and he predicted that If
Mr. llson did so a il.iimerous prece
dent would be established.
"The I'lesldent ami Seciet.liy of
State " said Mr. Slsson. "should only
as.Mlte ail alien (invei nmellt that the
people of (hat alien nation would ho
dealt with falrl.v In accordance with Un
law of the State. Any other position
would lead to the Federal ( loverntneiit
takiiiK nut fi im under the laws of the
States the eltls-.eiis of another nation.
"If Japan now threatens us with war.
what would she do when millions of her I
citizens have acquired land In this conn- I
try" I lay down the proposition that
an alien population holdlm: land within
our mi-i crs vvoiilil at a I veil anil con-
. ... ... .
While Mr. Slsson was "declarliiK war '
I'epubllcan members Iionlrally recalled
that the Mlsslsslppian has persl.stfntl.v
opposed appioprlatioiis foi battleships
and other proposed increases in the
miv 5 .
"I maintain." said he "it ts the sacred
duty of the President and the Senate not
only not to matte a treaty that would i
Infringe upon the Constitution and law
of the State, but It H their highest
'duty to sustain the States m their rights
'and to prevent this unwarranted inter
ference on the pail of other tuitions with
the State constitutions and the State
'This N one of the principal reasons
for tile existence of our Federal
"The l oetclon of the people of Cahfor- 'i i,,, ,.M ,jy according to the story,
nia In this risht is a precedent for imv Mr O-borne came back and said that
coetclon. however drastic, when in tin-' ltattiuan would be naiisti.sl if he were
fuiuie the demand shall be mad- bv a I'U' " "s warden of Milium Prison, a
..ncrfni Covornmeiii l. will he job w Inch carries a ki l.iry about ii iiuar
povverful i.overniiunt. U will He a ,K . pu,l(. Service Com-
miserable, pleiv of . ruiKlni; .ow-ardice mw.1M(.r?p Th,. (iovvrnor. pVeaeed
for us to yield now. at Mr.ltattiKan's mslei.ty. sjiid he ihotmht
"I hope this Administration will stand 'this could be arraiiKed "and Mr Osborne
tlrm and settle this question for all time went away with the feehni; that the place
bv tellini; the whole world that we will
not tolerate any Intetference wi'h our
domestic concerns '
"Of course the Suites cannot make
any treaty," siiKKested Mr Mann ' Is
theie any wav In which foreign Oovern-
inents can sieure to their cltlens rlclits
of propel tv In tile States"''
hndiitely none.' answered Mr.
i Sls.son. "e.xiepl that llle Stale itself
shall make land laws which will per
mit llle alien to acqmtt- lauds''
"That is not a matter which a foieq;n
' Ves, that s ii.tied.' i,li-.eived Ml
"Vet ' sold Ml
have Hie rmhl I
vve claim we
II Cities with
foreign Hoveinillellts under which vve
shall seeuie lo Ainerlian iltizens prop
erty riirhts in foreign countries"
Tn Ibis Ml Slsson n-plled- "Yes. hut
'he Kentleiuau should hot lose slKllt of
the fact that the iov eminent nf the
Culled Slates has im ilulu. nor has
the Koivrnment ot any lountry whete
the treaty maklmt powei Is limited, to
exceed that authority, and no govern
ment hut a despotic nov eminent and
the Kcntlem-in will llnd thin lo lie t tit-1
has ever soiiKht throiiKli
the treat.v o.ai:i:.s tiower to ureal; the
laws, wher.' the laws are made In con
junction with the treaty maklni; powei "
JAPAN TO SEND EMISSARY.
W1M rirne With Cnllfnrnln
I . . , ,
;. Cabtr Pupate, In The Slv
Tokio, April 'J - The .latiancse
J - The Japanese I'ar-
, Hament decided
1 Soroku of the II
to-day to send Khnrn
House of Lords t Sacra
mento In an effort to maintain un
friendly relations between Japan and
the United Stntes.
