Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, DECEMBBB12, 1913.
MODERN SEX PLAY
I'ractlealy every speaker lait night nt
a meeting of the Society of Sanitary ami
.Moral Prophylaxis, heltl In the New York
Academy of Meitielne Hullillng, con-
rWIRf riiciitu considered that It was Mid
tO-flny their Is nothing In the situation
Which ralU fur nn flesh lntt iictlona to
th! American naval i iuiiiihikU - It Ii
felt hen- thai In iitToi ilitin tn Americans
lilacs of refuge "ii tin- American war
ships ami In establishing anntlirr place
of refuge on shoto fur non-cnnibiitJnts
tho Ailinlriil lias done mui'li to lessen tho
possibility of Injuty tu Ann r lean which
might miiko drastic milon on the part
of the AmcHcan forces u necessity.
Theto In belief hele that the not leu
sent to the commander on hotll shies
that they must not tight In the vicinity
of tho lefugte zone ostubllihed on tho
bench, nor In tho neighborhood of valuahlo
foreign propirly, will be respected by!
both rebel ami Federal leaders. Tho
BUlis of thu Tacoma and Chester uro
covering this zone ready to enforce this
Officials luie conclude fiom Admiral
Fletcher's despatches that the best spirit j
prevails among the sivornl naval coin- ,
uiamlcrs at Tamplco and that the (Jerman
find Hrltlsh officers are cooperating with
tho Ameilcan Admiral In a Rr.itlfyliiK
nnnner. Admiral Fletcher has declared
his willingness to give refuse tu all for
eigners regardless of nationality, but ho
reports to the Navy Department that the
Hiltlsh and German naval eomm.inders
have each chaiteied ships of the tncr
fliant marine on which to place refugees
of their respective nationalities.
While officials here are careful nut to
commit themselves In any way as favor
ing either side there Is no doubt that
the general expectation Is that the revo
lutionists will evi ntually take Hie city.
The Federal garilson Is outnumbeied tun
to one, according to Information receivul
here, and the revolutionists are already
repnrtid to have captured the left bank i
of the river fiom the mouth up to the
Thu possession of Tamplco by the i evo
lutionists will be a great asset. It will
1o them an Important port on the east
oait of oM.xico, fur tho llrst time since
the pun -.; ) m ;t bisaii, turough which
Otuy can In lug In all snrts of military and
other supplus They will then be on
equal terms with Ilii.-rtd In tho matter
of obtaln.il!,' nitns anil ammunition.
Poiieolon of Tamplco will also be val
uable i. . fl. nodal nay, a it will en
able the revolutionists to collect the ex
port tax on tu oil hlp.d from that port
M well as the customs dues. This tax
is a very considerable sum, as Tamplco
s the principal shipping port for the en
tire oil district. From Tamplco there Is
ilso a i.ulroad line to .Mexico clt. over
whlc)i the revolutionists will have con
trol If they take the coast city.
TO PRESS OJINAGA ATTACK.
Villi. fseiiiU lteiiifor.oio.nl. to It.-1..
Is IViim t'lillniiibiin.
Kl. P.vso. Ti.. Dec. 11. -Ten .Million
were, sent out of Chihuahua city to-day
d tne icb.-l.s to le.nfone the ndiel ttoops j .I.-mned tho sex plays that hold the boards
now pupnioig to attack the Mexic m I ut the local theatres. Kven those speak
Federals at Ujlll.i-a. niTlfi.ru ,,. '..is u-lm i.iitimve.l .if sex l.lavs in the ab.
Juarez, who nr.- In dir. ft communication ' struct Joined in the general disapproval
with Uen. Villa at Chihuahua, d claro of the pres.m nnenngs. I
that the commander will piess the battle "The dUTerence between the modern sex '
at ojluaca ,u i,s to prevent th. I'.-l, nils and thos,. of former times." said
getting time to put up strong enti .-n-li- jium i:, ken ini.dmati. the !lr-t speaKer.i
" " '"e in-oin-ers . an pay tli. lr -is that lb plavs now turn from nsv .
BLACK LYNX STOLE AND MUFF
Former Price glfe'O
HUDSON BAY SABLE MUFF
l-ormer Price S200
HUDSON BAY 8ABLE MUFF
J-ormer Price S250
These are examples of the great opportunities offered in
our stock, at tins time, in fur sets for women.
