Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.,
Cloudy and warmer to-dfiy; showers by
night; cloudy and cooldfo-morrow.
Detailed weather reports wilt bstfound on pice 15.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 255.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1913. Copyrtphl, J?13. by the Sun Vrinttn,, ami I'ubUshlni) Association.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
SHIFT BY JAPAN
Xiitionnl Honor Iteinjr IIsmsi
for 1'rotpst. Arbitration
VO APPEAL PLAXXKI)
Onlv Fo'loral Aiiininistration
fan Sot tic Knss Ovor J
(,lii;T sr.rnr.rY ohskhvkh
i ilifc'iiiit Kill Hcjranlctl by,
U'iNon as Heinir Within ,
Vi ic,T"N, May 12. The Japanese 1
i mi. 'ti was disclosed In a more serious
!c' ' 'icre to-day " lira it became Known
,i Un ,l.ii.intrt Government In its
! : .-I against toe California alien land
makes tin' lsue one affecting hor
, .ri, iiruli' nml honor rather than
. ii . question of alleged violatiim of
. ' right
; rlKintli-aiui' and also tlio danger
s attitude which tin- Japanese have j
v. ii '.. adopt were promptly realized j
It was admitted that tin- dltllcul
i which the President will have in
i niii uk thi' aiieady delicate situation,
tv nvrea-i'd liy Japan mnklilK her
si ii'ii much on the basis of the'
I ivauteed to Iter subjerts in tile
. i of It'll but ihlelly on the Intent :
i.ii.fornlu Legislature to dlscrlm
,ts.ilnt Japanese thtouuh their
. . i ineligibility to citizenship,
ijp.ui having thus gone behind the
p-i.t ..-' d law for her basis of an "earnest
' the I'ntted States, the mat-
s r. n.MiUed here a- one probably
. ;. I ",. ability of lawyers to settle,
,1. m.. tiding the exercise of the hlgll
- rin . f statesmanship If a friendly
m ,s not t" be found regarding it-
i an .'inui ie d party. )
v ! satin' tinn' It was diclod that .
iiiiml.-tr.itlon here does not con- I
..t tn.' Calif' rnta bill Is In viola- '
f tlie tientx right of the .Japanese.
,s m. id.- el.'.ir at till' White House I
h. v.pw "f tlii- Government is
ipde' ' now in lliiv. John-I
i. .n.i : "ran I"" ho"' mtrliiK.-"-
.ii '.. .tv lights of any .lap-
- s'i'.,. isl'lftit in California.
. holding .'f lid- view mi the part'
i. president and nl .ulx l-ers makes
e tmlii.it on tlii'iu. In use dm'
nsmi s'tin the bill as 1 now ex-
iimI t" throw the entire support of
Federal i in eminent to f'.Ji'ffornl.i m
her discussions with the Japanese
ninieiu. This attitude will render
i .).- fur the I'nltitl States to
any concessions to Japan or
h the path for an amicat-'e settle
.. u' f the coiitruxcis).
(rent i'i'ri'i')' Olirreil.
,, ..... er hand Japan, having
-tie one of nuiitm.il pride
. . r. ir. cannot easily yield her con-
'lis without belnr; in ilaiiser of
''inir humiliation. Where it would
' .ecu comparatlxely simple fur
-ides to lecede somewhat on a
, 'i'i ..f a purely U'Kal nature such as
m.erpietatloii of the letter of n
will now be more dlfllcult for
r sub. to Kive way.
I' r! ter llsht on the pnsltlnn taken
e Japanese was shed to-day when
reasons why th" Japanese protest
nil ... en made public were learned.
' n t K that Japan regards the
- m i."iih as possessing such serious
1 Mies that sh" wished to be In a
- ni i speak with the utmost frank
'!! therefore asked that no pun-
' unen to anything she had to
Imiii.stratlon Is bound by n
'inpaci with Jap.ni to dlstiosc
. : of the commuiilf at Ions pre-I
' ' Ainbas-ador chinda. I'ubll-
' ' the J lpaliefe protl'bt will
..'. In express ajieemeiit be- t
T.i km and Washington, and prob. '
llltll the pres.. nt stltae of the
is l en parsed. Ambassador
a!o beoii iiistriuted that
-a nothing for publication '
. 1 oi IzaUon ft 1 1:11 Ins (iov
' W.lll these lestrlcllolis agreed '
l.ipaii'se 'lovernmeiu has
' x p;.iiiil'. . but In the m 't '
1 1 1., I.i llle Cllltl'd Slat.'J,
1 l.ii.in will In..!; solely to the'
' 1 1.1 of ti'.' t'lllteil States fori
' "f ilie impeiidlnpr obno'jloits
' . ! ) 1 w si mad" known here
'I' J.ip.iin --e f lovernnieiit has
' "f .ikiii'i a hand in anv
t.i. I'liil, il States coicts
.''M"-" ".r fi'i'fltltf the v.liMitx-
I' - .1 c.;".-,in!n la iv Si: i
' 'H't.iri 1 the precedents i,f
' ' -' 'i'i I'llllllerit .111.1 It Is felt
1' ii. , . ; no 1 . (iSfiit u h..