The VnltciJ States (Jnvernmpnt and
the government of California will be
asked If Soroku's visit will be regarded
In a friendly spirit
Soroku, It Is said, will attempt to con
vince the Cnllfornlan legislators that
the proposed legislation ought to be
dropped In the Interest of the relation
now existing between the l nlted states
$18, $20, $22-or $25 buys a
No store in New York more earnestly endeaooring to fill
the clothing and haberdashery wants of particular men.
TALK OF SULZER DEAL
I'riiel ien My
I' I.TIM AT I'M
Demooiatic Senators vvlm went back
In .lbanv veslcnlav iunrniti Iff l stories
lol possible coilli-irts liel ween (lov Slller I
ami l ho Iteptiblieans in the Seiia'i' anil!
Assembly Areonlitii? to these stories. I
friends of (iov Sulzer hail none about
aiMiiiic, the Hepiiblicaiis asking for their
siipporl tor the (loverlior's direrl pri
maries lull rurlliermore il was said.
IiuIri' .lolm H Itiley, (!ov Suler's mint
ineo for .Siiperintendenl of I'riwilis, had
Iriiil tn P,el the siippoil nf Iteplllilicail
Senators, vvho with a few Suler Demo
crats mii;!it compass his confirmation
The story about I he MiiltiditiK of Hp
publican lecislalots on the primary bill
followed a slatetneiit on I'ridav from the
cailetlsof Iteptiblicuti nietnliers of the two
liotisos dellnim: the partv attitude on
primary leKislalioii AccorilliiR to that
statomeilt the I'epillilicalis vvero ill favor
of the Suler proposal ecepl when it
came to aliolishiliK the Stale conventions
The r.eptlblicans ari'insl thai they wen;
committed to direct primaries in th
jmrty plutloriu. but. that they were bound
to stlc!.- I iv the Stale convent ion in Iho
interest of the rural voters, whoso clioicn
r..e Si.no n'tli-pro mill easilv be thrown
OV(.r (lV ,,on(.r,, iU,o ll in lilol e denselv
,,, ,,i ,', . ,ii ,
I'he Democratic Senators reported that
their lleptiblicaii associates had told the
friends of (iov Suler that they wouldn't
sitisirt his bill unless he inserted a clause
pioviiliui! for the perpetuation of the
Stat'lconveiition The tiovernor and his
friends were -till poiiderihK this proposal,
they hiid, but the Republicans had little
eipeutatioii that he would yield The
eP.cct of such a compromise would be
virtually n liepublioan direct primary hill,
and lo such a compact they did not ejpoct
the (iiiveriior toae.ree
The leliorted activity of ,liuli;e liiley in
trviiiK to p,et hold of liepilbltcan Smntors
' iiad made the Tammany Senators mote
'than ever determined not to confirm his
smoke which (iov
no luiiiiioein in
Suier was raisitiK with his invest iat tons
in the Department of Prisons made no
difference They were determined thut
.ludire Hlley should not bo contirniisl
In connection with the result of the
in vent iKatiou in Auburn prison one of
lie Tammany Senators recalled th" inci
dent which precipitated the break be
tween (iov Suler mill Col Scott, the
deposed Superintendent nf Prisons. It
ooncernod iln- demand of Thomas Mott
Osborne of Auburn that (iov
point Charles 1. Itatti;aii
Soon after Mr Suiter went to Albany
as CmVenior Mr Osborne cntne down
from Auburn. britmitiK with him Mr
Itatti Ran. vvho is the editor of Mr Os
borne's, ne wspalsT Mr. Osborne's first
request was that (iov. Sulzer make Mr
HattiLMti a member of the up-State l'ub-
. ... i il.... i 1... I.-.I l I.,
ill- nfi nr ii Mill nsniii
m il nil i lie iilncoM on the coinmissioll
saill lie COOIIIII I ihsiuisv lie nai uiieiiii,,
woiiltl surely K ills minerem
Soon after Mr Osborne s visit Mr.