John Ruszits Fur Co. ' 7 -?t "u
TAFT FOR STRONGER
Tolls Vim:? Society Powers of
South Ainericn Sliould
Aid lr. S.
Til KTIf I NT KR EST OHtS
rolley No Obsolete Shibboleth,
11c Sn.vs, nnil Makes for
respect to tlietn would bo lltllo harmful
to our Interests nnd safety." I
TIib second great limitation of the doc
trine, said Sir. Taft, wan that It doesn't
fontempiato liny lnterfereiico on our part
with tho right of any Kuropean Govern
ment for causo to declare and make, war
Uvon uny Amor lean C.overiimeut, or to
pursuo such courso In thn vindication of
Its national rights) as would bo a proper
method under tho rules of International
law. Mr. Taft quoted from .Seward and
Hoosevolt on this point
Doctrine Heats on Puree.
.Mr. Taft ndmltted that tho Monroo
uormne rests ou force, but ho said that
we had been able to uphold It for ninety
yeats without tiring a shot, and that even
If resistance by a Kuropean Government
required us to tight that would certainly
not bo u reason for peace advocates to
insist on sacrificing tho doctrine, slnco
It lmd been an Instrument for peace for
"Were wo to abandon tho Monroe Doc
trine," said Mr. Taft. "and thus In e(Y...-i
notify the Kuroptiui Towers they might i
without objection ou our part takn pns. I
session of Santo Domingo, of Haiti, of uny
of the C.ntral American tepubllcs or of
any or in,. south American lepubllcs that
Kx-I'reslilent Taft, defending the Mon.
loo Doctrine before the 1'eaco Society
In Aeolian Hall last nluht. .1! SC1ISS. (I II
she said, but should be gratified from the m.w Latin American policy that has b.en might bo disturbed by revolution, It would
proper sources, and those are nut on the uilvofit-il for ibis .m.nii-e . '"" " "r-v hort ,ln,u before wc would
stage. .. . . . r louuiij. forcsl Into controversies tbui w.mi.i
Itabbl Maurice II. Harris -aid that In I . 1 1,110 l,rol,0,,t,. I'" "'. that the be much more dangerous to the pea.v of
his opinion "Damaged lluods" was a. tine l'"ltl'1 '"'es Invite the A H C rowers j this himlspheru than our continued as
pi. cc of work, but he condemned the of South Am. Ilea the Argentine lieniih. " r'lon of the Monroe Doctrine, properly
uiner nays us mingles, i ... Hrnz uiid Chit. 1 .... i., ..,, imuhmi.
Hans vim K.ilteiilM.ni, the last on tho i,..t n... m v,'vt" "t claiming suieralnty over
list, said that, as far as his experleiao ,, . o J ' , , .xr.i.tlM.-. Ittii7.il and Chile, said Mr.
as a ib.imatic c.ltle w. nt the .Jx pi is tl'" K'at South American na-, Taf t. or tendering guardianship to then,
weie utterlv useless as a means of teach- U'm" v" "" fl''llly Willi the United " lr they vveie ehtldr. n. but merely re
ing a inurai less.m. lie liuped that wl-1 t;t in our American policy, rel.evlng 1 lnf ht " '"''l' ,h-'1" lf 11 wenieil
elans might bo asked to. take up 'the ' us from part of the burden, giving I rW
Ps.v ehological and ph.v slologlcal discussion , suranco of our dlsinten.st, diuss and I ' "I am glaii to Urn, Mr! Hosevelt In
Rebels Who Captured Victoria and Are Now Attacking
men anil pat thrin m t.g.'it.i tp.
The Ft.Icrals .oiitliiunl their mtrench
ments nf uj.ii.iga .o-.lay. Thty d n.v re
ports that i.en. Antonio Itojas is dlsMitis
lied unit !tlim,kt o, ... ...
nthnri... nf,. . e . , ''-""' '""i.-ind that l tile trouble with the modem I
authority of i.eu. Silvador Meieado. com-I , .. . .
mander in rhivt of tiio Ilu.rta troops in
tno north, lien, rasiual orozco's family
and (Jen. l.uis Terrazas and his family
have I'tt-n p. iniitttd to . loss into Texas
fiom UJl! aga.
