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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, May 29, 1913, Image 1

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THE WEATHER FDRKAST.
tut
Fair to-day and ty-morrow, with rising
temperature. Jtfr
Detiiled weather report will tilMBd on pige IS.
VOl,. LXXX.NO. 271.
4-
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1913. Copurlght, 1913, by the Him PriMfl; and I'ubltuhinn Atmnrlatlon.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
MORGAN ART ON
VIEW IN 1914
jleirnpolitun to House
000.000 Array in
New AViiifr.
$75,-
4,1011 HECKS ARE LISTED
Son Authorizes Temporary
Loan Exhibition as
Soon as Possible.
LOUVRE TS ONLY RIVAL
Tlio I'rnirotui rl Panels, Which i
Duliarry Hcjcctcd, Will Have
a Special Itooin.
It waa definitely announced yester
(av nt Mh .Metropolitan Museum of Art
thi the S7o.rt0n.noo .Morgan art collee
tlni w i i ii'ltcd eaily In 1914.
Til northeast uliig, which will be
fr -' e I .ti a wool; or two. will bo used
v M ,u everything from miniatures to
t.'p tapestries. It will bo ii temporary
Iphii oi loltlon.
Tin' inu-eiini made public this letter
j.Mtn J Pierpont Morgan:
To t,V Trwtrra of the Metropolitan
.V.j,., m o Art:
' ursT. rmf.v : It !. my desire tli.it the
pti ! f rt left b my father should
t v tr 1 for the benefit of the public
(' us may be.
, ni' that It was In iny father's
.T ' I Pi.ike a loan exhibition of them
!r. ' c : w south wing which Is to bo built,
!v i t. !i I limb rstnni: that an iippio.
ir if,,'- nii4 li.i.n assured by tho Hoard
t U.t'MMtf A long time, however, must
if. 'par- el-ip-i, bfoie the construe-
i iirw ultiK ninltes Mich an ex.
v 't r j'i.!llile
' i trstni.d fiom various talks with
It a-msou that It Is quite possible to
m in In' r--w nm tho.ist wing a tem
rir n ta.'.at'. n of the object.", which
' . I hi v ! h t.m of ii tlnnl character, of
.-it nil ii,:aK' to thf people of New
H, s.i . f .t would .nal'li' them to see
'( things mill get tin' hem fit of them
I. . 'ik such Una! illvpiwltlon as may be
:-i ( tl-. objects under .Mr. .Morgan a
"f t can b" iloiif. therefor.'. I should
i ' to have tli. thins shown at a loin
u
i to bo npilii.l tuinii; tilii. early
.1 . -r 1911 1 quite undvrrt.inil that j
' - . . ..it lou lu the new northo.i.t wing
iilv fmporary In character, and I
. i -t b.. as hatisifactorv as the more !
ngo'iutn Ahlch would be " I
. i .ting, but I am Impr.
l t.-ith :
'nit a ilea of two oa
.t occur If we decide to wait
perfect condition!-, and It
; it y to deprive the public fur
opportunity of seeing thie
s mis very truly.
"J. I'. AIonrjA.v."
rep'v r.obert W. de Forest
r : i u.-teps;
i -li under.tiod by us. ami
m '1 bv the public, that this
'ninits jou or the other
" ' 't Morgan's estate to any
. i ' nl to thlr ultimate dls-
In
W. 1 i
!
.
u: Kiw.iid I!.iI,iiwmi, director of the
n. .- ii.: - i , t ostorday :
TV- k.uIi r: s in tho northeast wing
tt.il .;o j- :'0,00U square fept of
!l"or rj'i.i. with a corresnoiidlnn
hati us! of wall space, all of which will
i.te.ied. for tho Alorgan art objocta
r.umter i.i'i'i. The walls, as the build
in. nm." to u, will be white, and we
a1!1 t confronted flrsf by the problem
tl suit .Vile 'mekground colors, and the
constructlm of at least 1C0 show cases.
The otlects of art ar still tn the
t'ii- I ,im m which they arrived and
they n'ilt.t be unpacked until the new
rlfru a,, re uly for them. There
w i giller.es In the, new wing, all
'"' ' upper tloor.
;,'T ri ii.i changes contemplated
!" ' t ,m of tho paintings and
' - I'ing to Air. .Morgan that
if i pun lu.m inhibition. Tho
ni , Madonna" by Ituphudl
f r 1 :i poitmlt will remain
! " ' - i t in the gallery whero ro
i ' mils of visitors havoal-
1 them."