If .1 1 r i 1 1 calltsl at the oftlei of tint (iov-
'i.riiiir ltaltiL'all s.lld he llllderstlssl that
1 n ,.0 have the place at Auburn, and
(iov. Suler said his understanding was
correct I lieieiipon lie rant; a neii ami
sent a meisseiieer for Col Scott. Superill
teiideiit of Prisons Mr Kaitigan was"
still there when Col. Scott apearel
This is the conversation which I (ml; placo
as it was told yesterday
"Colonel." said the (lovernor. "do vou
know this man''" pointitiK to Hattii'an,
"1 do," replied Col. Scott.
"j)o vou think he is an honest man'"
Col "Scott looked at It'ittigau. who
was listening to the couveis-itiou. and
replied- "So far ns I know ho is "
"Who is the warden of Auburn 1'iison
now''" went on tin1 CniVci'inu'
"Mr lletiliaui "
"lo you know him tile an honest
"I do "
"Well." said the (lovernor. "I e is a
Itepuhhcan, isn't lie''"
" Ws "
"I'ut him out and give hi place to
Mr Italtifgnii here." said the (iovernor
SUFFRAGETTES IN MERSEILLES.
Terror liiimiu; Mule I'nimlalliin -(eriiimi
firrhll loblr tn.lrh to TllH Si V
Mvksi:ii.ij:s. April L'x A suflragette
movement which has stalled here has
caused terror among the male popula
tion. The rales on plate glass Insur
ance were raised Immediately. TJie
prime mover In the propaganda Is n
Herman woman. It Is feared the move
ment will spread. The women have al
ready styled this spirited population of
frenchmen 'Trance's demons"
SEE DELAY TN CHINESE LOANS.
I.oiiilon I'lnnnrlrra ShoT Much sprp
llelam ItrHnrillllK It.
.vpecial f'ahle I'npatrh In Tnr Si s
London, April S8, l-'lnnnclers here do
not expect that the Chinese loan of
$15,000.000 will be tloated soon, There
Is even some scepticism ns tn w tv.'t'ier It
has as yet heen definitely arranged In
spite of the positive reports from
stylish Spring Suit or Overcoat.
GERMANY LACKING IN RECRUITS,
Xiit i:nniiKti, Vnj I'nrli l,enders, In
nin lit v Willi Army Hill.
fiptrtat 1'ilMr he'imlrli In Til ll Sl.
IlKiu.t.v. April '.'! - 'I'he new (icrmnti
military bills which provide, for u ureal
increase In the unity nnd an appropria
tion of J2fill,nn0,li(iu received a setback
In the lludttet Committee of the Helens
tiiK when they ciiiiip up for llrst read
Itti; to-day, and the representatives of
thlee strong parties, the Clericals.
Socialists nnd Radicals e.xpresscd dotilits
as tn whetlier or not the requisite num
ber of recruits could be found In the
The, leader of the Clerical Centre, vvho
will be one of thns(. to draw up the
leporl of the committee, said 4;t.0M0
men would be lacking to make up the
number of recruits under the new bill.
This speaker, llerr Matthias Frf-hercr.
bayed his opinion on the reoiultinK
statistics for the year 1911.
The Radical lender said In was doubt
ful as to whether or not such enormous
armies could be h.itnlhd successfully.
He said his views wcie shaied by
(len von lleetlnKeti. the Sccielary of
War. denied that there was nny dllllculty
In KettlnK recruits. He admitted, how
ever, that some of the present methods
of tialnlm; the men would have to be
FINLEY'S MISSION A SUCCESS.
I. s, Artit? Officer (lets Mphki
r'roiii .iiiltiui to .Vlnrni,
ffreml I flblr lij,J'c'' ' Tint Si v
CoNSTANTiNow.i.:. April "S Major I'ln
lev of the 1 "lilted States army, who
tame 1 1 -1 1 from M1111II.1 to get a mes
sage fiom the Sultan to the Moslem
snbjeits In the Philippines', has success
fully completed his negotiations with
the chief sheik of the Turkish Moslems.
