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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 04, 1913, Image 1

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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Generatty.fair today and to-morrow
morate winds.
Detailed weather jpojli will be found on ptR 13.
tttt.
VOL. LXXXI. NO. 95.
NEW YORK, 'THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1913. counght, mi. oy the u pnuttno - pumimho A.,ociatu.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
HUERTA1NGRY
OVER MESSAGE
IJiMoi'ly Denounces Note
While Dining in rub
lie Kestaunmt.
(K PLY IS EXPECTED
'Icteher Warns Rebels Near
Tampieo Not to At
tack Port.
MANX TALKS OF "WAR
MoitMire Authorizing Volunteer
Army Is Hushed Through
the House.
Despatches from Mexico city report
that Gen. Huerta litis been greatly an
gcrcel by President Wilson's messuge.
The Kxcctltlve bitterly denounced the
lone of the note while dining In a pub
lic restaurant.
Much excitement was created by the
message In Vera Cruz, where copies
wen- given out by the American Con-!
sulate and by John I.lnd. The mill-
tary commander of that city predicted
thitt Iluerta would reply in no tincer- j
tain terms. '
Representative Munn declared yes- I
terday in the House? that the policy!
adopted by President 'Wilson toward j
Mexico would Inevitably lead to war. I
Special importance was attached to I
the statement made by the Republican
leader by the unexpected passage of tin;
Hay bill, authorizing President Wilson
to organize! a volunteer army. This
bill had been In Congress for tho bust
eight yearn, hut It xxics not expected
that It xunilel le brought up at this ses
hion. CicnrTunclio Villa left Juarez yester
day with three train loads of truops
and artillery. The rebel cotmiiandt r
elM'idred that he would eat his Christ
inas dinner in Mexico city.
HUERTA ANGERED BY NOTE.
i:xec-iitlxr nltlei-ly llrsrnts lli-lnc
f nllrcl n l unrprr,
fiinl Cable Oapitct to Tnr St v.
Mr.xic-o Crrv. l-c. 3. President Huerta j"1 ror Involving him in the graft Investl
is Ix-e-n Intensely angered bv Presl- gallon and 's-.ttil .
o t Wilson's message to Congress re
unllng Mexico. He Is particularly
I. tiercel by President Wilson's reference i
to him as a usurper. The Executive re-
tused to make any comment on the mes-s.iB.-
for publication.
Minister of Public Works Lozano, din
irg with President Huerta In a. rcatuurant
this exeiilng. attracted attention by his
iou-1 .1 ml bitter criticism of thc tone of
the message.
It is understood that all passenger traf
'c on the national railroads will be sus
hi niled this week, as the roads cannot get
oil for fuel. The Government hopes,
'icvcrthelesc, to he able to move a few
'loop trains. Trains procecillug north
'lorn San l.uls Potosl reported to-eiay
iist no rebels were s. en along the line,
s'u; that cxlele-iii-e was found of their pres
ence in tin- vicinity. The trains are
tirfvellmg with heavy guards.
Mllltai) tiains from Xacatecas to Fres
j llee. en i onto to Torreon, have arrived
rtlthin six miles of Frestilllo. This is
lif-n to Indicate that a Federal attack on
I .csnillo or the evacuation of the city by
i he itbels Is near.
Ne-ttj from tho north is to the effect
that the rebels arc meeting with continued
success In their march to the south.
Friends of Gen. Villa say he will be In
Mexico city by Xew Year's Day.
Fletcher Warm Itehels.
strong rebel force Is reported at Oon
i.ilez, between Victoria and Tampieo. It
i believed that these rc-Tjels arc contem
plating an attack on Tampieo.
The tebel force which Is lying out'ide
"f Tampieo has been advised by Hear Ad
miral Fletcher not to attack the town.
T i- American Admiral pointed out to tho
e-be-i commander tho bad position In which
- .'iii-l his men would place themselves
-efoie tin- eivillzed world should they be-
an attack upon the gulf port.
The longshoremen's strike which has
en piogrcsslug at Tampieo was practl
eaiy t,cttlei to-elay and some of the men
ii' returning to work.
Sev.-ril Spaniards urrivlng from the
eitv of Victoria describe the capture of
Hut e-.ty by the rebel generals, Pablo
ionzalez and I.uis G. Cahallero. The
b-i.s hail from H.000 to 8,000 men. The
i -'ler.ils fought bravely and the rebels
i-ininltled n excesses.
Many refugees from Victoria travelled
" eri iiid thirteen days to Corrltos, 150
iii.es away, They were pursued by the
eb-ls, who captured live carts in which
tf- fugitive Federals were carrying can-'
n ami other military equipments.
Mai y refugees fled txiwurd Tampieo and
n-beiH protected them during their
light to a point near tha coast.
'I'll- Department of War and Interior
porteil to-day to the Mexican Congress
l'ie use maelo by the Kxecullvo of the
ehe tutorial powers In matters regarding
those branches of tho Government.
'I hese leporta were sent to the corre-l-P'Jii'JIng
committees.
I'arransa at Cnllai-au,
It Is reported hero that Venustlano
1 -irr.inza has made his heudeiuarters at
Cullacan, capital or the .State of Hlnaloa.
jiii which city he has Issued a procla
intlon to all Mexican Congressmen who
not been Imprisoned by Gen. Huerta
i ding them to convene In Cullacan and
' t-'.inlzo u Congressional Ixidy, It Is
C'tnfhiueii on WtcoiicJ I'ngt.
HUERTA DENIES DEFEATS.
XM title Wrre Kvarnatrd In Ac
riirdanre With Ilia Plan.
Special Cable Peipatrh to Tni: Si m.