The r. I,, Is ,i.. rt they will have the
Mexican C.ntral operating .lath lietw.ui
Juarv. and Tori eon. tluough Chihuahua,
by the end of the w.ek. The officials of
tho Mesau Northwestern Itallwa.v, which
Is a I'earson prop. it), expect to have
that line open irom Juarez to Chihuahua
by Christm is.
Maximo Castillo's bandit band lias ap
peared on the Nortliwist. in, iit-ar the
Morinon colonies soutli of .luaiez. and
loo- n.t tin telegraph wires and forced
two Mormons to give up JlMm api ?.
tlen. H.ll.lM.l. S, COIll'liailllll.g the .-ebel
garrison in Juaiez, despatched n band
i. . "00"i t in.il s.ction to. j aged Goods' would not cleanse an Impui
.. .v. .i.ri.j;.' w, .lie ,,1JUS. lie IIC
li J li
Gun a Cipbured by "KebelA : S "y Ss. At
Victoria rfnd OaqJ at Tampico "
i- " 1 - ' '
.iiily.;hi!i iill.'i'.liii.i', .i!'i,ill!''itl!illl!l!ll"l'il'l!i!H
iiiliiini I. ii. Li"'.
twvt vuuc t ranr-mni
NO REAL CLUE YET
TO MISS M'CANN
After Seven Dhjs Seureh llclii
tives Arp as Much nt
Sea as Ever.
State, and to present to the European
Powers and tho world a solid front, with
the prayer that thu policy which In being
pin sued, whatever it may be, will be a
successful one and relievo us from the
awful burd.n of such u war an that I
The acquisition of the Canal Zone wan
not dono under the Monroe Doctrine,
.Mr. Taft said, but by the application of
verj different principles. lie had tritd,
ho said, to deal faitly with Colombia,
but Colombia had rejected all proposals.
Ho summed up his conclusions on the
Monroo Doctrine as. follows:
"Whatever Injustice tho South Amerl.
can peoples may do us In suspcctlne us of
seltlsh plans against them and their tT-
iilory wo ought not to allow the present The seven days search for Ji ,. .Mr-
expressed hostility to the Monroe Doc- Cann, who has been missing Just u week,
trJT'. .V.hlih 1"volv,V ,no assertion of sov- ,.f, tn,. fumtly and detectives with no
ion a wise policy In our own Interest" to tnH-v ,,,,R'"-
exeiuui. trom this hemlsplnr.; the selfish ltob.it McC.inn. her lirother. with T'e-
politlcal interference of Kuiopean (iov- tectlve llie.vcrtoii of Inspector F.iurot's'
eiiiinents and their iippr.iprlatlon of ter- staff, spent all esterday .iftern-sm In
00! innning down what seemed
mothig the prosperity, Independence and ,lr"t '" " Promising flue. Tlx 'I
happiness of the ptopl.-s of these two they were tracing by deseilptlon turned
fontlnuits and so Insuring our own peace; out to tome one else.
"BREVITY THE SOUL OF WIT."
Short Speeches I'rHllire of Nhlpplnic
wei.i Cahlr ItfApateh In Tlir. Six
I.O.VPO.V, Dec. 11 -The delegates to the
International Conference on Safftv
I. if - nt Sen weio enteitnlne.l at dinner apia-aied, coiitained sometlilng
Ml-s .ViCum's father left his oilier
and -pent most of the day In Coney Island,
going over much of the ground thai had
already been eovet.il and puisult,- n
lines .if lnvetlL'atlon. All were fiultless.
It was more definitely ascertained -terday
that the lette,- which Miss McCa
li ed I rum Wendell Squires th" '
of j lunibla student, on the inurnln
ny tne name snipping i;xchango nt tho m in r ver.v inibappv.
Hotel Cell this evening. The police learned Hie mntents of to
Many prominent persons were present, lett.r, which w.ie nio-tly assurances o.
feature of the gathering ids that all! his utTertlun. line senienee In it saw
tile speech! S lllld tmusts wele ftlle . llUWel.f, that Sqlllles folll.l not it I, t s
pemmlennlMsl" varlet. 'Hie ehairman ""V"'1'"? ' Intel fere at pieseiil wltji h .
' sinn u rinf . ........ ....
i,.-.si..,i ti,., i.-i.,,. ,.i.i,... ., 'iuuiw. -vner .vnss .vici ann read til
i i i "" "" """" .......... .... ."f et,,.r rht. ,.,,., , ,.ry n t k u l h
health of the rte..gat,.s was proposed In her when she left tin houe and dlsa
v,xai'lly these words: pear.d.
i n.ei i-niisiru.'ior viasiitngtnn i cajiHi
of th. American delegation responded m !