He will return shortly to Manila bear
ing an ntitogt.iph letter from the Sultan
to the Moros. who have been n rnnstant
thorn in the side of the American au
thorities RAMONA BORDEN PUT
IN HER MOTHER'S CARE
The Will fJo Itiiclv to
Corn in Willi Fiithcr':
Ton son t.
Kamona Horden. the seventeen-year-old
gill who ran away from a sani
tarium in Pomptun. N .1, where she
had lieeti placed bv her father. (Jnll
Ilotden, is now In her mother's care.
Mrs, Harden readied New York yester
dav afternoon several hours after her
husband and daughter arrived here from
lioston. At ii o'clock Kamona was sent
to her mother at the Hotel Ilelmont,
vvhde they had an affectionate meet
ing. They had not seen each other In
Mrs. Horden came here from l.os
Angeles in responsii to a telegram sent
to her by her daughter shortly after
she got away from Pompton last
The girl's escapade and the wide at
tention it attracted have convinced Mr.
Horden that she needs .1 mother' earo,
so airangemeuts have been made for
the two to leave for California tn-day
Kamona and her father came hero
yesterday In un automobile. They did
not go to the Manhattan Hotel, when)
he lives, but stayed with relatives, Mr,
Horden got into communication with
Moses H (.irossmati of 115 Ilrondway,
Mrs Borden' counsel, and decided to
(-end his daughter to her mother.
Mrs Horden went to the tlelmont
Hotel. At ti o'clock a taxlcnb drexv
up theie and Itatnotl.t got out alone.
She was taken to her mother at once.
and later declared that she never
wantivl hi leave her
Miss Horden gave In outline her story
of her ndventiiie, wilh her mother Hit
ting by and saying that the rectal was
Miss Horden said thai she had been
travelling with Mrs White for some
time and had attended so many dances
In Washington that her father feared
ln-r health was breaking and wanted to
take her avvav I'nwilllng to go, she
telegraphed to her mother, who was In
California, and Mrs. Kntden telegraphed
a request to Mrs White that .she take
care of the gill.
Meanwhile Mr Horden had put his
daughter In the New Jersey sanltat linn.
When Mrs. White lecelved the mes-sage
from Mrs. Horden she lame lo New
V01 It and with her Irleiid Mrs. Itacke
started for the sanitarium in an auto
mobile, intending to git Itamona Hor
den and take her tu a cottage In New
Kngland. Tiny tnci her In the toad
and she Insisted on going away with
them, which also was their wish.
They spent two or three hours In New
York and proceeded to New Haven.
There they learned thai the cottage was
not ready, but learning from newspapers
thai they were being pursued they kept
on tn Boston.
Mrs. Horden. after her daughter had
told her story nt the Helmont, said that
everything was all right. She thought
that her friend Mrs. White may have
exceeded her authority, hut felt that
she had acted for Kamona's welfare.
Those who talked with both Mr. nnd
Mrs. Horden last night got the Idea, al
though nothing was said to that effect,
that the episode may result In their
$500 BULLDOG IN A CELL.
Mr. Ilnnkln'a Mm 11 ml .rnro Who
llnd 1 1 1 111 Are Locked I'p.
Detectives from the West 12."ith street
station have arrested .Max, Mrs. Karl
Kankln's KiOO prize bulldog, In the
next cell Is a one armed negro for
whom the police liHvn been hunting
ever since Max was Ktolen from Mrs.
Kankln's maid on April IK.
When the detectives failed to get the
dog within twenty-four hours Mrs. Kan
kln, who lives at IMO.'i Hro.nl way, up.
pealed to Mayor (iaynor, The Mayor
turned ho letter over tn Commissioner
Waldo and more detectives were put on
Detectives (iyinny and Trayor saw 11
one armed negro .vesterday afternoon
reading Mrs. Kankln's advertisement
offering $100 reward, "no questions
asked," for Max, They asked the negro
where the dog was.