I'arh, Dec. 4. l.e Mattn publishes a
cablo despatch thla morning from Presl
dent Huerta saying that the reports of
rebel successes at Juarez, Victoria anil
Cullacan are untrue.
He explains the fact that these cities
are In the hands of the rebels by the
assertion that It was part of the Govern
nient'a general military plan to evacuate
them.
DICTATOR WILL REPLY.
Mexican Commander at Vera Crua
Make Prediction.
Special Cable Despatch to Tni St x
Vp.ra Cruz, Dec. 3. President Wilson's
message to Congress Is causing much
comment here to-day. The American
Consulate gave out copies.
John Llnd, Mr. Wilson's special envoy.
Rave out copies of the message to the
Mexican reporters. This was evidently
Intended as a joke, as Mr. Llnd was well
aware of the fact that the Mexicans j
would be unable to understand It. j
Tho military commander of Vera Cruz 1
expressed himself to-night as being hls-hly
Indignant over the attltuJc assumed by ,
President Wilson. He predicted that
Hen. Huerta would reply In no uncertain I
way-
I
M'ftlilUV YI7NI7v rUADni? I
lU UUirxCi ULUIUO UnAllUD
AND DENOUNCES GONDII
Ex-Mayor of Syracuse Accied
in Asphalt Case Sails for j
New York. !
S ui t il Cable tutiMtrf, to Tim Si n
Havana, Dec. 3. James K. McGulr.
the former Mayor of Syracuse, X. T..
who has been Indicted hv the New York
county Grand Jury on a charge of having
rollclted a campaign contribution from a
corporation, arrived here this afternoon
from San Juan, P. R.
! Ho was accompanied by Thomas Has
sett, who was formerly the confidential
agent of John A. Bensel, State Engineer
of Xc-w York. Mr. Ilassett has ls-en ac
cused before Chief Magistrate McAdoo In
New York of having recelxed from Madi
son II, Aldrlch, a Poughkeepsle contrac
tor, a bribe of $1,J00 to get the contrac
tors highway estimates pas-ed.
Both men 111 leave to-morrow for New
York x-.h Key West. .
Mt-Gulre ileclarcd that the present at
tack upon him was due solely to the ani
mosity of poxverful oil ami asphalt Inter
ests xchlch hail been unable to control him
and said he would have no difficulty in j
. o. I. , . ..... ...iu. I...
uir.iulllR .III.. -'MlHvn mm 111111- W(...vV.... -- ' 1
i i,. ..i.w. n .i.i c-... ki.,i m..i. Lot .he, l .oble.-t In an1
Coiidlt has been trying to keep the '
cm-',"rln" on asphalt, but It was put on th-
frc llst -u,t recently. That Is another ,
grievance which he holds against me.
"I cannot discuss the merits of the ease
until after consultation with my attor
neys, but regarding the charge that I was
in a conspiracy with Gov. Sulzer, the: sub
ject of uspljplt was never mentioned by
me to Sulzer. nnd 1 can easily prove that
I was not In Cooperstown on the elate ho
asserts, or any other elate."
CUSTOMS FALL BELOW GUESSES.
Me-Adoo llipret Ineonee Tns tee
Makp V for Deficits.
Washington, Dec. 3. ltlmates of rev
enue for the- fiscal year ending June 30
next In Secietary of the Tie.nury Mc
Adoo's annual report give the latest in
foi mation as to what thc Wilson Admin
istration expects from the new tariff law.
The Secretary estimates that for the
twelve months ending with next June the
customs revenues will amount to JS70,
000,000, or $.4,400,000 les-s than under
the Payne-Aldrlch law In the preceding
fiscal year.
Mr. McAeloo figures, however, that the
Government will rcctlve from Internal
revenue 1407,000,000, or $62,500,000 more
than in the previous twelve mouths.
This maefked Increase In Internal reve-
nun reeetntn u-111 rnstllt from file new to.
eome .ax. Seeretarv McAd,o Mtl,nH.e.
that this tax will yield 154.000,000 from
.. . 1 m
Individuals and 33,000,000 from corpora-
tlons In the present fiscal year, but this
will be reduced by nn $5,000,000 compen
satory reduction In thc corporation excise
tax, which has been superseded by the
Income tax.
Thc Secretary believes .that the revenue
from tho new tariff law will be amplo to
meet the Government's expenditure, with
a big margin of sutplus.
Thc customs receipts for November fell
off about $4,500,000 from the correspond
ing month of last year. A similar reduc
tion in other months would mean a loss of
about $50,000,000 a year.
WILSON HAS COLD IN HEAD.
Itemalns Indoor All Dnjr on
Ait.
Tier of Phjslclrins.
Wasiiinqton, Dec. 3. A cold In the
head confined President Wilson to tho
White House to-day, The President was
obliged to cancel his engagement to speak
before the Rivers and Harbors Congress
The President on the advlco ot Dr,
Grayson, his physician, remained In bed
during tho morning, but was up and about
the White House In the afternoon.
15,000 HOMELESS IN TEXAS.
Troops Ordered Ont tn I'rcvrnt l.ool
Ins In Flooded Territory.
Dam-as, Tcx.. Dec. 3. -Nearly 15,000
persons are homeless as a result of the
Hood In central Texas, caused by torrential
rains, which began Monday night and
Htlll continue.
Practically all the lowlands In 11 terri
tory ZOO miles long and 100 miles wide are
under water. The situation has become
dangerous. Rumors of loss of life have
not been verified, but the total probably
will exceed ten.
Tho military companies stationed at
Waco have leeeu ordered on duty by Gov.