I'hlllKlelplilii ('In,. H ,MTn,
three seiitelK., III which he e.Xprcsei
tin liel.ef that the delegates would re-
ltob. i t McCann a- .1 Hri yertun lett fo
Philadelphia to run down the due glvtn
by Mrs. Maude Deacon, win. run .
tu-i to tfielr homes rontldem that the I lutichro.ni at :uui! chestnut street, ma
utmost that could be done to Incre.i-.; 1 V1" 1"u'"1 t."ct Station. A glil who
the safety of human life had been done.
l.urd Mersey was eqiully l,ref li,
sad it had Li en r. marked tint the ef
' of I lie i-M-iferenee would inter 'e'-e
w !'a i n si,..,nier He assured fie
fhology to sex. We want our ihlMun to
know fact.-, but we want the in to learn
them fiom authoritative souices. Nothing
can be more pernicious tli .n half truths.
sex plaj. It lias come to a place now
when a halt should be called"
"The medical adverti.-eiuent.s punted on
the sporting paues of some N -w Y.nK
newspapers lett ni.thnr.- fin llrleiix ti
l.il," 1.. gan Joyce Ktlm r. wlw was iti.
next tu speak. "The -e.x pla.vs me aro-sly
ibfictlve n instruments of . ducatioii. lie
cau-e they show only one side, the .lis- '
eased side. What would ou think of a '
parent who trlid to Improve his children's
table manners by eating with Ms kiilfc"'
It may be s,id that the new order Is du'ng '
away with the double standard of morals. I
If that I- s... It s doing It not bv
the men, but
the women. A thousand plajs like 'Dain-
Ml. Deacon thought answeied the dt
s.-ripuon or .Miss McC.iiiii asked for a
cup of foiTee then- on I'rlday night nUiu
! o clock. She said she had Just gut oif
a New York train and s. l ined to lie IP
The detectives and voung McCain, . ,-,
. nnc htferl .if,..,. i.... ...i. .......
ide'eu- t.s the .. w.vild .1.. noth.ng of the! 'con and after tracing the uiovem'n.'.
Kr ...je,-T, n. sa il, was not to tne girl who had , -ailed at th. .. ,tlJ.
harm ni. one. but to do good for all. raJ'1. "'''t M"' '(,,! ,K" "i" ml-;ng rl
to ist to the1 , Z . 1 nll "1'f'h'' has not been
i.iasi io ine ab.'indntif.,) l.n .
"iu;"' nimseii up in ills room at
by low. Ming the standard or
i Railroad Yards at Tampico Off Which Arc Lvin the Warships of the Powers
V lh. I in,.. ... . I - f V.I .J
dared that the railroads will be kept open
and foreigneis will be protected In all
rebel tcrrltoij. Anothir tialnload of coal
and provisions ;w sent south to Chihua
hua from Jiiaiiz to-day, following the.
despatch of a similar tralnload yesterday,
Spnmaiils tiro beginning to arrive, at
Chihuahua by auto and they declare that
When Villa took the town he ordered all
Spaniards to leave tho place on pain of
death. Many have had to abandon all
tUelr propei ty When Villa took Tor
ata he took similar action. All othur
foreignt rs havo been protected by him
and his men.
TAMPICO BIG OIL CENTRE.
Second In I iiiiiorlniice tl n 1 In Verit
f.'rus as .Heliport,
Tamplco Is one of the two chief cen
tres of the oil Industry In Mexico, the
other being Tuxpan. Tamplco Is in the
Statu of Tamaullpas, the northernmost
Statu of Me.xko ou thu (iulf coast, and is
eecond in Impoitanco only to Vera Cms
as a Mexican bcaport. It Is about six
miles fiom the Oulf of Mexico ou the
I'anuco itlver. It Is available for shlpii
of fair size through the construction of
two stono jetties ut tho mouth of the
river which give the river a deptli at thu
bar of twenty. three feet at low water,
These wire built at a .ost of J,5iio,lin.
Tho town has about li,iiUU Inhabitants.