'in-.. -:,..iiiii ne-.'.. its hi,..
' I ..ill be fine the Federal Ac
" W.i-liui'.'ioe. NVIIhfr
1 f':,.tes (iu'e"ll!llent lie
'" 'ii- il proc ridiiiL'" In a.i
' i' Ciillfornla lei'.lsl.ilion nn.
' ''id. of il;, Adnilnisii-allun '
I 1 in 'le fiilure
'I'P'llI in liiill'la lllllMlllnteir. 1
I' " ' ii' "I .1 ipn- tu I iv her case
' iiiir's and Hie nnw llliiimiMss
"' I'l'derill CllVel'limnttl to do SO
I I ded here lis niiiliiiii.- for the
of wi.ai Ins bci eti. 101 . 1 1
' 1 ! 1 1 i.s n puss,,. i.,,liiti,it of Hie
'' ' '" case the 1 - 1 . 1 1 1 1 bill be-
"' I .w
, "" '" -(' -1 1 . of l!,c elm.'.ililj
l" American citizenship has
' 1 1 raised by Japanese tUIH
1 vtated here tn-day. Tin Jap-
'iiliasaflfir ttnK thus far Riven
' ' . n 1111 to whether hbi Co- rrn
" demand eitlzensliip for Its
"I. While it s. of course, 1
d 'hai t!u opciilufi of the way
' nship for the Japanese would
I'nitUimi-ii nn Third J'nir.
TEXT OF BALKAN TREATY OUT.
Agreement l.tmc, Xlnnv Detail to
riimmltalon of llo;ntl.
vnf vahtf Hrrpatch lo Tin: M
I'Aiils. May 13. -The Unlln publishes
Ihe text of the ii eniv i...i-..nii Tin I... i.
and the llalknii Kti,r., which has been
urauiMi ror thr ufeteuce 111 London
There ale seven articles In the treaty.
i ne urst contains n promise of per
petu.il friendship between the Sultan of
Turkey and Ihe Kli.gs of Greece, Mon
tenegro, Servl.t and llulguriii.
The second article agrees that Turkey
will abandon all territories on the Fit
toppan eonllnent of a line from
Huns, on the .Kkciiii Sea, tn Mldla on
the Itlack Sea. except Albania.
The exact frontier lines, says Article
III . are to be determined by a commis
sion to be iKiiiii d by the Herman Km
peror, the Austrian l-Iuipernr, the I'rcsi
dent of the French Kepubllc. the Kim:
or i-.nKifltm nml the Czar of Itus-da,
. nuei tin provisions of Article IV.
Turkey will yield Crete to C.reeee.
Article V. .stipulates that Turkey wilt
leave to the dcoMoti nf tttt cominmls
slon descrll'ed H. Art.de lit. the settle
nieitt of the fate of all the ottoman
Islands in the .KKean Sea and the
pemnsula as well as of Mount .uhns.
Hy Article VI. of the nronose.l tie.iiv
tin- Sultan leave to the allied saver
elitns the settlement of the fll:stions of
Article VII relate to prisoners of war
and their nationally These matters
are to be settled by special conventions.
RECALL, SAYS TAFT,
LEADS TO REVOLUTION
Yule Professor Calls Progressive
Nkw II.UK.V. .day li. William
How aid T.tft. Kent professor of law In
Vale fulversity, ilenniiiiced methods of
covernment urtred by the rrotircsslves
to-day In the fourth of a .-cries of lec
tures on fiuestloiis In modern sovern
ment. Frof. Taft characterized such
methods of government as "halrtrlK
Ker" and leading to "anarchy, a despot
I sin of the ajorlty and revolution."
"The recall Is a comparatively new
Instrumentality of law." he said, "al
though the Athenians exercised a sort
of recall when they recalled their com
manders and cut off their heads. Just
as useful would be a pro Islon that
olllcers might be removed by the courts.
"The objection to the recall Is not
that It takes the otllce axx-ay from the
0tllcl.1l. Tlie objection is that it Is 11 real
obstacle to the etlicb'ncy of govern
ment. I'tidPr the recall men cannot ud
minls'il V got eYfiMe.it tfier.ssA) , but-mu.-i
.olmliii-ler It with an eye tc not
giving their malicious enemies a chance
to wreak vengeance on them
"Washington. Madison and Lincoln
pi..b.ili!v would have been recalled at
some time, even though later genera
tions said 'Wei! done, thou good and
faithful servant of their aits.
"This Is a hairtrlgger instrumentality
of government Ths methods are slid
to be progressive They are not; they
are retrograde They are going bach
ward; a form of government rejected
vears ago. Kventually they would lend
10 a despotism of the majority, as In
"Leaders In this movement dwell upon
the religious zeal of the people for bet
ter government. No one ought to ridi
cule aspiration for better things
"Hut has sin left us? Is it wise to
Ignore human weaknesses known for
C.000 years and adopt a form of gov
ernment on the basis that all of us are
Inspired xv I th a feeling of brotherly
"The spring and main thought of
the movement Is socialistic, t'ltlmately
this will bcome known."