' ..-.in collections, which are
rr' a1 ' .ipa.'sod only by the Paris
'.vi, 1 1. reassembled from live
I ' ' y objects catno from tho
! ' i '. ''.ni houso at 13 I'rlnco's
" .'ti'. fiom Dover IIouho, Air.
l.i nt Putney, Just outside
'' trom tho South KenKincton
'lu ,iii .i Palis storehouse nnd
' ' ' ' iii(,iis of the pictures, tho
; '.. 'mm tho National Gal-
i i .'i
' 1 o piintingH not yet shown
i i in f'luiteen famous wall
I'''' '' 1 ii-otiard, TIiofp requlrn
d'' ' '' it 1 sotting, and Mr. Mot
11 i to 1 ave them shown exactly
wile tn his homo at Prince's
11 ie lariloil out In a special
I' ' e. r it" l 'n the eighteenth cen
'm in These wonderful paint
:r,, . t . ., re for Mine. Dubarry. The
1" i Ml showed a fascinating
' " ' at a trystlng place. Alme,
l'i ' waited for any one, she
1 I a eli d the pictures.
'! accessions may he sum-
m
I follows:
i' Is including tho i.nuff boxes
o'l.i. small objots rt'nrt of tho
'i lentury, classical bronzes
'w r , urnnzes of tho Gnthlo and
1 ef periods, silver, metalwork,
i l
1.
" ' ' a"-'l clocks; Jewels, crystals and
lees in ainbor, Italian mnjollca, early
i ' 'i f unco, I'rench and German
I 'n, chltioso porcolnln, Vonntlnn
' .it -tries, furniture, Ivories,
" I1 livings in boxwood and hone
f fe scilptiirea, miniatures nnd
(r i y ono jialntlngs, besides the Kra
t'onrird panels,
... .nr.AT bras avBiKO watfb.
-" . I T tAMA ml A -1 a- il.nunn lulll-. " AMm
FLEET ANCHORS IN HUDSON.
KIpvmi Warship Hrrr for Maine
Monument lledlrntlon,
Tho Attnntlc fleet of hattlpshtps cattw
up tho Iinrbor hint nlKht, twelve, hours
ahead of time, nnd anchored In ho
Hudson in a tin.. extending from
Hovonty-seontid to 145th street. The
diondnnoiight Wyoming, "Hear Admlrnl
Badger's flagship, led them.
Tho ships arrived outside Sandy Hook
from Newport yestrrday morning, but
rain nnd fog hid tlipm from shore oh
servers. Thry wore Fchpdtilpil to lonf
nil day nnd havn wmall mm drill and
prorood up the buy parly this mnrnlnc.
Itut the plan was i-hnnRPd. ,
The Meet Is hero for tho dedication of
Hip Maine monument to-tnorrow. llp
sIiIoh tlic Wyomlnc tliero nro the.
I'lorldH, tho North Dakota, tho ppln
waro, the New Jtnmpshirp, thp South
Ctirollnu, thp Knnsas, tho Vlrfrlnla, tho
riprirjjla, thp New Jpfspy nnd tin; Khodo
Island, lu'conipanled by the nnvnl Hikh
Ontario, Sonoma nnd Lebanon. Tho
battleship Vermont hnd to bo Irft be
hind In dry dock.
Liberal .shore leave hnK been ordered
for the 11.000 men of tho tleet, 4,00 of
whom vlll be In the land parade to.
morrow. Uist nlcht 2,V0 came cshore.
On Saturday afternoon Ihu lleet will
leave for Iliitnpton Koads nnd An
napolls, whero 3J0 midshipmen arc to
be taken aboard for a summer cruise.
When thp ships nnchored last nlKht
a position was left vacant to be filled
by the cruiser Tuba, which tho K'lnboat
Yankton will escort to nnchornpo this
morning, v
MRS. WATERBURY GETS
A DIVORCE IN MAINE
Decree Ornnted on the Ground
of Cruel and Abusive
Treatment.
l'or.T!..Ni, Me., May 2e. Mrs. Law
reiKo Watorbury, who far a year Unit
been lh Iuk iiuielly at Cumberland Koro
slde, a Mtmmer aitburb live miles from
this city, to Kiiln tho necessary letrat
res-ldence In Mnlne. Kot an absolute di
vorce from her huslvind to-day.
None of the evidence In the hparlnft,
which was hpld In th chambers of As
Moclnte .lustico Gooruc A. Haley of the
Maine Supreme Court, was made public.
In addition to handlnc down the de
cree clvlnn Mrs. Wnterbury hpr free
dom .ludne Haley allowed her tho cus
tody of her two minor children. No
alimony wns mentioned.
The dlvorco wns prantpd on the
ground of cruel and abusive treatment, i
Immediately after the hearing Judge
Haley left for his home in another
city and nearly all of thosp connected
with the case loft town , exci pi Col
I
Kroder'.ck Hale, Bttormy for Air. Wat-land
orbury The latter wns not preseent to I
cotitit-t the case.
Col. Halo refused to talk about the i
cnf.
Newspaper men, who tried to see .
":urrmlrv ". "'ro noiiieii
an iiiii'i view . ii.-r in. mi .'.poiihiim lur .
her refused to call .Mrs Watorbury and
said simply "She has nothing to say."
Lawrence Wnterbury. the well known
New York polo player, said over the
telephone Inst night that he was not
th man acalnt whom tho decree whh
granted.
GIBSON JURY CANNOT AGREE.
Srnil Out Wont of IHanurrriueiit
I'.nrly Till lornlnu.