Thcro uro suveii largu wharves ou the,
north side of the river, with steel sheds
nnd railway connections. The city has
jib railroad connections the Monterey nnd
Julf Line, which connect!, it with Victoria
and Monterey, and tho branch of tho
Mexican Central whKri runs west to Salt
Luis I'otosi. There also uro river boats
running 13.'i miles up the I'anuco.
Befoie tho oil boom Tamplco exported
sugar, hldiH and llvo cattle, sliver bullion,
coffee, rubber, nsph.ilt and copper ore,
Tho town is divided roughly Into two
parts, the upper and the lower. Tho lower
section, parts of which uro only two or
three feet above the level of tho river, Is
toward thu east and Is innde up of the
poorer sections of the town. Tho rlncr
residences uro in tho western section,
which Is 130 feet above tho river- und is
provided with water and well drained.
Tho business buildings am of stone and
brick, thu streets aro paxed and both
gas and electricity art. provided.
Th6 district in which Tamplco stands.
Is swampy, hoi and unhealthy and has
bon Visited by fevers frequently.
ttlia tnost Important buildings of thu
tottn' proper, as mentioned In Terry's
"Mexico," uro thn' parochial church, tho
town, hull, tho Cnsa Mata nnd thu ipar
ko? Tho most Important public squnre,
the Plata do' la Constltuclon, has a fine
Hvveral oil companies have Interests
here. Including' tlm Watcrs-I'lerce und the
CQWdnty lntercBts. TTio llunMlca com
pajijr.' lias tankage on tho. (Iulf shore nt
TMnPlco-.covirlnK 1,100 rrt', the oil com-
ins-aofvn from tno ncias in mo company's
piyv iiuw x
.."'".n'V l" 'f "'.-..o ,1 .oun.rics w,s, ,
The He, Charles K. llilbert said ,.,, ' from s.,x p5s -J. V,;. C'ZZl UZ"l l .rZ
he thought the meeting ought to pass a ' , . - .;. - - . 'su.li a p..li. v , would have heln.,1 Hi. ... ,..,.1 , .. V
' ' .'' ft .Mr Tail .hm..! that lb.- Mo, I . more 11' 1,.- , ,.l oi.f.,. ,i u ,aIm,m and
Aato Illl I'll. I trim, was ,m ol sol. t,- sii.liboi. tli and a I lectures in explanations and liuiitatloiis ot
C.rac I.vnch 1 v.-ars old of s-n cu ! ""'r" '" " V'leri.an States the Monioe Ducliin. and bad not sought
..,,.r H' h'-hl th'it it . outlines lo lie a bverit" bstlo Uk p, ,, ,,. .. f the
amre avenue, rooKI n, thought slie was 1 lor neace nnd ib.it it is our .it.tv t.. kt...,ri Jiidi.'iarv and .1. mot-.. by., tl... i.,,i.........t..... ..
.Mrs. unanes li. Israels iook ttic view' '""" i..m an iiiuomoiiiie utiv.-ii b tile .loctilne even If l.aliu An.erii in ul Jusinein iwo i ountri. s "
that tho plajH under dlscuslon might do l.en.y W.-stbutgh of 1 0 liatts avenue lM'nPl s inisiiiidi istund oui attitude. I ''' ''':lft then m.nio Ills piopus.il r,)r
some good, but she objected that they struck her y. sitnlav afterii.Miii n.ar h, r 'I'll.- Mexican situation looks putty' bad :l 1"'l"1,,,1'. alng:
... me e x-i ies in-lit, nut lie iieii. v.s that . " u oiikiii in invilu n
' f I ... M. ......... i i. , .. , . ., . . . tll.se so-.:. II., I V It I- r o ,
resolution commending Chief Maglsttute !
McAdno for his action In stopping a sex
play that recently started In Tho ilionx. I
The time has come to put on tho brakes,
prohlefs they presented.
Miss Marguerite Merlngton doubted If
the knowledge that a man or woman Is
taking ii chance, with the possbllllty nf
losing, ever deterred a-iyliody from vice
when that person's Inclinations ran that
wuy. Curiosity is natural n the young.
Models are varied, including knee length overcoats,
both single and double breasted, also ulsters with
shawl collar. Fabrics that appeal lo particular men.