Cejhiultt and ball cartridges have he-en
Issued to the guardsmen for use In the
event of looting. Ho far there has been
no disorder.
INCOME TAX FAVORS
RICH, SAYS COCRRAM
Attacks Measure as Invalid in
Test, Suit for Elsie
De Wolfe.
POINTS OUT INJUSTICE
Sees 8750,000.000 Revenue if
Very Rich Bcnr Burden Now
Put on Others.
A complaint nttaeklng the constitution
ality of the new Income tax was filed yes
terday In the United States Court for the
Northern District of Illinois by W. llourke
Ceukrnn. acting as counsel for Klsle De
Wolfe.
Thc txi,n,,inlnt alleges t'"it. the new law
, nifrm throughout tne Putted
states as rmmlred by section . Article 1.,
(lf u. constitution, and that thc tax
rf!,y violates every element of equality
i,0fr,, .hf. )aw."
c,n'" of n B01"' 1,lal'V lntereting charges
against thc tax l that It discriminates
against persons possessing a moderately,
comfortable mome d u. favor nf those
I vv ho enjoy Incomes of sueli size that they -
cannot spend what they have. j
Again It N set forth that the tax Is j
Imposed on but 423. una persons out of a j
population of some 9o.00i),00ft, and the j
"said petsons or class on whom It Is thus j
atempted to Impose s.ilcl tax have never I
consented to Its Imposition." !
. ......
Trn.l Company I. Ilrfrmlnnt.
-TV... ...... .,-.. it VA...M-.I tin. IVtf.. .C.
tu.- .ii.uiiiw . . ..... .
Ityner, a Chicago tlrm. The defendant In
the case Is the Continental and Com-
tuerclal Trust and Sax lugs Hank, a ciiipo-(
tatlon organized under the laws of Illl c
mils. The plaintiff Is a i.ldent of New
York State, residing at Versailles, ram
Thf- compUiliit Is based nil the refusal
of the Continental and Commcjelal Trust
and Savings Hank to pay coupon- on
bonds of the Appalachian Poxxei Com
pany, a Virginia rarporatlon, liecnue the
plalntltT declined to sign a e-ettltteate pre
scribed by the L'nlte-d States Cover lit
stating whether or not she claimed
exemption from the tax lex I. el against
certain Incomes by tin- Income t, rhe f MUton Schnaler, he-ael of Milton Schn.iler
action Is brought utiiler paragraph 5, Co., ooutractlng plumbers of :',', Co
sectlon 14, chapter '' of the Judicial Code, lumbtl' avenue, haw reported to the
The reasons wh the tax "v lolates ev er ! Thirtieth street etatlon three thefts .u
nl.ii..n( ,.f ,.,., 1 It " .in. Hinnot. I resell III i ,1... lli'n n-nnl:. .ma Iiiiw soeYel-il nl'i!l
the complaint as follows..
"The income of the plaintiff being over
$:n,onti a )e,ir. she Is Ilabb- not merely
to a tax of on-: per rent, upon her wholu
In,.,. m li ii i r t'l ftn imm In hi r .1
additional tax or penalty of-one per cent
on that portion of her Income which i .ay
exc.-ed tlPi.ooo. put n less tnan j&u.uimi,
an additional one per cent, on all Income-
which may exoed JSO.tirtrt but
exe-.e-l sati.nim mil is less
than Iio.iiuO, ami an additional one per,
cent, on all Income which may exceed
JiD.i-iiO but Is less than tloo,000.
... , .
Ml Very IIU-li Are I- veered.
-On the other hand, persons with In -
come-s exceeding $100,0(1') are taxed but an
additional 1 per cent, on the whole excess
up to :50,0aa that is to say, cm such ex- 1
cess they would be rceiulre-l to pay but
one -sixth of the into levied on plaintiff. 1
whose Income Is less than 100,ift0; those!
persons whose Incomes exceed IL'oO.OOci a 1
year are taxed but I per e-ent. on the whole
excesje up to jii0.0-i(i that Is to say, th-y ! house.. Thee hardest part of the thefts j of the- other of fieri at Zabern In pro
ale rceiulred to pay but one-tenth of th- - is that often the houses which buy the.te-'tlng themselves, lie clee.e,l with the
r.-iie levl.st ..n nlaintlfr. and th-ese t-e-rsons 1 stolen stutf sell it back to us ;u full ! statement that "tlie authoi ity of the pub-
with liicomes exceeding J30u,0uu ale sub
ject to a penalty of but 1 tier cent addi
tional no matter bow great may be the
annual re-venue-.s enjoyed by them, w1ieu-.es.
If all persons whoso Incomes exceed $10-i.-(ifin
a year weic taxes! In the same piopoi
tion as plaintiff, thoso with Incomes of
S2r.rt.ooa would be subject not to tlie ail-
dltlonal penalty of 5 per cent., which this
statute Imposes on them, but to a penalty
of tu per cent. 1 those with Incomes of
$500,00(1 a year would be subject not to
a penalty of ! per e-ent., which this statute
Imposes on them, but to a penalty of ;u
i Per cent. ! those w ith Incomes of l.DOO.OUO
I ,oar ,vo"1J bc l-Jt-ot not to a penalty
i-vf T imp i-nnt whlnli I iiu btiitut imniuxti
j - 7 "'r tent - which ,l,lH "tatute imposes
on them, but to a penalty of 40 per cent.
those with Incomes of $:.VjO,000 and over,
Instead of being subject to a penalty of
7 per cent., which this statute iniji.es on
them, would be compelled to pay a pen -
alty of 100 per cent., that is to say, they j
woulel bo required to pay the entire excess 1
of their Income over $2,500,000 11 year
Into the public treasury,"
Might Untie- aTr,MMl,OOl).