Niiwsfitui, Atay 29. The case of
Hurton W. Gibson, whore trial on tho
charge of murdering Airs. Rose Aten
schlk Szaho began here last Friday,
went to the Jury soon nfter 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. Tho Jury sent
word at 12:15 thin morning that It was
unable to agree.
Supreme Court Justice Tompkins told
the Jurors to take Into consideration the
fact that Gibson failed to mako an ac
counting of the funds belonging to Airs.
Hzabo which he had withdrawn from tho
banks after hnvlng had himself ap
pointed executor of her estate.
In summing up for the defenco Robert
H, Klder said that tlm prosecution had
lulled to prove that an nssnult hnd been
committed and Hint without It there
could not b ti conviction for murder In
the first degree. He also (inserted that
the Stnfkhnd failed to prove premedita
tion to kill on tho pnrt of tho defendant.
District Attorney Wilson In summing
ui for the prosecution denounced Gib
son as the slnyer of Airs. Szaho.
Gibson and his wife broke down dur
ing the summing up.
Rumors are current that tho Jury
etood 10 to 2 or 11 to 1 for conviction.
"I KILLED MY WIFE," HE SAYS.
Stnyrr Inalata lie Murdered llrldn
Mniipoaed tn lie Snlcldp.
.Mrs. Rlsa Stoyer, who hnd been mar
ried only a month, wns found dead in
bed yesterday In her home, 27 Atorton
street. Sho hnd been shot In tho temple.
Hpt husband, Holnrlch Htoyer, said that
shp hud killed herself because, on her
wny from Germany to bo married, she
nllowed n young mnn on tho boat to
kiss her once.
At 10:45 last night the husband sur
rendered himself to Policeman Rnndolph
at Fourteenth street and Third avenue.
"I killed my wife. I want to go to
tho electric chair. Sho wasn't n suicide
nt all," ho said to tho policeman.
At tho Fifth street station house
Stoyer'H talk was rambling, but lie In
sisted that ho was a murderer, Lieut.
Quirk and (.'apt. Falconer sent him to
Hellevun for observation.
Dr, Thornton said Stoyer was not n
subject for tho psychopathlo ward and
sent him back to tho station houso.
Stoyer rnmo to this country five.
years before hlH nfllanred. She walled
until ho sent for her nnd renchnd here
April 1H. They were married Hint ilny
nnd the next she told her lumband that
nu tho way over a young German
fnrnier had fallen In love with her and
had bogged and won a slnglo kiss,
Mi aaarehllrht .team era Huriion NaT. Ca.
lure for Albany and Troy Tbun. evi, Plenty
tJUlllr-"!. ...
SULZER HAMMERS AT
PRIMARY OPPONENTS
Addresses Three Hip Meeting"
Here nnd fiets a Warm
Greeting at Each.
HITS MUltWtY AND TUKNKS
Turns Down Audi's Non-T'arti-snn
League Vetoes Mur
taugh Rill.
(lov. Sulzor rostimpil pHhllc speak
ing Inst nlulit in I lie Interest of his
direct primary canipnlKii.
Ho addressed thtiii hli; mcetitips In
rironltlyn, llailem unit Tho Hronx, nnd
nttackpil lenders of both parties: who
opjioso ills stnnd.
His inidienoos wore friendly nhd nt
times enthusiastic.
Tho Covonior fulled to npiear nt
tho mootlni: In C'nriH'st" Hull, ornti
l.ctl by thi' Non-I'artl-nn Direct I'rl
nutry LoiiKite.
ltcfore cotnltiR to Now York he ve
toed Senator Murtnuah's hjilro-oli-c-trie
hill iind the Wallers measure,
which iiennlttod private corporations
to develop water stornae project.
I.leut.-Cov. (ilynn Issuitl n statement
ilennttni'itm tin Governor for intuitu:
the Miirtnuyh bill, ehurylns lilm with
iieUctini; party ploduos ami playlni:
Into the hands of tho "power klir.-s."
SULZER APPEALS TO VOTERS.
MMerrinr iimr .. n.irr. " -
0imr Ulrrrt 1arlinnr.'
rv Snljer hecan his campaign for
(iintoM-iil.. direct urlmnrles In New York
last nlcht with a speech that delighted
more than L'.non men nnd women at , therefrom It would be hard to Improve
I'rnspect Hall In Brooklyn. It might , on the Colonel's chnicp and modera
not bp called n wildly enthusiastic meet- tlon.
Ing. but hi every word received close I "His very occasional glass of sherry,"
attention. ' 1,10 physician says, "can Im left out of
When the Governor arraigned .tohn It. j account entirely as far as any action
McCappy for his dpclaratlon that there , of the alcohol contained In It on the
was no sentiment In Kings county for system Is concerned. Ah a matter of
direct primaries tho crowd let go with a j fact, the tonic nnd nppettzlng effects
loll that showed they at least did not! of a small glass of sherry would, with
subscribe to the opinion of the Demo-
cratlc lender. Also thev shouted approval
when the Governor told them to get
after Senator Cnrswell nnd Assembly.
man Hamilton, who voted against the
bill at the recent session.