KILLED HUNTING EGGS ON CLIFF.
Wllllniii Crlipln Hml Climbed to
Not of llork HnYTlin.
i:ston, I'a., May 12. Dr. Cora H.
Itoberts and Miss Florence Shlnur of
Itiegelsvllle found the body of William
Crliipln, a scientist of Salem. N J , 10
day at the foot of cliffs that rise TOO feet
above the Delaware Itlxer near Xar
rowsville Mr. Cri-pln. who was a member of th"
Academy of Sciences, ''lilladelpliia, and
Interested In gatheri.ig eggs of rale
birds, was after the egs of roik hawks
which built their nest along the Nock
ami cliffs, lie procured -ion feet of rope
and xvent to the clllTs Inst Friday. That
was the last seep of llllll alive.
Investigation disclosed that Mr. Cris
pin had gone to tlie top of the cliffs,
fiiMi'iicd the rope to a tree nnd lowered
himself about 3uo feet to a ledge. It Is
supposed he slipped there and fell He
was 3 years old. a son f Mr. and Mrs.
PANAMA ZONE SALOONS TO GO.
u l,l'ee Will He rl TUnrn
After July 1.
WisiiiMiTos'. May 12. There will be
10 Ihiiior saloons In the I'anama Cu.nal
,oiie after July 1. The Isthmla.i Cannl
Coiiimlsslon has passed a resolution to
grant no licenses alter that date.
Tlieie are tlilrty-tlve saloons In the
towns of the zone. Sixty-three saloons
v.eic open at one tune.
During the present year the commls
siou has lolleeteil $-13,800 for licensing
saloons and since 100, when licenses
were granted III st, it Iiiih received
MEXICAN CONSUL RESIGNS. I
Ordered Hume liy llurrln (intern
nielli. A i iol 11 lee of Mndrm (lulls.
Kni'lquo Marline. Sobritl, Mexican
C'tisiil-fieneral al New York, re
cclvcil a telegram last Friday from the
Mexican Minister of State directing him
to ie tut 11 to Mexico city. Tho Consul
C.eneial asked why his presence was re
quired nt this time anil received per
emptory orders tu report nt once. He
Mr. Sobral will not return In Mexico
whllo tlie country Is under control of
the Huerta Government, He was ap
pointed by tho late President Madero.
IFRIEDMANN TO OPEN
BIG DISPENSARY HERE
jsnys Hp Will Trent Poor Pn-
ficnts Kitp. Inn Will ,
f linriri' Otlicr". I
XKIOHROKS .MARK PROTEST
Wost End Avi'inic House Owner
Not Toltl of Plan Hefore
l.ent' Was (liven.
The first rHedniann institute for the
treatment of tuberculosis pat("nts anil
i!i!ril.,iiion t.r the t.lrlte serum is to
lie at SJN West Knd axvtiU". on the south
east corner of the avenue and load -treet.
in a region of costly stone dwellings and
iartinent liou-es The neighbors aren't
e-peciully pleased and some of them are
I meditating a prote-l to tlie Hoard of
I After a" persistent search of the upper
I West Side for a building in which to start
the Kriedmatin treatment in this city Mo
rltz Kiner of the Klsner-Moiulelson Drug
Company, purchaser ol the German in
vestigator's remedy, has leased for throe
I years a twelve room four story and ba-e-'
inent house ovvni'd liy Mrs Lillian Sims
and until yesterday occupied hy Mrs
Sims and hor husband, I)r H Marion
The lease xv.ts signed on Thursday and
on Friday Mr Kisner had uinter and
papcrhangers in the house, preparing for
the advent of the physicians who will
administer the Friedm. 11111 treatment
and their staff of nurses and stenog
raphers Since then the work of renova
tion lias been pu-lnsl night and day.
I)r and Mrs Sims are moving to Spring
1-ike, N J . and a- fast as they sent away
their household goods Mr Klsner's xvork
tnen took possesion of their rooms
IV Sms Mid yesterday that until
alter the leas., wus sigti.il he did not
know that th" house was to be used us
a Kriedmann dispensary Dr Fncdmaiin
having sold his rights to tlie drug com
pany did not appear in the negotiations
Dr Sims said lie had heard that some
of the neighbors xvere disturbed, but he
felt that there should be no cause tor
worry, as it xvas stipulated in the lease
that the house was not to be used as a
hOHpil.il There would be no beds, lie
e'.plaiiiisl. Patient xxould stay in tlie
dispensary only long enough to l inoin
lated xxith tho vnccinw 11 few minutes
For those who'hiive money to pay the
ivtrt.lm Js...-v(:ttt); .'v.j ,cui tVer.