"I got the dog up home," was the
The negro gave his name ns Henry
Payne. He. said he was a waller,
Mrs, Kanldii and her husband, who Is
a member of the Ptoduce Kxchangc,
paid several visits to Max In his cell
yesterday with many dog delicacies.
J'ayne will he arraigned this morning
on a charge of grnnd larceny, and Max
will doubtless be paroled In the custody
of his mlstrrje.
GO TO TRIAL TO-DAY
Sueeiiev. .Miirthit. Tlionipson
.Hill lliissey ('luirL'eil With
SIX It K FORK (UIANM .11' KV
WoiniMi I'sotl liy I'olice Ayiiint
Sipp Tunis On Former
I'he trial of former Inspector ll.-nnis 1
Sweenev, James I., lliissey, James I
rhoinpson and John .) Murtha on a single
indictment charging conspiracy will be
gin this morning before Justice Sen I a try
in the Criminal llratich of the Supreme
Six witnesses were taken before the
Supreme Court (irimd Jury yesteiday to
testify about the charge made, by the
pol'ce against (leorge A Sipp, one of the
chief witnesses for the prosecution in the
cases against the Inspectors
I'he witnesses weio Deputy Commis
sioner Dougherty. Chief Inspector
SchmittbiirKer, l.ieilt Hit-hard O'Connor
of Sweeney's stalT. Policeman Morris
Grossman and Pdllcimian Arthur T
llrooks, who formerly were in Sweeney's
district, and Martha Miller, one of the.
women who made an uflidavit against
Sipp upon which a warrnnt was issued
for his arrest
Mrs. Miller, whose testimony before
tbo (ir.iud -Jury at the timu Sipp' indio
ment, was nought, coupled with that of
Oeorgiana Heisinger. onused th Orantl
Jury to throw out tlm charge, madu an
affidavit yesterday to Mr Whitman,
before, entering the Orand Jury room,
in which she declnred that there was no
truth in the chaw sho hud made against
Sipp and that sho had made il 011 tin
promise, of Policeman (irossman and
other that she would be freed from the
Magdalene Home, where she ha spent
the past live months, if she would make
Mr. Miller said that (irossman and
another policeman came to see her at the
home in December. 1112. and asked her
if she knew (leorKu A. Sipp. She replied
that she did
"They told me at the start that if I
would stick to them they would see that.
I was turned out upon the street They
also said that they might never want me
to go to court "
Somo day later. Mr Miller continued.
Grossman returned with the samo man
and later another man joined them and
told her that hn was Inspector Sweeney
Sho signed 'ho paper, she said
"A few days later." thn affidavit con
tinued, "Grossman and a man named
Gegati and Georglana Iteisinger came, up
to get Georgia and mo together so that
our stories would hitch, nnd accordingly
Georgia nnd 1 went over the story 11 later
put into affidavit form " Thn next day.
Mrs. Miller says, shfi was taken down to
the Jefferson Market court, where she
signed another affidavit which she did
It developed yesterday tliat the afti
davit madu by the Miller woman at thn
suggestion of tho police wa madu on
Deoumlier lit. This wa the day after
Sipp had testifitsj Ueforo tho Cumin com
mittee Tho District Attorney expect that the
defence will uttack 'the character of
George A Sipp
Humors were current yesterday that
thn four inspectors win Intel poso no
defence, but will depend upon thn cross
examination of the State' witnesses
and If conviction results will le in a posi
tion 1 say 'tint 11 y did . oniider
unv case made out npiilnst them
Charles Ii l.e ltarbier, counsel for Jacob
Rous, wna 11 caller at District Attorney
Whitman ollire late yesterday. His
visit gave rise to a rumor that there had
been u hitch in tho programme for Kotiss'
appearance a a witness for tho "state
ngainst the inspectors
There i some question whether Hoiisr
will be called ns 11 witnes or not If
called at all he may be held back for the
rebuttal Memlier of the D;strlct At
torney's staff denied last night that there
was nnv question or j;oiish s'aDOtng
bv tho "position taken by him recently
When he went into coiit'erno .villi Ihe
The District Attorney, however, be
lieves that he can prove the passage of
the money Troiii hnnd to hand xvlthout
calling Hons by the use of Policeman
t-iix and Kdward'.I Newell
District Attorney Whlttifan was suli
pn n.usl by tho defence yesterday to pro
duce certain papers, including a state
ment mode by Hous
The trial of the innpectors will begin
at 10 30 o clock, when the selection of a
jurv from the special panel of 'JOd nntnes
will be begun Rich side will have only
five challenge, as thn charge of con
spiracy is a misdemeanor.