"There nro some men." ho continued.
who sav thev lire political leadern
yet they are opposed to an honest
primary. 1 have soon In the papers
that Air. AlcCooey says there Is no
sentiment for direct prlmnrloH in
Hrookln. If he were here to-night
hu would think differently. The pres-
em.- m m. umu.. "
inn" no.- r1' n. r."'". .....v-
there is considerable sentiment for
them lute.''
It was :i IT. o' lock when he left the
Hrooklyn meeting. The party stopped
at n drug stole while the Governor re
galed himself at the soda fountain. He
was asked bete if he had anything l",aml the Kime moderation as Col. Roosp-
say m iciny to too siuemoni oi 1...-..I -.
Gov. Glynn charging him with having
betrayed hi party pledges and helm
falsi, to the people In vetoing the hydro-1
electric bill Introduced by Senator .Mur-!
taugh and regarded by the majority I
loudens as one of tho must Important
measuris of the session
llefemla llurtnimll Hill Veto.
"Have you read my veto message?"
asked the Governor. Tho questioner
admitted ho had not, and then Air.
Sul.er said:
"That Is the answer. That was a
very' bol kill. In m' ve, messago I
have answered nny criticism thnt the
Lieutenant-Governor could make of my
action."
"Is It vour Intention to spenk nt Car
negie Hull?"
"I don't think there will be time," he
replied. "I'm sorry, hut I've got tn get
up to the meetings In Harlem and Tho
Uronx. We're sending a hntterv of
good sneakers to Carnegie Hall and
they will he all right there."
The Governor nrrlvod nt the Now Star
Casino at 10 o'clock. Tho place seats
3,M)0 persons and every seat wns tnken,
with long linos of standees In the aisles
nnd at tho renr of the big room A band
was playing "Tim Star Spangled Hnn
ner" nnd everybody got up to do honor
to the national nix nnd the Governor nt
the samo time. Henry Atorgenlhnu was
chairman of tho meeting and he raised
his hand Imperiously, but tho cheering
nnd npplnusn went on for several mo
menta before ho could make himself
hoard. Just ns soon ns he had begun
tho shouting started ngnln. Finally ho
mndo It known thnt he was tn rend a
letter from Air. Hearst.
A Letter From llrnrat.
Tho letter was to Ralnbrldgo Colby
nnd asked pardon for tho inability of
Air. Hearst V be ono of tho speakers at
tho direct primary meetings. lie pleaded
press of business, but gave assurances
of his sympathy with tho movement and
promises of 'his support. Ho also sent a
contribution of $500 to tho direct prl
mnry campaign fund.
When the Governor stood up there
was nnnther outburst of applause. This
was quite the most enthusiastic meeting
ho hns addressed slncn ho begnn his
campaign a week ago last Monday. The
crowd had already heard Comptroller
Prendergast and John Ptirroy Atitchel.
Uornugh President AlcAneny and Judgo
William H. Wudhntns were on the stago
awaiting their turn.
"I'vn Just come from Hrooklyn," said
tho Governor right at thn start, "Air.
John H. AlcCooey says there Isn't any
Himtlment for direct prlmnrleH over
thero. Well. If ho had been at Hie
meeting In lrospect Hull he'd clinngo
his mind, If ho has any,"
There whs nil outburst of Intigliter
and tho Governor followed with:
"I know there Is tnoro public senti
ment In this city for direct primaries
at this time than there Is for any other
reform you want, Aly experience at Al
Continued on Fourth Pag:
TO STOP NAVY RESIGNATIONS.
nitlrrn In Oflnd Jlfnllh Will Not
PermHId to Qnlt.
Wasiiinoton, Mny 2S. Offleprn of tho
navy who have their health will not bo
nllowed to reslKn hereafter. Tho De
partment Is determined to break tip the
practice of men recelvlnR military nnd
nautical training, nfiordpd free by the
Nina! Academy at Annn, oils, and then
"jtimpttiK the Job" for hlchpr pay nt the
'first attractlvp opportunity.
I Tho llepartment Isnueft some months
1 iifco a pronouncement aKalnst the per
mission to midshipmen and passed cn
dets to reslpn from the service without
physical deficiency cnmpelllnR retire
ment. To-day Secretary Daniel was
nuked: "At what urndp tn tho service
will the lino ntt.tlnst reslRnntlona bo
drawn herenfler7"
"At no point," was tho prompt re
sponse. "There can bo no excuse, ac
ceptable tn tho Navy Department for
the resignation of an officer who has his
henlth and the necessary amount of
physlcnl vlKor. It will not be tolerated.
"It Is not fair to tho Government that
n man should ko for four years to An
napolis and receive compensation while
ho Is enKnucd In his studios, be gradu
atpd after ha vine been tho Government's
charce for that Ioiik and then disregard
tho obligation of service ho owes to his
Government. This applies to all ranks.
There will be few exceptions."
DRINK WHAT ROOSEVELT
DOES, ADVISES EXPERT
Tiritish Medical Writer Savn
Colonel's Choice and Modera
tion Are Excellent.