Tlie complaint proceeds In this way
"Plaintiff further alleges on Informa
tion and belli f that the total revenue
which would bc yielded annually by this
nroneised Income tax. If It were actuallv
lev led, would
not exceed $SO,OOi).HOO,
while if the tax sought to be Imposed on
plaintiff were made uniform upon all per
sons the total revenues derived would ex
ceed $750,000,000 annually 11 sum suf
ficient to defray piactlcally theVhole ex
penses of the Government, and thus lib
erate the people of these Culled States
from any further taxation whatever for
Federal purposes."
Tho complaint concludes:
"Plaintiff thtieforc alleges that in pe
nalizing with such severity Incomes such
as hers, while allowing possessors of In
como.1 exceeding $500,000 to escape with
such a wholly disproportionate penalty,
this alleged Income tax undei takes lo
deprive plaintiff of her properly without
due process of law, contrary to the Fifth
Amendment of tho Constitution, ami un
dertakes to ele.ny her eeiunl protection of
the laws, contraiy to the Fourteenth
Amendment, In that it discriminates
unjustly against those who gain their
Incomes from Industrial pursuits which
necessarily benefit the community, and In
favor of persons who neither toll nor spin,
yet who on account of their enormous
possessions nocessurily iniulre the largest
ami most freiucul exercise of Its powers
by government for ptotection of their
pi open rifciiU."
WANT GLYNN TO FIGHT TIGER.
.National Leader Hope Governor
Will Join In War on Tammany.
WABiitnoTON, Dec 3. G,ov. Glynn ar
rived here to-night He will speak be
fore the rivers and harbors congress to
morrow. The Governor will discuss New
York waterways, particularly tho Im
provement of the Hudson.
While Gov. Olynn came primarily to at
tend the convention political significance
Is attached to his visit. Hlnco tho de
feat of the Tammany forces In the city
Mayoralty election national politicians
have expressed the hope that there would
bo a party reorganisation In New York.
It Is known that national leaders believe
that Gov. Olynn can be very helpful In
the undoing of Tammany If he wilt Join
Mayor-elect Mltchel ntid D. F, Malone In i
the work. J
Gov. Glynn will call on President Wil
son while In Washlhgton ami also will I
have an opportunity to confer with other
leaders. He received an ovation as lie
entered the lobby of-"the Wlllard Hotel I
to-night. He will remain here until noon j
Friday. I
Hobert Adamson, who managed the.
Mltchel Mayoralty campaign, arrived to-'
night. He also Is expected to attend
the conferences In regard to the leorgnn- ,
Izatlon of the Democracy In New Yoik. I
PLUMBING THIEVES GOT
$100,000 IN LAST YEAR
Situation So Serious Coiitrartors
Complain to Waldo. Who
Promises Relief.
A new form of organized thievery has
.,,cm,rC(. For the lat twelve
. ... .. . ...... 1 .....ollni. It, tiAW
inoilllis il K.-OK ll.v- .'tre. . .,.t .. ......
lmlMlngs anil has stolen plumbing fixtures
x.ilued at more than J100.000.
,P,1(J (jtUiton for contractors became
so serious that thc department committer j
()f mn!,ter -plumbers visited Police; Coin-1
mlrs'.oner Waldo on Tuesday ami com-;
plained to him of the tmnierous thefts.
Commissioner Wahlev was much Interested'
In what the eontractots had to say. a- lie
h,oI believed that the average theft of '
plumbing had been elue to, eleeires of small
hoxs for nionev to see moving pictures.
ii' ,...i.,.,a ei,t i. unnt.1 :ti.irnet Com.
mlssloner Dougherty to uc his best ef-
forts to roipiil up the thieves, I
more elsewhere. The Io-m-s reported to
stntioii by Mr. Helwaler are 1900
worth of fixings from the new annex of
tn(1 Hotel Prince George. JS.Vi worth from
. .-i.i-J--. n ..... n. .......I.
H IOIC UUItUHIK l .1 e-l!-l I urmj .rtsmil
a .A e... I...M.T.
Ing In Thirty-third street near Madi-on
avenue. His losses in the last year in
tlie city have been mote i linn 115, (ma,
A member of the committee which vi-ilcel
Commissioner Waldo sal-1 last nmlu that
until receatly, when contractors b.-n.iu tee
use galvanized tlttlngs extensively. It hail
I not been wotth while for the thieves to
i steal from them. There was lead pipe to
, , . .
; be stolen, but It sob! for only two cents
! pound. Then tl-e contraetors began to!
use fittings which the thieves e-ould sell
fr 30 cents a pouiul, and the thieves or-1
gnnlzeel.
"They generally go after tin- galvanized
fittings, Prass nrnl nickel plate-el faucets
and tools," lie said, "and our losses have
been Immense. They have a market by
selling the stuff to low grade supply
market prices."
LAWYER PATRICK'S WIFE DYING
She roaicht 12 Iran lee sreeire llns
liHnil'e Hrleani.
Tui.SA. Okla., Dec 3. Mrs. Albert T.
Patrick, wife of the central figure In the
Itlce murder e ase In New Votk. Is el) lug
in the Tulsa Hospital. Ph)siclans say she
has only a few days to live.
A surgical examination a c.w ago in
St. I.ouls showed that recovery was Im
possible, but slie was told her life could
be .prolonged by a change of climate. At
last she was brought to Tulsa, where Pat-
, nigagcel In the production of
,
oil.
STRAIGHT HOME PLANS FILED.
I Du elling CostliiK Wjoo.tlllO to
He'
I nut nt nth Ave. unci tilth Street.