I In an nmbulaie e, however, that when she ""' Monroe Dot trine lias had a b.-u. ficeiit
got to the llradfoid street hnspltal aiel ,n '11 "' IJuiope.ui I'owets In Induc
tile doctois 'i.d pat lied up a ut on the '"K ,l"'"1 t" lolloiv tins coiuui.v s lead
back of he e ht ad that s' e forgot ill l,,sl'it. piovo.-ations in Meyno. Mr. Tatt
aiuiit her injiirv nnd wuited another "P A,l"',ll'il" dtisens io uphold the
inle III 111.) ,ui biilanci' S.. Hun- o.nl I I'"11' ' of I'lvsahnt Wilson, "wliatcvir
bet home " K tila t n.av be '
J,r 'r'1(l introiliii.il to ids .u-
. . ill ine b u.s.ar S. Straus. Mis ad.lr.-ss
was hi .ml with tin utmost nttentlon. and j
ue appiauu. ii it.-pi. ntiy nud en-
thii.M.istlciillv. pal tl. ula liy -,v hen he ui..ile
gen. ions lelei.ni-.s to I'reM.l.-nt lioos...
Veils wise application of the Monro, I oc-trn-.c
in the caue of pea.e lie accused
Col Ijcom-v. It, howi-vcr. of ti-jing to de.
inoralUe the adiiiiiustriuiou of Justice ou
two Contni. ins.
Ilu discusa. il In lolly the causes for the
adoption ot tile Monioe Do. tun.- and
puini.ii out wiicle ii ii.nl I,, en ,s,, ,..
fi-etively to . ill b the iiinliilioiis of Eu
lmlr for I'enei. of I lie oi l,l.
"livery one admits that Its malnleu.ini o
until iii-entl.v. lias made tor (he pe ice
of the world; lias kept llurop.aii liovcin
iiieiits l rum int. riuidding in tin- pnlitl. t
of tills licmlspliuc and lias .ii.il.Uil all
the various l.atln Anuiuan republics tli.it
were oIlshuotH from Spain to maintain
their own Uovcrnuienu and then- Hale.
penile life "
Mr. Tafl next pnneded in answer ai
gtmiints that the Monroe Doitriiie has
be.-ome no . tliwolele k I . , 1 . 1 m! a . t . ...... ... ...
IJiiiIous to the pride of gr.nt and power-!
lul nations of South America, lie said
that tlui docti-.ne alter all is a policy and
not mi obligation of international law
nili'llng upon any of tho countii.s nlTericd,
Slnco it rests primarily upon the danger
to thn IntcristH and safety of tho I'nlted
States the neater the danger Is to our
bouud.iri. k the mine directly our safetj Is
alii ctod. He said:
"Tho inensuns of the United states m
objecting tn an Invasion of the policy
might bo much lets emphatic in tin. iaso
it wiih nttempled In Ministries an icmoto
as the Argentine, llrazll nnd Chile than
In the mutinies sui ruiuulliig the Cailb
In an Sea or thai will be brought doso I .
tho I'nlted Stales by the opening of tint
Panama Canal, In other wonl-i, tin
extent nf our Intervention to ciitnrro the
policy is a matter of our own judgment,
with u iiotlto that It covets nil America.
It thorefure follows that t lie Monioe Due.
trine so far as It applies to the Amen,
tine, Hrall and Chile, tho so-called A
II. C. fjovcrnnieuts ol South America, Is
now never Mich- to !. pnscd. Ilihl. lie.
The heavy demand for knit-fabric overcoats has
resulted in a falling off in the sales of those Winter
overgarments made from other materials.
To even up this demand, we place on sale
660 stylish overcoats and ulsters at reductions of
$5, $8, $10, $12 or $15, from former moderate prices.
Some are reduced to $12.50 and $17 a few very fine
garments lo $40, but principal values arc as follows:
reduced from $20 and $22
" $25 and $30
" $32, $35 and $38
" $40, $42 and $45
.uociica in assist , I,, upholding th, do. .
tine, ami also in doing that tho .1... .
trine, as well as in-ishLot hood intercuts
ma lead ii- u, do with i.-femice to the
oiuitti.s around the T ill f of Mexico, and
tin- Canlb.aii mm, and that Wi ought to
establish some suit of tclatlnnshlp with
th.se m eat .owe,s as nit mh. i s of a kind
of ing. tnon to de, pie Latin-Ami ii, an
on. mi. ins. am. inns pin su. II powers on
an . ni.ilily with us in our American
puli,- If we .ould do this it would le.
Il.v. us of a pan of tin- burdin and
would give gn.ilei- weight to a declaration
of tile poll.)