Sneelat Cable flttvotch to Tmt 8ci.
LoNtyiN. Mny 20. Colonel Roosevelt's
habits In the matter of alcoholic
leverage are commented on by a med-
lr.nl uTlini- In tlio Unihi Unit tbts morn
, The writer thinks that thp former
I'resldent has set an example which
many of his countrymen could follow
to thplr advantaup He holds that tee-
totallsm Is the Ideal habit, but apart j
most adults of normal digestion, greatly
outweigh Its disadvantages ns an nlco
hollc beverage. Tho same may be said
of the glass or two of Madeira some
times taken at dinner.
"In Col. Roosevelt's white wine and
water tho amount of nicotic' Is ngaln
' prnctlcally negligible. No unpreju
i diced medical man could cavil at a
maximum of two glasses of champagne.
"At banquets the ex-President has
shown a wisdom which the great ma
jority of his countrymen could copy
with ndvnntage by his strict avoidance
of mixed drinks. The cocktail and the
mint Julep are striking examples of this
form of alcoholic stimulant to which no
stomach can bo subjected without more
or less damage. If every one who
, occasionally likes something stronger
than water with his meals used the
! h.imn uniul sense In phooslnir his drinks
... , rjrohem would dlsao-
pear automatically."
e T n o u it ft vnvrv
S. I. V. R. W. G. a. P. U. Ir. ttUKLL.
Interehnngenlilr llrganliat Ion 'ou
aldera l.rnalnic Hooae.
The Society for Improving the Vaca
tion Resources of Working Girls, which
at Christmas time resolves Itself Into
tho 8. P. C G., Is considering renting
tho house at 69 Aladtson avenue as head
quarters for Its eighty-five local bank
ing stations, with their 6,600 depositors
who placod nearly J33.000 in the care of
the treasurer, Atlss Anne Alorgan, last
year. .
"The house will have five bedrooms be
sides Its reception rooms, auditorium
and offices," said Atrs. August Belmont
yesterday. "Our plans aro as yet vague,
but tho rooms will be used for the girls,
possibly for those who are recuporntlng
from Illness or who nre temporarily out
of employment. A good mnny chaiges
will be necessary, nnd we shall hnrdly
get into tho hotro before October."
Thn hard work of tho organization
will begin next month, when the girls
will bo sent to respectablo and ploaBnnt
hoarding plnces In the country, tho
mountains or at the spashore.
A danco nt tho Twenty-third street
vacation pier will be given for tho de
positors on Tuesday.
"NEW AMENDMENT" PARTY.
Brynn Invite Prominent Men to S
I'ronlnmntlnn Hlgned.
Washington, May 28. The forma
proclamation adding tho seventeenth
amendment to tho Constitution of the
United States will bo mndo flnturday
morning. Title Is trio amendment pro
viding for tho direct election of Sena
tors. Secretary llrynn Is disposed to make
qutto a function ef trie signing of the
proclamation and has invltoa men
prominent In tho Democratic and Re
publican parties who participated In the
passage of the resolution providing tor
tho amendment to bo present.
GIRL DIES OF HYDROPHOBIA.
nittrn Flight Weeks Ago, MnUdr
Developed I.nat Week.
Patbbson, N, J Alay 28. Jennte
Fleltstra, 4V6 yenrs old, of 85 Passalo
nvonun, Hawthorne, filed of hydro
phobia nt Ht. Joseph's Hospital to-day.
Rhe was bitten eight weeks ago by a
stray dog while playing In the street
near her home.
Tho wound wns cauterized at a hos-
nltal nnd she wan sent homo. She was
stricken with hydrophobia last week,
A I. CAIITK HKIIVH K ON I'ENNIiVI.VA.
MA HAII.HOAI) IIIMMJ t.AHH.
Tor the better ncrommoiUtlon of th travlln
public, on and after June Ul, meala on the Penn.
aylvanla Limited, the Broadway Limited, and the
4 Hour Nt. loula, will b Mrved la th a U carle
Die tnitaad of ! d'not as at PTtMnt. Ai,
H.S. PRIEST ANALYZES
RAILROAD SITUATION
Must Be, Either Government
Ownership or Freedom From
Legislative Meddling.
PHIVATECAPITAL MENACED
Attorney for "Frisco" Receivers
Says Investors Are Afraid to
Take Hallway Securities.
If. P. Prlfnt of lit. I.oul. on of th lull
ing mllrnur! lawyers of tho tlnlfd Ptates
and attorney for the rroler of thn Ht
Louis and San Kranclvo Hallway Company
the Krlico ttleitraphnil to TIIH HI'S l-mt
night thin statemant on thn ratlroa.1 nltiin
lion In thin country:
By II. . PRIKsT.
"St. Louis, Atny 28. The railroads
are In a peculiar situation. The price
of everything that enters into the cost
of operation, including taxes, has In
creased. Tho price of commodities they
haul has Increased. They bavo not
been allowed to advance the price of
transportation.
"If thpse great arteries of exchange
nnd distribution aro strangled or
starved to death tho result must In
evitably be disastrous to every other
business.