I are being prepared on the second floor
I The isior. xcho it in understood are to
bo treafsl tree, xvill be received in tlie
basement, which in this lsiiis is equiva
j leat to a ground tloor n an upper
1 floor there will l. typewriters for the
otllce frrce It ts Is'lievsl tllllt tills first
Friedmann iustltule is to be the head
quarters for th" national distribution
ot rnedmann inlorinatioti until dispen
saries are estalihshisl in other States
The house has a two story extensim
in the rear, on th" roof of which is ,1 per
gola, 'lite nearby residents heard a few
ilavs ago that the Fri'srlniann institute
was 10 i. a hospital and tha the pergr!a
would be used for outdoor treatment,
but this is emphatically denied
Most of me houses 111 the nei(h'is)rhood
are oxxne.1 by their occupants Thomas
F Smith, secp'tary of Tammany Hall,
lives at fcsn West Knd avenue, across
lu'ld street from Dr Sims Tlie home of
tlie Kev Dr Maurico II Harris, rabbi
ol Temple Israel, adjoins the Sims house
on prd street Dr Harris stiil yester
day that heand his neighbors were vexed
when they heard that a tuberculosis
sanitarium was to be started so near
th"in. but when he learned that it was
to lie merely a dispensary he said, "Tltero
ran be little objection to that "
The most disturled West Sider is Mrs
Clarence W. Taylor of '.'.'il West ni3d
street, whoso home front. on th" dis
pensary. "Of course," sho said yesterday, "tlie
patients must treated somewhere,
but it does s"em as if some other place
could have been found besides this quiet
homo neighborhood. I don't know what
! we can do, but I think the residents ought
to get together and protest "
The Hotel Marseilles, at llroadway
and load street, is in the same block as
the d!sensary, but the hotel manager
said yesterday he saw no cause for anxi
ety. At West Knd avenue a ad 101th street
the Michael Patcrno Healty Company is
building a twelve story apartment house,
the Mentotie. Josnnh Pnterno said that
! a neighborhood meeting proliably would
be hold next xveek I he objecting house,
holders have made up their minds that
their only course will lie tn wait until the
institute is established and then ask tlie
Hoard of Health to declare it a public
nuisance. Hut Mr Kisner lias no fears.
Others who lvi. near the Fri'sp,inpi)
institute are He'tlry Frederic Ijine Dr
I lielmonl Do Forrest liogart, Dr ami Mrs
I John Hoynlon Palmer, Frederick It.
Gillespie. Fred H Holly, I) Mrcwn. An
1 gustus H Sands, Allium F Sterna, Kieh-
aril Heidy and Dr John I) Mcll.trron
' Fx-Corporation Counsel William It FJi
' son lives at 1)00 West Knd avenue, a block
Dr Sims, utilil failing eyesight com.
pcllcd him to retire from practice, was
!a xvell known gynecologist. Ho is a son
of Dr .1. Marion Hlrns, whose method
1 revolutionized tho practice of gynecology
, and who was instrumental in founding
the Woman' Hospital of this city
REPORT AGAINST FRIEDMANN.
IHntrlft of CiiIiiiiiIiIh llttli'lnU lipiie '
(ilxltiK Hint License,
Washington', May 12. Tlie Commls-1
shiners of the District of Columbia have
decided that the eltlclcney of the Fried
mann method for tho cure of tubercu- 1
IohIm has not been sulllclontly estab-
llshed to Justify the giuntlng of 11 license 1
xvlthout examination lo Dr, Friedmann
to practise medicine and surgery In the
In 11 report to Congress they sold
tn-day thut they ure opposed to tho bill
of Senator Hughes of New Jersey which
direct? the granting of uch a ItcenM, ,
PREDICTS STRIKE ON 48 LINES.
1 1 end of Conductor"' Order Thinks
Itntltxn.v I : in ilo rra Wnnt It.
Di.tiioIT, May 12. A. 11. Garretson,
president of the order of Hallway Con
ductors! of Ainei leu, which began Its
thirty-fourth biennial session here to
day, expressed the belief that the refer
elidiim vole of the railway rmployees
of forty-eight Kastern lines, now being
taken, will result In favor of a strike
unless salary Increases of 20 per cent,
"The tlteineti, engineers, conductors
and trainmen met the managers of the
forty-eight lln"s m May I! and received
a lugatHe answer to their rf(tiest for
Inciiaseil pay," said Mr Garretson.
"We expected It. The railroad man
agers at ths time are professional pes
simists. "Their business Just now Is to securo
.1 general Increase In freight rntrs, and
they are professing poverty In nn at
tempt to have the rates boosted. Yet
the railroad reports show that burin"!'
Is better than line AP the earning
sh' ets show Increases. We know till
to be a fact and 1 believe that the refer
endum, the results of which xvllj not he
known fo- about thtee months, will
be In fav or of a strike.
"The pr's-nt convention has no Juris
diction of th" labor troubles In the Hast.
That Is a matter snlelv uiu!"r the con
trol of the Kastern division"
EXTRA! ALL NEWS OF
Jli Pane Paper Published in
Ailelielantl Has Seals
prrhit f firtpittrft to Tin. 9cs.
Mkliioi km:. May 12. The editor of the
Adele IfucuMi sends wireless greetings
to Ills newspaper contemporaries the
The llliszaril. which xvlll be printed on
Adelleland, the head'iuarters of Dr.