ENOUGH POLICE, POOR SYSTEM.
Iti-port t Onrrmi Committer Cnl
Fixed Pnat WaMcfnl.
The Hureati of Municipal Research
reported to the Currnn Aldermanlo com
mittee yesterday that thore are enough
policemen in New Vork if they were
Percy T. Clindbourno, the investigator
who prepared the report, nrtaokt the
fixed post (system as wasteful of men
and inefficient and says that the state
ment in the annual report of the depart
ment that there is immediate need for
2,3'i5 nioro policemen "cannot b sup
ported by facta."
Tlio fixed post system, he say, causes
the patrol posts -to suffer from lack of
men, tho rule boing, "aliays cover the
fixed post first and use what men nre
left for tho patrol posts,"
Hn says that thn policemen themselves
do not underetand their duty on fixed
post and that there are instances where
policemen would not leave U10 middle
of the street when called on by residents
close by for fear of being fined for being
"The Ilxed post serve to inform the
felon of Iho precisiv location of tho police
man," the report continues "The rec
ords of tho detective bureau show nu
merous case of burglaries commit ted
within a few feet of tho fixed post without
Interference from the policeman,"
The report ayH that thn fixed posts
now In force are badly selected, tho street
running north nnd south being policed
at the expense of tho side street.
The report recommends that no in
crease in tho number 'of policemen be
authorized, but that those now in the
rleparmunt bo redistributed, It recom
mends Ihe abolishment of fixed post
nnd tho substitution of "circuit" or "trav
elllng" posls, wherehv 11 policeman would
patrol hi pot In 11 circuit,
It is recommended that, the 53s police
men now performing non-police services
be replueed by civilians,
At present, the report says, Manhattan
is overpoliced, to the prejudice of Brook
lyn, Qitpens and Itieliiiiond, particularly
POWDER MEN FOR PEACE
SAYS DR. JOHN HILL.;
Dii I'ont .loins l'oi'iiin Opposed i
to Win but Which Fnvor.s
Foi'tifyinn- Hie CmihiI.
The International Peace rorunt has'
assured Itself after an Investigation that ,
the manufaclurets of arms and of pow
der In this country have not been Inter-1
ested In embroiling the I'nlted States'
with other countries or In maniifactur-,
Ing war sentiment. i
"The fact Is," said Dr. John Wesley
Hill of the Metropolitan Temple, who Is,
one of the foremost workers In the peace
movement, "that we have no such
scandals in this country a the K'rupp
scandal In Germany. We have In the
International I'oriltn a number of men
vvho matiiifactiire the munitions of war
but who tile genuinely Inleiesteri In the
cause of pence.
' Among the new honoiary vice-presidents
is I'raticls I. dtt Pont of the du
Pont de Nemours powder concern. One
of our director Is Max Pain, formerly a
director of the llethlehem Steel Com
pany and now general counsel and a
director of the International Nickel
Company nnd the American Steel
I'uiindrles. We have found that such
men nie ns eager for permanent peace
as Hie the iiiuntifiicttirer of Hour or
slioes. War does not necessarily menu
a tine market."