"The trend of legislation has bppn nnd
Is to protect private capital until It
Is Invested In railroads, when It ceases
to bo private capital and becomes prop
erty subject to legislative exploitation,
both Stnfe anal Federal.
"I'nder such conditions no one rs
anxious to Invest money In any form of
railroad securities nnd does so only
tindpr speculative conditions or In tak
ing the gambler's chance.
"All business Is In a halting attitude
because all business seems to be more
or less the subject of legislative con
trol. This discourages enterprise nnd
progress.
"Ruslness needs emancipation from
legislative Influence. It hns been pur
sued until It Is a nervous wreck.
"Railroads must be managed by
their owners. They must be owned
either by tho Government or by private
persons. If owned by tho former Its
ownership gives It tho right to deal
with them as It may please. If owned
by private capital It must bn allowed to
manage them as It may please, subject
only to the obligation to give adequate
service nt a price which Is reasonable
for the service rendered, without regard
to the profit which the owners may
make In rendering such service.
"Any other rule of trade will In tho
end be disastrous to the. country be
cause dishonest and Immoral."
FRISCO'S BANKERS ANGRY.
Nnld That Vnnkam llrrrlvrra Named
Have Wtdpuril Breach.
The utraln In the relations between the
Frisco's management, centred In Hen-
Jamln F. Yoakum nnd associates, and
the bankers for the road, Speyer & Co.,
which was shown on tho duy of the
receivership announcement, Increased
yesterday to tho point of pojslble open
disagreement over the question of the
receivers appointed by the Federal Court
In St. Louis.
The bankers are dissatisfied with the
selection of B. L. Wlnchell. president of
the road, and Thomas H. West of St.
Louts, both of whom are Yoakum men,
thoroughly representative of the Yoa
kum management and members of the
syndicate whieh controlled the road
through the $50,000,000 stock ownership.
The bankers, who represent a very
important part of tho great bonded In
debtedness of 1203,937,972 of the com
pany, feel that tho bondholders' Interest
ts paramount in the company and thnt
the receivers appointed should not be
so intimately allied with the stock In
terests In tho railroad.
Speyer & Co. refuse to discuss the
matter. A third receiver Is being talked
of. It Is thought, however, thnt this
will not solvn the dlfllculty, oven If. the
third man be ncceptnb'" to the banking
Interests.
The story henrd In Wall Street on the
dny of the receivership thnt tho man
agement of the railroad had not played
an open gamo and hnd failed to reveal
the true condition of tho company when
It sold only u month before tho receiver
ship $3,000,000 general lien 5 per cent,
bonds to banking interests, which tn
turn sold them In Pnrls, was snunrely
faced yesterday by O. W. Hlllard, vice
president of thn Frisco.
"All interests connected with the road
knew exactly its financial etntus at that
time, Its earnings and Its outlook," he
said, "Tho mnnagsmont of the rond
never had any Idea of a receivership un
til Just two or three dnys before it was
announced. At the time the bonds were
brought out we wore porfectly nonfldont
that the road could get what money It
needed and a receivership waa never
thought of. Wo considered the road In
good shape."
Tho rush of protective committees to
form yesterday was one of the features
of 'the receivership, and it wns said by
men of long experience In railroad re
organization work yesterday that not
In their memory hnd they seen such a
large and divergent list of protective
committees In a railroad failure. Tho
large number makes It a certainty thnt
reorganization presents peculiar dlfrioul-
ties. It was n feature of commont that
In all the multitude of committees none
has been formed to look after the Inter
ests of the Frisco common and preforred
stock. This Is in the hands of tho
Yoakum-Hawley-West syndicate and
will be looked after by Mr. Yoakum and
others without the formality of a pro
tective commutes.
The stocks and bonds of tho road
sagged heavily yesterday. The second
preferred dropped 9 points to tB on a
Continue Third Page.
STORE GIRL PICKS UP $35,000.
.Mrs. WnlLer Unit Left linn I'niilnln
Inic .liMTela In .Miip's.
A sales clrl In tho millinery depart
ment of It. H. Macy Si Co. picked Up on
Tiifsday a woman's handbac contalnlnK
diamonds nnd puirls valued at $.",non
which had been left on n counter. Th
has belonged to At in William I,. Walker
of 30 West 1'lfty-nlnth street, and It
was returned to her five mlnutps afler
sho missed It.
Mrs. Walker wns on her way down
town to put tho Jewels In her safe de
posit box. She stopped In the store to
look nt some hats and left the bac on
tho counter when she went out
A salesgirl noticed the ling and told
a lloorwalltpr. Ho nt It to the lost
nrtlclps dppnrtmput, where Airs. Walker
found It when she Inquired, The man
agement of tho store withheld the sales
girl name on the ground that the In
cident was not unusual except In the
matter of the value of tho contents of
the. bag.
CRIMINAL ON HUNGER STRIKE,
Votorlona Kiiitllali IV o mnn Snys she
Will l.nmlntc Urn. I'm iiUliur.t.