Mawson. the Antarctic explorer, has Just
made Its bow 'o the public It xvlll be
printed once a month and 'will give all
the nexx-.s of the Antarctic continent.
The editor says that the Urst number,
which was of twenty-six pages, was a
greif success except for the fact that
the circulation was limited. Every
body except the seals and penguins had
gone into winter quarters.
Tlie members of the Mawson party,
the editor of the fdlijfirrf says, are
almost snowed up In their huts, hut are
all healthy and able to attend to the
scientific instruments, which arc work
ing in an elllcient manner.
LABOR BACKS SENATOR KERN.
Ilraoltitliin Cull on It Ira in lah He
rn unit for Strike Iniinlry.
Washi.nt.ton. May 12. Delegations
representing the Wet Virginia Fed
eration of ' alior and numerous trad"
unions in t'.iat Strtt" xvill met Senator
Kern here to-morrow and offer evidence
in siipP'-rt of his demand for nn inquiry
In i.' Faint Creek and Cabin Creek coal
Mother Jones hns xvrltten a long let
ter d scribing the military train used by
the mine owners and touching on her
own Imprisonment. It xvlll also be In
troduced ifesoiiitli.iis adopted at mass meetings
throughout West Virginia. Indana and
Illinois yesterday call on Senator Kern
to push the resolution to a linn! roll call.
The fact that tlie Socialist national
commltteo has sent Kugenc V. Debs,
Victor It'-rger and Adolf Oermcr to in
vestigate conditions nnd report to
President Wilson It Is thought will make
the passage of the resolution certain.
LETTERS REVEALED WIFE NO. 1.
Wtlr Nn. Found Them Behind
I'lnnii 11111I firta Annulment.
If Mrs. Jennie Austin Haase hadn't
decided to in because her husband
xx-as sending her six- or eight annoy
ing postal cards 11 day she xvnuldn't
have known tha'. Henry W. A. House
had another wife living xvhen he mar
ried her. She did mox-o, and the mnv
Ing man found n bundle of letters and
photographs concwled behind the
piano. She told Supreme Court Jus
tice Glegerlch that she learned that
the letters xvere xvrltten to Haase's
daughter by another wife nnd that the
pictures xvere of his other wife and
Tlie Urst xvife, Mrs. Minnie Haass,
testified that she married Hiutse In 18S7
and left him In 1901 because he gave
her an overdose of heart medicine.
She hadn't seen him since, she said.
The papers xvere served on Haase
when he xvas serving three months In
the lllackw ell's Island xx'orkhouse for
sending postal cards to his wife, which
mused Anthony Comstock to proceed
against him. Justice (ilegerich signed
a decree annulling the second xvlfe's
FISH HINDER BOATS' PASSAGE.
tleirliiK In I'hrir ;irnkp mid Dela
ware 4'nnnlshail Scarce.
W11.MIN11T0N. D'l., May 12. Herring
by the million are in the Chesapeake
and Delaxvare Canal, the Inland xvater
way connecting Delaware and Chesa
peake bays. The locks nt both the
Delaware City and Chesapeake City,
Mil., ends tire so filled that vessels lutX'O
trouble In pausing through. The nVh
make for the canal In their quest of
fresh xvater wherein tn spawn.
Thousands of herring are crushed
with the passage of each boat Mirouim
the locks, as the boatn' sides scrnpo
the lock walls. Nearby residents hax-e
cuurhi many tons of herrlnc A doien
establishments for salting and smok
ing them have been started. Other
plniwa are g. hiding the llsh to produce
oil and aic selling the residue for for
tlll.lng. Government officials ore Investigat
ing lite scarcity of shad this season.
Many place the blame on the unprec
edented number of herring In Northern
Ilrrttnn Wood Hot It, White Mta., Ii', II,
The Mount Pleawnl, The Mount Wuhlngton.
Hooklnr Office, :S Olh Ave. TeL Mad. tlq. HMO.
NEW STORY FOUND
OF THE CRUCIFIXION
Egyptian Manuscript Dis
eoveretl liy Detroit Man
Published in London.
MITH NEW MATERIAL
Important Cliinifros in Wospcls
of St. John anil
Sptant Cablr Prfpntd, in The Six.
1i.N'noN. May 13. The V'liac prints
xvh.'t It asserts is the first de'jlb.: up.
cnui'S uf the discovery of Charles I.,
I'rei r, a Detroit, Mich., man, of the
Kgyptlnn mnnuscrlpt of the Ciospels, a
facsimile of which has been presented to
the liritlsh Museum by the I'nlvvrslty
The manuscript, which is now lp
Washington, gives the most valuable
nnd most ancient versions of the death
of Christ and Is supposed to date from
the fourth or tlfth century.