Dr. Hill said the name of Hudson
Maxim, the ordnance expett. had been
suggested to the boatd of directors of
thn International Peace Korum a a
sultnblu selection for an honorary vice
presidency. Dr. W. A. Htinsperger dis
cussed with Mr. Maxim the latter'
views on peace. Mr. Maxim assured
the forum that he was heartily in
sympathy with lis alms. Iater, It Is
expected, tho directors will vote whether
or not to mako Mr. Maxim n vice
president. "To-motrow." said Dr. Hill, "1 go
to St. Louis to attend the fourth annual
pence conference, which begins In that
city on May 1. .Mr. Carneglo will bo
there. We expect Mr. Bryan on his
wa-y back from California, and tie-re
will be in attendance also many notable
"Some of the topics that will be dis
cussed at the conference are of thn
most Importance to our people. It may
surprise some folk, perhaps, to know
that the International Peace Koruin is
In favor of fortifying the Panama Canal
and of maintaining an adequate navy.
Vou see, we are not so foolish or so
MENS & BOYS' CLOTHING,HATS & FURNISHINGS
There is no monotony about
the Spring Suits and Over
coats we are showing nothing
but freshness, newness, and the
inspiration of X9X3
Every variety of hard or soft
finished fabric, in all the color
ings and designs discriminating
men will favor this season, cut
in the most refined styles and
tailored up to our usual high
standard of workmanship.
Spring Sack Suits $18 to $42
Spring- Overcoats $16 to $42
Astor Place &L Fourth Avenu
UBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK FROM BROADWAyw.
This Oxford is made on the new Broker last
of the very finest dark shade russet leather.
Hanan & Son
Eisht New York Store.
Itinadwuy, corner 3lBt Si llromlwuy, inr I niton St
Itriinitvviiy. i-orm-r Mtli Si -.'tii llroadvvay, m-nr Oiuino St
tnnri llroiiilvviiy, ni-nr 2.1(1 St , .'1.1 .Viissiiii St , -r Mliortv Si
HroHilvvay, ror. Cnniil St I In lliooklin m :i-hi rultnii M
Continuous every evening SEVKN to ONE.
Many New Features Twenty Acts Equal to
if not surpassing any VAUDEVILLE in town.
SPLENDID MIDDAY LUNCHEON, 75c.
Cabaret Wednesday Afternoon. 1 to 2 :10
Broadway, 43d to 44th Street
Impracticable ns some people w.n u
.....i t... i i ....
Joioiii' o.s inn in re ar mo; nf nirrj
II..OU ti I. . i II... i t, ... I....
11 ...i' oi- 11 111' ill
ither Ricat tuitions insist on man n
Inc heavy armaments and vast n
the t tilted Slates mitt be In n rrl-.
dltlon to drfend herself. Our hnpn ,
that a rpiltictlnti of nrmninents cm .
, broimlll iiliotit by lnternatlnn.il mrrr.
DIES TRYING TO SAVE HIS I)0G,
t7nil, I'.rlel.soii Drowns In nn
fnrt tn Itesene "Heniiiji ,"
dpi .lollll lill 'ks.in was din viir I
his doc I'.muty hi the Papuan t;
wnile iivin to save l!ie do- '
le.ila.v aid: 1111011. I'.rlcUson vv.i- 11
of the luilini r liaise l.i x, wliirh , nv.
near K'e.itnv The dng, vvhlrlt liail t
lil.tvlng with Ms master on iim ,1,
suddenly Jumped overboard
dpt. lirieknin Jumped after m.
a I11J tlilthe - lie tine Hie ilng r
11 w-fis win iiiturulty Hint tin '
reiiibv no. lis t evinteil Mis I.
f 0111 I nn . i't her msh.uiil
'ihe fari 'hut tht hmji- h.vv
rnJonl ihe eniillrtrnfc nf 1h
laisliirss nifn nf this, city Inr
iletity vents Is pri-ity gnwi rc
via why v urn rntltlert 10
Wide variety nf
Milts me! prices
111 Fulton St., New York
tlaMhhtd In IMJ,
V 436-440-442 WEST 51 5T ST.
FIRE PROOF STORAGE
for Household iioods.
rounded In latvl
A New Style