Wlllarel 1. Sti Bight ami his wife, who
was Miss Doiothy Whitney, daughter of
the late William C. Whlti'-v, nr,-
have a new home In the iippor Fifth live. ,
Hue section which will cost f.'OO.olhi.
It Is to stand at the not tn co.net of
Fifth avenue ami Ninety-fourth sited, j
on a plot vvhh'h Mr. Straight bought ie I
e-ently at a teporteil pi he of V...0.1H10.
Delano & Aldrlch llle.1 the plans lor
the building yestetelay.
it will be a four stoiy Ihepioof build
ing, minting to feet em Fifth avernie
aud S4 feet on thc slieet. The faeaelei
will be nf brick in Colonial eleign, urn.i-
menteet with Ionic columns at the en
trance on the avenue. The ground floor
will contain a latge dining 100m, tecep
Hon room, study anil main hall, which
will be citcular, and two circular dress
ing looms HIT the main hall.
JOB HUNTERS STIR PHILOSOPHY.
Appllcallons tor tl.OOO t ll Places
Make- McAunty Huote Hayes.
Horough President McAneny pauscsl on
the City Hall steps yesterday when a
friend told lllm ot a rejeort that H.OD0
applications lor John utiuer ine .vnicnei
admlnlBtratlon had been filed
"It renilnils me," Mr. McAneny said,
"of this saying of Piesldent Hayes that
Call Hchuiz used to be fowl of repeating:
'Kvery lime you appoint a man to public
office you make nine enemies and one
Ingrata.' "
Mr. McAneny then thoughtfully marched
upstair.
rOl.ANK WATER IS 1'KKlT.tTION' .Kill
tut Tails. Foremost tor Ut) Vors.-l.
117 ID PUWU DAtTQUQ
i ii nu viiiDi uvuuuu
REICHSTAG TO FURY
Motion for "Lack of Confidence"
Follows Stormy Delia tc
on Ziibcrii Riots.
"MAILED FIST TO RUhE"!
(Jen. von Falkenhayn Unmoved
ly Angry Shouts of His
Opponents.
V"i' ''nftte linpatch to 1n M s
Hiiil.iN, Dee. :l, The imperial Cham-' I
lor, Dr. Mm Hethmatm-Hollweg, and the
Minister of War, Gen. on Falkenhayn.
told the Jtelchstag to-day that the Gov
ernment upholds the action of tin- German
troops In Alsace In defending the-ms-lves
fiom the Francophile, populace.
The speech of the Minister of War.
who has Just teturned from Ponatischlh
gen, where he had a conference with the
Kaiser on the Znbern rioting, mused the
Soiiallsts and Itudlcals to fill . and It
is ptolml.Ie that a vote or cetisuie on ine , ,.. Thl, ,,oIjl.y (, fl)1. npwarel of $lUu.
Imperial Chancellor or a vote of hick of t ,, ., , ..,.,..,.. ,, iK1.,.,i
1 coiitlileme. In the llowinnit-nt will be i
adopted at to-morrow's herslon.
DisruMlon of the events at Zalxin,
I caused by l.leut. Unroll von I'oistner's
liiMillliiK words regarding the pro-Flench ,
tendencies of the Alsatians, provoked the
storm) sevlon to-day. Huth the Imperial ,
! Chancellor and the Minister of War siid '
that the authority of the mailed (Wt will
be maintained In the German Hint i
i at whatever cost and that iigltatois.
whither In the pnss or hi the Itekhfi.
....,... I, .l,i, l.t.it. tlie rtfieerttllietlt.
Tlie I
. .ittuwv ,
keynote of the War Minister's speech was
that the otllcers of the army have the '
right to defend tlieinnlves from Insults
of the populace if the c ivil authoiltl. s
neglect to act
Gen. xon 1-alketiliayn s words tin tied the j
session of the llele hstag Into the most .
tumultuous since the colonial debates In
1V.';. The piess has ot been so stlrr.l
since the announcement of the Kaiser's ,
Intel view on iiriiiaueois io e.e- i
T.l ,i,h In Ucie.oer. i;.V5. in.iiea.mg
that Germany viewed tie-growth of Japan
pi-saglng
e ountries
xuir between the two
.No Doulit of Cirrinniij's llnlrr.
If there ever was any doubt who lilies
elermali) it was removed vchc-n Dr von
liethmaiiu-Hollvveg and Gen. von Falk-
!"' answered Interpellations
in the
Alsuee-I,orraine situation. Parti-ular In
terest was iald to the War Minister's an-nouueeiue-nt
on account eif the fact that
turned fremi a conference
He luee ju-i
-!.!, l-.,.nrrtr VV-llll'in.
' sul-je-ct with l.mperor William,
who Is shooting on the mortgaged estates
of his friend Prime .Maximilian l.gon
von IVurslenberg, and It was talon lot--.runted
that the Kaiser himself was
speaking to the country tluoimh his Mln
I tu of War
After the It.ielli-al lloe-scr, the Socialist
1-eirotes ami the ANatlan Stauss rails-tic-ally
crttuised au-1 denounced the army
ami tlie' Government for what they called
,t ill....... .t!..(....t-liln 10 Al.ieel.or
lie- iiniie.ii,. ....... 1
.1 II . ......I ,.f ...ill ,ll,tu eli..
r.iine
Chancellor arose to lepl).
Although Dr. vou Hetlimann-llollweg
s.iid he regretted the part played by
l.leut. Hai em xon- l-'orstner an-l was In-
cllne.1 to belittle the lnclelent. he strongly
rc-senti'd the charge- marie by Socialist
mcinhets that the- eiffievr was guilty of
high treason. lie defended the conriue-t I
lie power must be ptolecteel as wU lis
the aulboiity of tin- law."