There Is much Important new ma
terial In the manuscript, particularly In
the gospels of St. John and St. I. tike,
xvhlle the sixteenth chapter of St. Mark,
xx ho told the great story of the I'asslon
contains x-erse xvhlch appear In no
other manuscript. After xerse xlv. In
this chapter, which reads:
"At length He appeared to the eleven
as they xvere nt table; and He upbraided
them with their Incredulity and hard
ness of heart, becaife they did not be
lieve them who had sent Him after
he was risen again," the manuscript
goes on: "And they excused them
selxes by saying this age of law
lessnoss and unbelief s under Satan,
who through the agency of unclean
spirits suffers not the true pnxxer of
Ood to be apprehended. For this cause,
said they unto Christ revenl now at
once Thy righteousness. And Christ
said to them the limit of the ears of the
power of Satan Is (not) fulfilled, but it
draxxeth near. The text here and else
xvhere is corrupt 1 For the sake of
those that have sinned xx'as 1 given unto
death that they may return Into truth
nnd sin no more, but may Inherit the
spiritual and Incorruptible glory of
righteousness In heaven."
A preliminary account of the manu
icrlw pifol'.shi'il ..n :.!:t .cfr..--tyj
soon after the discovery, hut the real
Judgment of Its value is that the whole
text Is not according to the uur.l for
mula and In this xvay the manuscript s
In no wise homogenous. It must have
been copied ftom several manuscripts
with diverse textual pedigrees.
The Tfme discusses this point and
Illustrates various resemblances and di
vergences from the known text.
For Instance, there is a divergence In
tho fourteenth verse of the second chap
ter of the (Jospel of St. Luke, in th"
King James eiiiiiou this mids;
"Cilory to Ood in the highest, and on
earth peace, good will toward men."
Tho manuscript of the present version
reads "peace on earth among men. men
in xvhom He Is xvell pleased "
BRITISH WARSHIP TO HONDURAS.
CrnUrp lo Kn force KiirIIiIi I Inlln
fiprcial Vublf Pftpatch tn Tub Sis.
Kinosto.v, Jamaica, May 12. The
Hrltish cruiser .-Kolus sailed for Hon
duras to-day. Her mission Is said to be
to enforce Kngland's claim against
It was only a few days ngo that the
Hrltlsh Government wnrned Guatemala
to pay up Its debts or It xx-ould take
measures to enforce the claims.
Washington, May 12.- -Despatches
from Jamaica that a F.rltlsh cruiser has
sailed from Jamaica to make a itax-al
demonstration against Guatemala caused
no surprise among oillcinl circles here
to-night. The Cnlted States Govern
ment was Informed two weeks ago by
Guatemala that Great llrltaln had notl
lled her that some move toward settle
ment of her Indebtedness to Hrltlsh citi
zens must be made before May .1 or
she wuuld have to take the conseiiuen
cs. Two alternatives are open to Guate
mala by xvhlch she may ax-old trouble
with Great Hrltaln. F.lther could be
made effective in twenty-four hours If
President Kstrada Cabrera would change
his dllntory policy. The Hrltlsh are de
manding that tlie funds of the coffee ex
port tax be applied to the service of the
foreign loan on which no Intcresf has
been paid for nearly twenty years. They
would be Just as xvell pleased If Guate
mala would sign the contract xvhlch has
been before her for three year. for a
J30.000.UOO loan. This loan Is offered by
American bniikurs and Involves not only
the liquidation of the Hrltlsh debt but
also the reform of the currency and
INDIAN GIRL'S TROUSSEAU $400.
Conrl A I lima Mnlhrr tn Spend1
M'tird'a .Money for IVeddliiK,
A woman of Indian blood applied tol
the Surrogate yesterday for permission I
to use money belonging to her ilaugh- !
ter to pay for a trousseau for the lat
ter, who is to wed it man of social
position. The petitioner, Mrs. Arlee Laz
arus, said she xx-as the guardian of her .
daughter, Marie Lewis. I
Mrs. Lazarus snld her daughter's es
tate amounted to tl,:31, and that tho
daughter's only other Income was a
bounty pa,ld occasionally by the Gov
ernment because she was an Indian.
The last payment of bounty wo-s $50
In 1911 I
Surrogate Fowler granted the appll-1
cUon to apend 1400 for the trousseau. 1
WILSON TO RENEW TREATIES.
I'rrnldenl WMIlim lit nut-tnl All
Arbitration xm tent.
W.slll.Ni!TON. May IL'. Secretary of
Slate Hryan announced to-day that not
only was the President desirous of ex
tending the arbitration treaty with
(lre.it llrltaln, which expires next month,
but also the arbitration treaties xxith all
other nations willing to renew them,
The Culled States has nearly a score
of arbitration treutles xvhlch were made
to cover a period of five years, beginning
In 100S and l!0!i. Among them Is an
arbitration treaty xxith Japan, which ex
pires next August.
Th"e treaties ale all practically Iden
tical. All exiept from arbitration mat
ters affecting the national honor, vital
Interest and Independence of the two
contracting parties and those affecting
tli" Interests of third parties.
The arbitration treaty xvlth France
'has already been extended.
' COL. HOUSE GOING TO EUROPE.
'Authorities llcnj V 1 1 mi 11 tins Hit.
trii.teil Him Willi Slnle .XIIksIiiii,
I Washington, May 1'.'. Col. M.