'prrinl I'ahte Hrnvitrh tn Tin: Scs
Lonikin, Atay 2S. Kmulatlng Airs.
Pankhurst, whose hunger strike brought
about liberty from llollouay Jail soon
after she began her throe year sentence.
Alice Hall, n notorious criminal, who
wns sentenced to-day to a similar ti rm
of penal servitude, declared her Inten
tion of refusing food and accompanied
the announcement with the confident as
sertion: "I shall bo out of prison in
throe weeks."
There 1 Intense curiosity ns to how
.ii , . " I, xvm"oal w,m
nun illinium. ill no iuuuv mo woman
to take n pleasant rest In the Surrey
plno woods and employ n score of de.
tectlvis to wutch her?
CARNEGIE HERO TO BE EVICTED.
Foreeil to Buy House With Howard
nnd Cnmint .Meet Payment.
Siiaho.v, Pa., Alay 2S.--rnable tn pay
tile
Interest on money loaned tn npply
on his house, after receiving $1,000 from
the Carnegie Hero Commission, Henry
Herwlg will bp evicted by Sheriff Crnln.
Herwig saved two men from drown
ing ami the Carnegie Hero Commis
sion sent him a medal and $1,000, but
stipulated he must lnvot In a home.
Ho could not meet the payments and
the house was seized to-day.
FUND FOR CORNELL COEDS.
Dr.
White Will I'm. Part of
Ca r-
Wills tilft fnr Them.
Ithaca, Alay 2S, A fund 'for needy
and meritorious women students at
Cornell will be founded by Dr. Andrew
D. White with a iwirt of the $25,000
given to him lni-t winter by Andrew
Carnegie to be used nt the university
for any purpose Dr. White snw fit.
Dr. White first proposed to give It to
the loan fund for men students, but
llndlng that .fund already large decided
to utilize It for the women. He will
set aside $7,000 now nnd probably In-
creao It to Sin win '
The balance of the funds In his pos-
session, which with other giftn amounts
to $20,000, will bo used for installing
n new organ in the now auditorium of
tho college of agriculture.
FLIES 640 MILES IN A DAY.
Aviator Mnkea Only Two tp In
Turln-llonie-Tiirlu Trip.
fprcint Cabtf DnpntcS to Tnc Srv
Romb, Alay 2K -The I'rench aviator
Perroyon, carrying a passenger, made a
(light from Turin to Rome nnd return,
n total distance of about 610 miles, In
fifteen nnd a half hours to-day,
Perroyon started from Turin at 5
o'clock this morning and arrived at Rome
at 11:30, having made only one stop at
Pisa for tho purpose of replenishing his
supply of gasolene. On the return trip
he left Homo at 1 o'clock In the after
noon, stopped at Pisa and reached Turin
at 9 o'clock.
PAINTED SOARS AND WOUNDS.
Mendicants' Artlat Sent tn the Isl
and for Sis .Month.
Atngistrate Levy In Jefferson Alarket
court yesterday sentenced Joseph Hoff
man, 32 years old, h six month on tho
island. Hoffman's art and specialty was
thn nnoltentloil of ortltloliil wootiiIm nml
lnlnrlo (o mnn.llennw hv ...mm .
Iodines, colors nnd bandages.
Hoftman admitted that his
varied from $7 to $12 n day,
Incnme
L. 0. PAGE ADMITS GAMBLING.
Stopped Payment on Check filven In
New York llesnrt
Dobton, Atny 28, L. Cones Pnge, the
Roston publisher, and at one time presi
dent of tho Boston National Leaguo
baseball club, testttled tn-dny thnt he
hnd gamblod flvo or six times each year
for tho past twenty years In New York.
This came out nt the trinl in the AIu
nlclpal Court of a suit brought by Alex
ander P. Atoore, a New York adjuster,
to recover on a check for $1,500 given by
Page to the banker in Elliott's gambling
house on Forty-first street, New York,
on November 24, 1912,
Pago testttled that 'ho hnd drawn tho
check pnyablo to the order of "Colfax &
Co," nnd thnt about three hours later, la
consequonco of some Information Riven
to him nbnut "Klllott's" he hnd stopped
payment on the cheek by telegraph, Pngo
did not say what tho Information was
but ho was confident thnt ho had been
chnrgod $1,500 In excess of his losses at
the roulotte table.
Judge Parmenter reserved decision.
MILITANCY EVEN IN INDIA.
flnlf IInks at Simla llamaared
hy
Home Mtiffrasettra.
Sptclal Cahle ttnpatch to Tn Bex.
CAbcttTTA, Aluy 28. The suffragette
campaign of militancy has reached
India. Tho gnlf links at Simla were
damaged to-day and cards Inscribed
with thn customary suffragette formula
were found there.
aa.no 10 ciiifAr.n AND return
Pcnnaylvanla Hallroad. 1 1rkeu .old May so to
mtdobjo'lT
goon returning io rcarn ,cw . om di
urn Ins la reach New .Yolk
btfora
Just U. Consult Tlckd AlBW-Af,
judge checks
t. r:s accuser
Court Hnrs Stories of Drink
iu Not Nationwide,
as Evidence.