I'ovviTk I. no III tn Aid.
"I would be glad to have fforts nude,
to til it end nnd I don't want to, .lis.
courage it. but I think that ou will' find
that these poiMis wnl lie loath lo assume
responsibility In the matter of the welfare
of a liov ei nnieiit like on.- of the Cen
tral Ann lie-in u publics 01 Ilavti or Santo
Domingo. We aticnipted in the case ol a
di.stiiibanec in the Central Aneiiean ie.
publics, to int. rest Mexico win n Mexico
had n i .-sponsible i iovcriuin nt, but Iicsl
ilent I H i, was loath to lake any part
witli the United states in Mich un ar
rangement. And we found that whatever
1 1 : 1 1 1 to lie done had to be done laigiiy mi
til.' iesponlbility of the I'nlted States."
Hut there was an objection tn such n
union, Mr Taft said, because of tho
fear ot the less pointful countries of
South America that a In gcmoni of their
larger nations might inline them,
"M belief Is, therein! i-," he said, "that
iliik-ss we . ould organize a union of all
tin louiitiles of two continents, which
would be so ilumsv as to he . ntlrely Im
practicable, the liiilii.Mice of the United
Slates inn probably be exerted in support
of Hie Mom no l'oi'tilne morn ilfictlvcly
and less invidlniislv alone than by
an attempt to unite certain of the South
Ameilcan I'nweis In an (ffort to preserv.i
its successful maintenance, I hop.- my
fear III tills le-pci't will prove In Inj un
foumUil and tint the plan suggested may
Mr. Tatt had tills to sa about tho
Mexican inutile m '
"When we conic lo Mnxifu, where nn
atiiiy sums now to reign, th" uuis
tlou Is u most dflUalf one, I nt. i iitluu
l.or.l Mersey proposed
di.ilruiau. who responded In eightj s.
PROF, JENKS DEFENDS
Sns 'I'lict nnil the .lapMiii'M'
Ciiimioi Ho Assiniiliiti'il
.no vv.-t i;itn street e.s,.rd..' ,,M, ,,
ruseu to see any one !)!- .,n.-ern on
the whereabouts of Mli McCann his -o
crea.ed since he feels that he can do tioih
lug to aid in the seaich tor pu.
I.i-llers VflU I'linr In.
Inspector i'aurnt cnnUnuts to rec.ee
dozens of tfl.-grams nud l.tt t-s f,,,m ,
liarts of New- York. v.... i,.,,.. ,,..i ....
I tlculaiiy the Miburbs of the greater ,'i.
in win n tne writers tell of bavin r
girls whose description t ilind closdv y ii i
that of Mifs McCann. The inspe,"i, .
waiting for something to turn up i
seem- definite and in the meantime l naw
tig the must promlsln,- or the dues ,i, tin
I Chlnntowii was dragged into th.. . a
i .vesterd-iy A friend of tin- MtCa.ms wi-
Prof. Jeremiah ..enks of t.W-' if
school of conun.rce, accounts and tlnaneo Inquiries In that quart, r with wludi sin
h1 New York Cnlversity told the students 1 'H most familiar, and Miss Livingston
at the V. M. C. A. luncheon in Association fnl ' McCann home t.. talk in l
Hall Mstetday why lie believe- the '."m.'Ji MA'f th,,.1f,u"ll' '"'"' H .M--
a.,. , . , . . missing gin s slst. e
sain insi nignt that she did not takf
much Interest In a sesrch iimnne th.
Chins., and Japanese ouglit to be de
barn-.! Hum citizenship.
lie said his study of the problem had Chinese,
olivine! d him that l-.teiuiarit.ige among
Cuius. , .lapani-e and Americans Is Im
possible, and for this i.-a-on them cannot
come about that amalgamation of the
race- which Is desirable In th" eltUcushlp
of any lountry.
liof. ,1 -!! was a member of the spe
ci il cotnuilssjon vvhbh in lt'OT took up the
study of the immigration problem in this
lb made It very plain that he did not
cuiisnlei tile ii- ill i I of .itlzciishlp on an
as-.il. on of li.fuioi Its . He declared tli.it
tlie Chinese and Japanese are not Inferior,
but lh. ate dill. -tent and the difference
is what makis . ..umungliiig Impossible.