House, who 1s regarded as one of the
I closest advisers of IYTddent Wilson,
I called the Whit" House to-day pre
I p.nratoiy to sailing for Kuropo from
Ww Vork or. S.ifird.iy. A a re;ilt of
iCol. House's visit It xvas rumorciT that
; h" hud been entrusted with some Im
portant state mission by the President
xvhlch the Administration desired should
be carried out In secret.
White House authorities emphati
cally denied that such xvas the caee,
saying tint Col. House had determined
to make the trip to Kurope xvlthout any
suggestion by the President and that
he was going entirely In his personal
MARSHALL DROPS NEW BOMB.
AiIvIm' llrimicrnM In liiilltiiiniiolls In 1
Vole A Kill list TnKunrt Mini.
iNPiANxrous. May 1" Friend" of j
Joseph IC. Hell, the Tagg.irt candidate
for the Democratic nomination for
Mayor, are very angry to-night at Vice-
President Marshall on account of hi
letter In wliU b he advise Democrats!
here to vote against a machine candl-1
date. The letter In part reads: I
"If I were In Indianapolis I would!
support that candidate who was the '
least subject to Inimical Inlluences and
who would Is' the fn est xvhen elected
I to dex-ote uimclf to the general good
of the people of the city"
A bitter tight 1 being made on Hell
becaufe he Is the Taggart candidate.
Tlie letter of the Vice-President Is pub
llshed here as a part of the campaign
material of the antl-Taggart forces.
PAPERS DENOUNCE MRS. THAW.
One l.nnilnn llnll) 4'rltlrlsr Her
Slime Apiienraucr na Indecent.
tptcijl Cable lieitpfitcU to Tan Stv
'Ui:.vo?. May 3:1 Tt .?'.'..,-...
papers are making complaints about
tin- engagement of Mrs. Kvclyu Nes
hlt Thaw to appear in th" r"Vii" at th"
Hippodrome It is charged that the
management I pandering merely to the
prurient., of the public. The Imj
Clfficit says the majority of xauilevlll..
artl.ds are "nd'gnan iv.r 'he matter,
holding that Mrs 'I.niw is not being
engaged op her artistic im-rltr, but on
Tile ItiiU; Skrtrh coll. the engage
ment Indecent. The management of the
Hippodrome Is now ipioted as admitting
Mint the story that she xvas to receive
$3,000 a xveek Is a gross exaggeration,
but that it is tne custom to exaggerate
the salaries of artists. It Is added that
there Is a clause In the contract wntch
leaves Mrs. Tint, free to appear 01 not,
Jtlt as she likes.
SUBMARINE SINKS STEAMER.
The ('-." Itiiinn Hie limit Vrnr iir
folk .11vy Vnrd.
Noiikolk, Va.. May 11'. Submarine
torpedo boat C-." collided xvlth tho
steftnier Anna near the Norfolk Navy
Yard to-nlgit and the latter vesr-n sank
scon after. Tho collision occurred about
S o'clock, xvhlle the submarine. Just in
from Nexvpnrt. xvas making her xvay to
the navy yard nnd the Anna xvns feel
ing her xx'ny out of the harbor en route
to Kllzaheth City. N. C.
Tlie Anna, a small steamer, plies be-
txx-een Norfolk nnd points in North j
Carolina. She carries a crew of seven.
To-night she had a mixed cargo of
freight and five passengers on board. 1
The submarine struck tlie steamer on
her starboard side and the sharp bnxv .
of the submarine xvns burled half way
through the steamer nnd remained
there. It required the services of two
tugs to release the submarine from the
Launches from warships In the navy
yard and several tugs went to the as
sistance of the vessel nnd rescued tile
crexv and passengers.
GIRL GETS PEACE ESSAY PRIZE.
fiton Axxnnl lines In .MUs Mary II.
Politick, n, lliiehealer Student,
Kociikhteh, N. Y May 12. Miss Mary
H. Pollock, n student In the first year
of tho normal course in Mechanics In
stitute, received .1 i.'.grum this afta?
r.oon Mating that Rhe bad been awarded
the first prize of J200 offered by tho
Lake Mnhouk I't-axo Conference for an
essay on pence.
Mis Pollock competed with hundred
of students from sixty-live educational .
Institution all over the country. Sho
xvlll go to !.ike Mohonk this week to
get the prize. Miss Pollock Is a native
of Birmingham, near Detroit.
CHAPTER I. ACCIDENTS.
.lust One Tlilnu After Another In
llnehealer Street l.lfr. 1
Hooiikstkii, N, Y., May 2. Sparks
from a New York Central freight en
gine s"t Mr..- to some burlap In n big'
moving van of the it. C, i.'ostich Com
panv when It was crossing Main Street
Fast llrldgo this afternoon. The bur
lap burst Into Maine and set fire to the
Seeing the open gateway nf the Otis'
lumber ynrds the horses veered and
rushed through, drawing up Inside n
bam. The blazing van collided xvlth
the tdd" of the barn anil sot fire to It, !