J)AY FOR DEFENCE
Nowett Loses Witness Who
Was to Tell of Can
non Dinner.
COLONEL TS DELIGHTED
lloltert lliicon, Truman C. New
berry and J. C. O'Lautrhin
Swear lie Ts Temperate.
At.inQrrjTTn, .Mich., Atay 28 When
Col. Theodoie Roosevelt strode from
the court houce this evening nrm In
urm with his friend Robert Baron, nt
the close of tho second dny's .ipsslnn of
his $10,000 libel suit ugnlnst Kdltnr
Newett. he displayed tho kind of happl
ness that no amount of mint Juleps or
Madeira or light wines could produce.
The Colonel smiled largely upon the
world.
Judge Flannlgan had Just decided that
the editor who accused the Colonel of
drunkenness might put forward wit
nesses to testify that they hnd heard
stories that the Colonel drank too
much, but the witnesses would havo to
be able to show that the Colonel's repu
tation for Insobriety wns nationwide.
The court's ruling was a blow from
the shoulder against tho defence.
Newett's lawyers had argued long and
hotly that they should have the right
to show that they hnd heard talk of
the Colonel lelng crnpulent here and
there, In this community nnd that, and
that they ought tn have the privilege of
Introducing newspaper clippings. Judge
Flannlgan held that the defence, If It
enred to present hearsay evidence,
must show that Col. Roosevelt's reputa
tion for drinking extended all over the
country.
Ilefenee I.naea Wltnraa.
The Colonel was In a happy mood also
because h" had found out that one of
tho principal witnesses who wns to be
used against him. .1. .Martin Allller, was
wanted In New York for grand larreny
und that tho District Attorney's olllce in
1 N'w lorK was lr"' " mcaie mm.
! Allller had alleged that Col. Roosevelt
w.f so drunk nt Fncle Joe Cannon's
' s'V'"t'lli birthday party mat lie coum
' nm "mK ""!-'"f"S"'
It turned out to-dav thnt Assistant
District Attorney James 'Hronson Rey
nold of New York had telegraphed to
Frank Harper. Col. Roosevelt's secre
tary, that Allller was under Indictment
for giving a bad check. Allller was In
Allnot, S. D., yesterday, within Jumping
distance of the Canadian border.
Perhaps tho cause of the keenest ela
tion on the patt of tho o-President, who
Is attempting to show thnt he Is a most
I careful and discreet drinker, was tho
I stiff testimony in 'his behnlf which was
advanced by John I'allan O'Latighlln,
correspondent of the Chicago Tribune
and n long time, friend of the Colonel;
Robert Bacon, formerly Assistant Sec
retary of State and Ambassador to
Frnnce; Truman II. Newberry, formerly
Assistant Secretary of the Navy, and
Gllson Gardner, a Washington news
paper correspondent.
One nfter the other, they took the
stand and quietly forcefully and con
vincingly told the Jury that they had
never seen Col. Roosevelt under the
Influence of liquor: that in many years
of association with him they had ob
pui'Ved his temperateness and that na
man who knew tho Colonel person
ally, believed that he ever drank mora
than wns good htm.
nicre was less of the sparkling, pie
. turesquo aim amusing losiiuiony mni
' iiijiiii, inn in iivi norjuiii. nil-ell uirnm
lean forward nbsorbedty yestprday.
Thpro was Ipss talk of thp compara
tive excellence of mtnt Juleps and light
wines, of highballs and cocktails, of
red wines nnd beer. Col. Roosevelt had
covered tho ground eo thoroughly that
there really was little fnr his counsel
Kv bring out on direct examination of
tho succeeding witnesses.
World Plrtnrr for Marquette,
The Interest of to-day's session
turned pretty much on the emphaBla
with which the distinguished men who
testified, confirmed and supported the
Colouol, Now and then, the testimony
drifted away from hard or light liquors
and touched upon such matters as the
battle fleet's round the world cruise,
Col. Roosevelt's audiences with the great
of Europe and flashes of inside dip
lomacy and politics. Very rich fare
(with the choicost of wines) was spread
upon Atarquotto's modest table.
Ah largo an audience as the court
houso could possibly contain surged to
tho trial room long before Judge Flan
nlgnn's pleasant face showed upon tha
bench. An even greater crowd clam
ored Indignantly on the court housa
steps for admittance, There was so
much confusion, Indeod such a to-do of
voices and a shullllng of feet that
Sheriff Atnlnney threatened to Invoke
rather dreadful things. Ibith .sessions
were dolayed by the swarm of cttlieni.
Those within found more entertain
ment no doubt In observing Col. Roose
velt than In listening to testimony which
wns very dry compared with the refresh
ing testimony of Tuesday. The Colonel
wns fmpetunusly Interested In every
thing that was going on and in every
body with the possible exception of
Editor Newett, Not onoe, sn far as
could he seen, did he look in Newett's
direction, although once, sitting almost
elbow to elbow with tha iron Or IBM,
ha nearly spoke u Vm p miaulu,

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