'The I'tntcd Stalls should exclude the
Japan.se and chlmsc fiom citizen-hip,"
In. said, "N'e should . .xiiuile them not
because thj ate lufenor Intellectually
bui because nf then dlffiicnt racial In
stnicts. A mutual aversion to inteim.ir
nag. Is the slgnltlc nit fait In tills prob
lem, li pnvetits intimate and sympa
thetic lei. ill,, lis. bitween the two rau-H.
Assimilation Is Impossible without inter
mit i lag.-, and it would b- Inadvisable to
extend litlzensh'i. to a p. opl. whom w
uiiiiiot nss-.tnieite I'lnbr the cli cum
statics It would in In tier to r. tain the
present immigration laws and the laws
ei'vernlng citlzi nslnp."
I'rof Jinks said thcie ought not to b
exiluaion on the giouud or race preju
dUe. Theie should be no such humility
as leads to Hie Idru Hi it thu Japanese
and Chinese have nothing that would be
of beuellt to us. Any .me wlio has been
la contact with them realizes that they
are not Interior IntUlcituall.v, he said,
nud it would be u good thing for Ameri
cans io go to Japan and China to study
tie pioplc thrte, a" citizens nf that coun
try come h iv to study American charac
ter and nn tho, Is
Speaking of th" Immigration from Eu
rope, ho said that there was a menace
In much of It. He imbued out Hint
of tho Italians and Austro-llungnriana
come hero with tho Idea of remaining
only long enough to get a competence that
win cuanio tnem to rtve In ease In their
own country The u-sult of this Is, he
said, that these innnlnrunts accept poor
wages and Iufulor living londitlons Just
to get n Job, There uro so many of them
thai they have made more difficult tho
task of the Ameriian laborer to rulse, ills
Manila rd of living,
"This stnndanl of Tlving has doubled,"
lio said, "In the last fifty yeura unci Is
still being improved, but tills great Hood
nf Immigration is htndiiing the Ameri-
JTSa Vlidlroiis ,.r
RT h n n ii h, mini, , re, H
run of genuine f Inn - V "
jtf 1"',",r "'el il niiilo 1,
.h us the lulls. Jri
M nU,,,rlH,$15 H
y& tubers from ni RU.
by force nnans tho expenditure ol enor
mous, treasure on our part, tin' low of'.-au laborer, and in .ei-iai.. n,. i...
most valuabh. IK-i's anil tlie illiigglng out migrant lalmreis h ive actually lowered
nf ii t.dloiis war against gmrrlllas In a , the general standard. We should welcome
ttiicM.ss country, whit It will arouse no the pi-ople from tliese countrli-s who romo
high patt lot I' "plilt "id which, after we, to stn We should foster (heir desire
liavo lllilshed II anil conipli li d Hie wolk In learn oui wavs. lo uet liisiriieiln,. i
causo they have ri iichid sinii n point that ' of traniiulllty, will ban. us st.l! i piob- giiwrumeui. to enter Into the spirit of
they uro able to protect themselves , lent tull of illlb. ulty and il.uig.r All Amcilian lite. If ills, rnnlnatloii becomes
against any Kuropean Interference, und that those of iih who me not In tin- tJnv- necessary il should be fu favor of tlioso
second, Ik-ciuisb they uro so romotu fiom i-iuiiiiiit can do Is to swppoit the hands who want to become Americans and con
iw UuU a violation of Uiu doctrine with ol thu licsldcnt and the Scwutary of , iluuo lo Uvu hero."
Cape Coil I'll-,.
l.lglilir to i...
'feil in plan, of
"lie. III. K i i.i.l
Jllass I Mill, -tl l
f.O r Ivero-eue
. isieii nt n s
I nu t. ailv
lira- llooi I'm .
Irr- Heavy enough
to hold uny doot
open and handsome
use in any .
house hold ; Q
l.'.j liif tics high
Otl.eis from li -,u
lletlows - of leather mid
wood studded with blast
knobs. Hi us, uiwlc
Inches. Worthy A
oi use. in tnejis-rf
finest homes PJfcJ
tltheis rrom V "i i i
linoi'hrr -One of
iui unusual assort
nietit comprising de
signs of all
vNulior Scott CO
Others from It no
7iT is only tluough .1 per-
sonal visit that our iplcn
did stock of homr fitrnishint?
may be really apprcciaD I
4i;h Street and 6th Avenue,