The lire department wus called out, ;
nivl the flames were checked before
they could communicate with the lum
lier pi lea.
Passpiiffor Train flams Tnto
Scrap Iron nn Track
SAVED HY AIRBRAKES
Lcltor Signed "Paterson
70 DETKCTIVKS OX CVAWD
-Main Line Watched Carefully
After Two Niirlif Attempts
P.vtkiison, May 12. A com", attempt
to wreck an Frio Railroad passenger
trtti" xvas made last night on n lonely
sti etch of track at IVrndale. betxveon
Hawthorne and Gt"U Itock
A lot of scrap Hon. Including heax-y
draxvheads and other railroad castings,
xvns placed on the track and the loco
motive, of Train 70 ran into the ob
struction shortly after 7:30 o'clock.
A serious Occident xvns averted be
cause the engineer. In obedience to
orders, xvas running slowly nnd ho xvns
able to bring the train to a standstill
with a sudden Jerk as the cowcatcher
xvas jamming Its way through the Junk.
The orders to "go slow" came from
the railroad otllclals a the result of
a genuine scare on the part of the
management of the road folloxvlng the
attempted wrecking of Train C, bound
for Chicago, near Fifth avenue. Pater
son, on Saturday night, xvhen the trnln
ran Into 11 heap of rocks piled betxveen
The general orders to all engineers
are to reduce speed xvhlle running
thiough Paterson nnd Its Immediate
neighborhood. The precautionary meas
ure xvas taken because of threats be
lieved to have emanated from the Pator
son silk mill strikers to cause damage
suits running Into the mlllons If the
railroatl persisted in stopplnc trains
near the Weldman plant to let off strike
An Krlo olticlal said to-night that the
trains are slowing down to ut least fif-.'-en
nili'M un .vnt tn .ticlvr JhAt., .he
engineers may stop the moment they
see any obstruction .ihcail of them.
The nl strtictlnn xvns placed 011 the
etisibound track to-night l.'.u feet west
of the Ferndale station. It xvas u mis
cellaneous assoi tiiient of set tip iron
spread out between the rails for a xvldth
of. Hve w six feet Its greatest height
was three feet and smnr of tlie pieces
lapped over the rails. Had a train
Htiiick the ugly pile going at top speed,
railroad oltlcials said, it would probably
have been derailed and great loss of Hf0
might have occurred.
Train 70, a main line local, left Suf
fer!!, N. V., at 7:0'.i and picked up sts
sengers all the wax down the hue As
the train was approaching the s'.ntlon
the engineer had alrutdy slowed down
Ir. r.bedi. nee tu tlie "go rlow" orders
In approaching Paterson, tho limits of
which are two miles and more nwiiy.
All I'lie engineers ate greatly worked
up over the danger which they believe
Is ahead of every train In the strike
zone, and this engineer strained his eye
to the utmost limits of the glare of his
headlight. As the black pile, of Junk'
loomed up .ahead of him, he Jammed on
the air brakes. The cowcatcher struck
the heap of iron and scattered it about
xvlth a grinding sound. Tho sudden
stoppage of tho train threw many pas
sengers from their seats, lint none waa
The conductor and train hands
Jumped off with their lanterns and run
down the track, followed by a lot of
excited passengers. Tho scrap Iron
xx'as lifted piece by piece aboard the
train and taken to Jersey City for ex
amination by the railroad detectives.
The train xvas held up nearly half an
hour xvhlle the track xvas being cleared.
When the ttaln reached the ltlver
street station In Paterson pollen head
quarters was told by telephone xvhut
had occurred and detectives xvero sent
over the county line to old the Krie
detectives ill their Investigation. No
clues had been found up tn a late hour
leading to the Identity of the wrock
ers. They picked out a particularly
lonely spot for their xvork. There ura
no houses lu the neighborhood.
It Is believed thut the oltl railway iron
was taken from an F.rlo Itallroad freight
cur or from alongside the trucks In the
So great xx'us the anxiety nf the Urle
olUclnls lest a third attempt might be,
nitiile tw derail or- wnel; iv passensjr .
train that seventy or more detective
and railroad specials xvere stretched late
to-night along the main line from a
point Just above PnsMtlc to far bo
The detectives are working on tha
theory that to-night's attempt was the
xvork of the same persons or clique who
piled 011 the track in I'aterson the
boulders which hi ought the Chicago Kx
jiress to 11 sudden stop last Saturday
Tho detectives had been on the look
out for something of the sort ever since
the early part of last week, when tho
F.rlo olllclals received 11 threatening let
ter signed "Paterson Strikers,"
Willi" the detectives were looking for
somebody to try to blow up the ltlver
side bridge, the bouldi "s wete placed
011 the westbound track lu a remark
able snort space of time on Saturday
night. The rocks were taken away by
railroad employees Immediately after
the .piess ran Into the obstructions.
The ties show marks of goiiglngs for
nearly half n mile from the point
where the boulder.- xvre struck.
Cnpt, John Trncey of the Paterson
detectives said to-night that he be
lieves n certain Italian II vine In tho
Riverside section knows