The Chancellor twitte-d the Alsatians
v-.ith supe-i'sensltiveness. He said that
l.leut. ll.irou vou Forstnor played an III
bre-d anil unmannerly part anil would be
punished, but the affair was not a vvoilel
sensation. He blamed the German press
lor following the le-ail of the Paris .Ifeifhi
.end said that the Incieaslng enmity of
the Alsatians to the officers of the ei.t
mau at my lesiiltcit fiom the press agita
tion. "Tlie) ale tialtol-s,' shouted the Social
ists at the lefelellCP to tile olllceis In
y.abern. The Cham ellor teeok his seat amid
11 steel 111 of hisses,
Tlir storm HreHLs.
Gen von l'alkenha) 11 then ar-is. He
had nol said a dozen words when Hi--
storm burst, He stood his gioiiud and the
' st.tid Iteielistiig loolied i'ke a Ve-sslou of
! tne Hungarian I'arliaitient. Th- Win
Minister lee-gap by saying that no assur-
n 1 .inees would be given by the (ioverument
that the demands of the rnysterers
ngltatois ami radical ptcsa organs would
be gi anted.
The Jeei eif tlie Opposition and '.he im
precation of the Socialist members
drowned the surrct-iHiiK woiils. I.ebeelour.
tlie leader of tlie Socialists, ran lo the
steps leading to tha speakei's stanel and
! cried , "Come down!" Other meinbeis
(liuileel shunts of "lnult Impudence '"
mid "Falsehood I" at the Minlste-i of War.
The aged Pieslelent of the Iteichstag,
1 Hen Kaempf, looking like a feeble Father
Time-, lung his bell 1 epcate ell) , It was in
. .1.. l.-IL..!...,.,, ..nliiiU st.,,.1
.HOI. unit eui. .mni 1 1... . ,, ......... , .... . i
waiting for tho outburst to cease. When It '" ' '"'' "
Mlbsiiled he deliberately and P. ovoctlvely ""'"'' believe that she could se 1 the
.epeatcel the wolds which had aroused thJva.'Uum wasbels fo, V3 Su each, "IPl thitt
anger of the niembe-rs. Tho tumult which o.utracl .ailed for l.uii. wasllcrs.
I'ollowi-d w.iii wevrse
than the tit St.
the voice of a i-oiinii.iiicl.-i- of
,,im
sounding high above 111-- upioai, Gen, vou
FalUelllUMi decline ii tli.it till- .aberu ill
ciilenls were giossly e-xaggi'ialc-d.
He wept 011 to sa) that tile: press had
undertaken the systematic tliulnclng and
anlse of the olllceis with a view to inllti-!
t.1K lhc ,i,.eHoii of the authorities in I
the mutt-r, ir the miiitaiy authorities
had given way In the .ahem Incident, he.
eleiiaieil, It would have Jc-n to chaos, be-
e'.uisej the Alsatians woubl have- liiUen ad.
vantage of It to break all bounds. The
military authorities could not 11 ml would
not iroeete before such opposition.
"Thc army." he continued, "Is u part
of- the people and certainly not tho least
Coal. ante, oil TlUitl I'agt.
TO IDENTIFY MAN BY VEINS.
Italian Professor Propose Malistl
Intr to the llrrtlllon Mysteni.
Special Cable hetpatch tu Tub St.
Ilo'lE, Dec. 2. Prof. Tamassla of the.
Pnlverslty of Padua advocates the adop-1
Hon of an Identification system the basis
of which Is tho photographing of the veins
of the hands.
' lie sajs tho merest novice can detect
I variations, while long training Is necessary
In distinguish differences In linger prints.
MONROE DOCTRINE A "BLUFF."'
I er- f.uoil, find It Won, Mar.
It a ii Hchiislrr at Hanqnrt.
I Boston, l)c. 3. At a dinner of the
j Kconojnlo Club to-night various stieakers
! discussed the .Monroe Doctrine. W, Mor-
gall Schuster said In regard to It ;
"President Monroe took the ihance of
1 making a bluff. It was n very good
i bluff, and has achieved the renown ami
leverelice which all successful bluffs at-
lain."
i
C. P. R. INSURED FOR $100,000,000
Llei-geM Dent nf Its Kind .Venr Cuii
ftiilillilnlloii In Montreal.
MoNTHKAl., D.-i , .'! What Is s.llll to
be the laige.st single lnsiiinhi-e d-ul eer
put the;,ugll III the world Is to be eon
summ.it. d b a Canadian rlrm to-mor
I Milii-d at from 1 1 2.no. rion p, $nf,,.
.('(in and belongs to the Canadian P.i-
citle Itallwu).
Sir Thomas Sluughness), puxldent of
the Canadian I'.ieltic Italluit), told the
.Montie.il correspondent of Tin: M s- to
da) that the deal woulil be ronihlM.il
b.v to-moniiM, but he declined to ghe i
tli" names
the buslllrs
if the syndicates
hanillln,- ,
PRINCE OF WIED TO BE KING.
'enters icreo to Ills Assumption of
Alliiiiilmi Tlii-oiie.
ItEIII.IS, llee. 3. All tlie Ihllopeall I'oW-
ers Imxe gix.-i their consent to tlie as-
,.u, ,,,!,, tl) .lbaiilan thiotie bv Pi Inee
xvilllum of Wled. The Pi Inc.- Is the head
(lf , ,mlJM(1 f WJi-i t, wu U ln
.j. N of ,
,,r,,(. f wu.l , nl (H.,,,M1.
j;,,,;. at
the age of s xtnrs.
STUDENTS OUT FOR RISQUE ART
iieiiltx 'iispeiiils lalltor nuel Artist
of Cornell Whliixx "
In- m-c V V . lie. ! - Austin G.
P.nkcr. editor of the t'nnirll lfi.foie. a
magazine published by the student, and
Archibalel M Johnston of 1-lttsbmg. ai-
tlst for the publication, have hern droppeel
temporarily from the unlveisity because
of the puhlh-atlon of a so-calU-el
temp
tation number" a few wiks ago.
While there Is a strong s-iitiineiit
against tlie students' punishment the fac
ulty committee on --ltiil-'nt nftntrs has de-e-lile-1
that Parker, who is s.-tiloi. should
lie sii-peniliil until next September and
that Johnston should be pim-ed 011 pro
bation for tlie rest of the )eli
Tho olT.-nees e-h.llg.-el have not been
made public, but It Is un.lei stoml that 1
certain e ai toons, llliiiiaiioiis anil wnll,
of the ri.aillng matter did not meet with
,1... ......... .1 .. i. i .1.
- " "l'--". "i 10. .llIie( see i, en- sio
ilellts' tempe-lance socle t). the local W
C. T P., some woiiii n's org.iuiatlons and
certain eleb-! membels .if tli. faculty.
, CHARGES HETCH HETCHY LOBBY
Se-neHor Works Su Gilford IMiieteot
Is Working tier II 1 1 1 .
V vsIIIm.ton. li. II iile- -.n..te 1 or -IlllUe-d
111- c-mslde-all, ill of t.iej Hit, Ii
lleti-hy bill lo-.l.iv S.-mitor Woil;-charg.-el
tn. 11 Gllfe-rd I'ni 'iiot was haunt
ing tile. cetr--nios ,tf -he Senate- levboving
fen the bin T! - i-i'o'upti'il Sen.itoi
Thomas 10 make Hie leiauter charge that
Theodore- K. He-ll of San Francisco was
Pl-'se-nt luhliyliii- aainsl the bill.
'It lias ocrurml to 111c," said Sen.itoi
J Ke-nvoii of Iowa. "1h.1t the Senate lobb
' coiniiiltii-e ought to leassetiible and Inves
, ttt-aie tne aetivi'ie-s of the lobbyists for
I and a.u.ist th s le-Jislatlou '
Kelt ii (im'or.l i'liii.iei; .end Tlie.nloi.. l:.
Ib-ll w.-ie in the S. tia'e 111.11 hb loeini to
il. 11 lllle I V l-'W 111.. Scu.ltct! -.
KAISER DEFENDS MUSTACHE.
llenl Mini Wears One,
lie Is'
eeole-el M n luu.
f-Vce-eii 1 nl'lt le.mfc to Tin: six.
lliiiil.is', De-e 3 A lletiin newspaper
s.es the !aii" is not in favor of the
growInK custom among jimy olllceis of
shaving off tin- mustache-
lb- is iiuoted-as sayine . " real man
w e-.n s a inuvtaclie "
WASHER AGENT PUT IN JAIL.
--- -
W o 111 11 11 AVeints to Ixe-ep llliee Tlierr
'til she i.i-ik Iliu-U nr., noo.
lit.- vacuum clothes washer game,
ivhleli consists ill selling agencies to pet
sems vviio think they will make n fcrtuue,
lesiilteil in the aile-st )estciel.iy of Chrirb s
.1. Tapp.m, an iigelil who sold a e-oiitiact
to Mis. Mauri C. Packei fm fe.OOO
Mis. P.vcker hail Tappun locked up In
Ludlow tftie-el Jail In u suit to re cover the
lll',I,r ' ' rpe-in iei. iijiiik hi ne
ilhem sin- loiiiiu tit.ii iiipaiimeni siorea
' well- competing xx it it in-r at 4-.e cents.
GOV. F0SS SUED FOR $100,000.
1 Former l.iimir
.meter Accuses
i:-
ee-ullvr ut I.lbel In Speech.
Hoston-. Dec. 3. A libel suit asking
$(u0,000 elamages was filed to-day by I
j,rH -p, Morlarty, former president ot
n,., Central Labor I'nlon, against Gov
F.ugcne N. Fosh. 1 Wilson's icceinuneriaaiion ior i m --
Tlie suit is tin- outcome of a stale l nomination of Prctldentl.il candidates 111
mcnt islvcn a nostoii newhpiip.-i- saving primaries It Is tn keeping with the e
Morlarty had bun ri'purii.ileri by the , cent amendment to the l'nlt"d State- 1..H1
Ccntrul Labor Itnlou. I stltutlun icluttve to the- selection ot I iiltefl
ril lt4tt Kllmtois. Tills change In ci'i '1
GREAT HEAR KPKlNn WATER. I tui.oiial tuelhodu ta In accord w .th modern
lis. per e,it ut t sUtt iloppcud bottlet I u(l,aJ .j .csUenclta and U u addtd
INDORSE WILSON
PRIMARY PLAN
FoH.v-tl.rcc of Ml National
Committeemen Inter
viewed Approve.
WIRE VIEWS TO 'THE SUN"
Jackson of Georgia nnd Will
iam Barnes Alone
.Protest.
PKOCiKESSlVES ALL FOH IT
Ktiosevelfs Idea, They Stiy Ini
tiation of Platforms
Siifrsrcsted.
Tin; Si-.n- sent out inquiries yesterday
to national committeemen of the Demo
cratic, republican and National Pro
gressive parties asking whether or not
they fax or President Wilson's recommen
dation In his message to Congress that
legislation be passed to allow Presiden
tial candidates to be chosen by direct
primaries.
The forty-eight leplles received so far
show nltnot unanimous approval of the
President's xlexxs. The total follows:
i-iiii i-iii;iiik.tiai, inii.tnn:si.
Deiiinernts, 17,
Ite-llllhlleeins, -I.
Antlonnl Progrrsslx rs,
Heptllilli'iliis.
AOXCOMMITT.tl..
Itepiiltllc-nim, it,
Tlie Progre-sslves hall the President's
plan as their own ami Col. Itooscvelt'
A rew exeti congratulate the President
upon becoming u Progressive. The replies
, m"" rogre-slx es outnumber those from
Democrats so tar.
Answers from Republicans aie few
! '''"u1' favor the recommendation and thret
are noncommittal. William I'ames an I
He my S. Jackson of Georgia, Itepub!
e-:cii, nte opposed to Presidential prima
ries. William Allen White ot Umporia, Pro
l-l n.vlVi. I'ru l. .V.ll Cll,tl,.e tl.ur. 17. .....
, thht th .,.
i (orm , xU jttin by the people, by a plan
Which lie Ollllllle-s.
Tlie list of committee-men heard from
showing then .d.itiil follows.
inn ritimi:. riAi. pitt.M itu:s.
Democrats.
.V lll.l IN.V lte-e,e l.n-.g
VICKVNSA- -VM.IIuiu KavanauKh
e'.vi.IKollM.V .1 11 i-atiiiri.t.l
e ii.VN'Ki-'rie't T lluuic-r S fummlnfs.
II.I.INDlf- 1'li.irle- Ki.esi-h.iistrin.
1N1H VN.V T.nii T T.iCB.trt.
vi.vsS.vi'iirnilTTS John W. e.-ouuhlls.
.V!l.'i;.-i!TA .- I- H I.) nrh.
vllsSIS-Jll'l-1 llul.ert Howell
.X'llllli VSK A- P. 1,. Hull.
N'l.W ICIIMKV I! S. llinl-lifth.
V11UTII e-Altei.IN A.lc.!epllll D.enl'U
INollTH HAKciT.X Jehu llrilFger.
OKLAHOMA - Iti.l.ert ilulbreulh
'i:..VS - l- eto .sells
VV ISie iNSIN -.liisepll I. Il.ll
ve i.MI.Mi Jnhn 1:. o-born-Itepultllcnns,
VIIKV.SSAH II. I. I'.-mine-ie
KI-NH'i KV .1. VV .Vtei-tlllu.h
I'l'.NN'iV I.V ASIA Henry H VVHSunn
VMM-O.X'SIN -Vlfr'il T F.e.g-rs.
Xntlonnl ProsresslTe.
e Al.irilltVIA eileioer II. line, e '
1 'i H.i lll.VIMl Men H l.in-1"".
e-e iNMIi-TIITT .1 VV Alsop
t'I.e eKt IA II L. Alleleraon
IOWA .lohli 1. Stevens
ILLINOIS -Me-dlll Mel-eirmirV.
KANSAS VVIIII.1111 Allen VVtilt
I.i el tSIANA I'e.erl Wight
.VIA INK Hiilt-ert I' el.eretil'r.
MASSAilU Sr.TTS Mntlh-e" IUI.
MIl'llleiAN' llenrv M. VVielleo-e.
.vtlNNKsoT V- .Mllion I). Punt).
NHVAH.X P L. rUnlidin
m:vv ii.x.vii-siiiiii: -wiili.ini .-nvscoel
M-.VV oltK lieore: VV. l-rrklna.
OHIO- -Jnllll .1 Sullivan
I IKLAHIDM.V -lieeirk-e 1-. PrlntlS.
ell-.IIelON Henrv VVhIiIo e'n".
ItllelHi: ISLAND- K. tu P. Tuttl'
TTVll M11H111I 1 1 etiier
VLllMONT c-linrl- II Thnmps-m
WYOMING -Hubert V lVrr.
; I.XT PHIM tlllF.S.
Ilrpublle-nn.
ISKOIU'.IA llrnr S J.o-ksor
NIIW YOltK Willl.im llarne-s
VOXtOMMITTAI..
Ileiiobllenn.
II.I.I.NOt.- lloj- o West.
't'L'NVll-'-SLi; -N'ewrll Sanrtr
VV ASHIN'I I'ON S. A. I'rrklli"
The telegraph brought therr cxpte
I slons o? opiifion last night on Piesldent
Wilson's plan
.losephui. Ilanlels. Ilrrn,, X. C.
The pesiple should name their randt-
1 date for President dlrc-rtlj't mat is
hp ,,.011 why I favor the primary plan.
' potsible In a convention for th
I ... . ... . , nu... .Umil
people's will to on uisoDeyu, oae. ...v
not be possible, and would not tie n
direct elections.
Joseph Fl. navies, tlrm.. Wit.
I am imaualltleeliy in lav-nr oc uua
nominations by the people. Thej rllv
the possibilities of misrepresentation hi
convention and control by force inlmlca
to the Interests of the peeiple. Candidates
should participate In tho making ot plat
forms, for platforms aro promise. Fa I
lire to keep promises then locate re
sponsibility on persons making th prom
ises. dole 11 Hrnrgrr, Hem.. A. D.
1 hav.i many reimns for favoring ths
prrf.-rrnti.il prlm-ity fr nominating Pres.
lebnfs The chief reason Is the result
attained from the working of the primary
election on the nominations of State and
county ntllclals.
Jo lot W. CnuBhlin, Dent.. Mass.
I am strongly In favor of Presldenl

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