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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 25, 1913, Image 1

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THE TIMES KOI/SDED IM?
TUE DISPATC H KOUNDKD 1??.
WHOLE NUMBER 19,241.
RICHMOND, VA., SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1913.
The Weather To-day?Rain*.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
OFFERS MILL
IF
CURE
SREAL
New York Banker Ready
to Aid Fight Against
Tuberculosis.
HOPES TO BRING
NEW SERUM HERE
If Offer Is Accepted, Dr. Fried
mann Will Come to This Coun?
try and Attempt to Prove
That He Has Found
Way to Conquer White
Plague.
'Swciil to The Times-oispateh.)
New York. January 24?Charten E.
Flnlay, president of the Aetna Na?
tional Batik, aald today that he la
ready to pay f1 000,000 t<> bring to Amer?
ica the tuberculosis serum discovered by j
Dr. E. F. Friedmann, of Berlin, if it
can be demonstrated in New York that
the treatment will cure ninety-five out
of e hundred cases.
To teat the cure. Mr. Flnlay pro
poees to hire a sanatorium in New York 1
possibly the Old Polycllnic Hospital in
Tbk I'-fourth Street, and treat 180
tuberculosis patients free of charge, j
The first of these patients will be bis
son-in-law. Rex I.ee Paris, a Princeton
athlete of the class of lew. who married
?us daughter, Neva F.stelle Flnlay. and
subsequent ly developed tuberculosis
Mr. Firlay said that bis Interest in the
.cure had its origin in his consideration
for bis son-in-law.
Writes to lir. trledmann.
About there weeks ago Mr. Finlay
reed of Dr Fried man n s success with
the serum and wrote to him Dr.
Fnedmann"s brother. Or.Arthur Iried
mauu. of Colorado Springs, took the
matter up with Mr t- inlay, and to-day
there was a conference at the Aetna
ink. at which Dr. baureson Brown.
?>f Saranac, was present. Mr. Finlay
received a cablegram from Dr. Fried
rnann in Berlin saying that offer looked
more reasonable 'han any previously
reteived Mr. Finlay expects to get
definite response from klm within
forty-eight hoars.
Mr. Finlay said thai he had offered
to pay Dr. had? buh's expenses to
this country and also the cost of a test
on a hundred patients, which will
amount to nearly tei.om
It is his hope, he said, to disco . ?r
whether the serum is effective, and to
that end he intends to give patients
every possible auxiliary treatment and
care. He intends to leave the sole, tion
of patten's bp New York physicians,
and no charge wiil be made.
He said thx' kaj had been told that
lir Friedniann ha* presented his cure
to the Imperial Board ol Health of i
Oer soapy, and the' the rtejbhr'.ta U for
the British empire and Russia have
been entd for lt.O?*? eich
"We Intend to make a thorough test |
of 'his serum." Mr. Finley said.
if ninety-five of the wo patients are
? ured it will have been established
as a cure. If 75 pel cent of thern are
cured the public will be informed, and
in the event of its failu'e that also will
be made known We intend to test
'the serum on tubercular cases in the
primary, secondary and tertiary stages
We will give it a fair trial We want
to find out also whether theafter-effen t?
are injurious?worse than the disease
itself.
Treat Poor Free.
"If the cure does prove efficacious
we shall establish a sanatorium near
New York, and perhaps a hslf dozen
throughout the country The poor
will be treated free.' and the wealthy
will pay us what they sea fit. I cannot
say whether the treatment will be made
public then, because Dr. Friedmann
tejls me the* in the hands of a bungler
it is as dangerous as a knife in the
hands of a maniac.
"No one" knowe how earnestly I .
hope that Dr. Fried mann's cure WBS
prove sbeoltite. I am not a rich man.
and $1.000.000 will take practically all I
have. But I shall consider myself for.
tunate to have had the opportunity
to help humanity. There are 12.000.Ort),
people with tuberculosis in the Cnited
States, and of theee sflO.ooo die a year, j
:*.*D0 in New York alone. And the
majority of them are young men. It |
is a young man's disease. I have great
faith in Dr. Friedmann."
WEBB IS ELECTED.
Native of North Carolina does to Sen
ate From Tennessee.
Naahviiie. Tenn . January 2*.?Pro?
fessor W. H Webb. Bellbuckle. Tenn .
an independent Democrat, was elected
Vntted States ?er.ator for the term
ending March 4 next. He defeated
M. T. Bryan. Nashville. 7S to Si. Pro
feeeor Webb's election cane in on the
eighth ballot, his support coming from
independent Democrats. Republicans
and eleven Democrats from Shelby
County. He will succeed Neweil San-,
ders. Republican, filling out the unex
pired term of lhe(late Senator Robert
L Taylor.
The Senator-elect is enative of
Person County. N. ?'.. and a graduate
of the I'niversity of North Carolina.
M CUMBER DEFEATE0
Fall? to sternre Reconsideration of
Klght-Hour Law Amendment.
Washington. January 24 -Senator
M i umber holding that the amend?
ment to lh* eight hour law. adopted
by the Seea ? last week making ?he
haw applicable to dredge men and em?
ployee on river and harbor improve?
ments would mean an increa?ed
expenditure of between t)0 S00 BSD and
ts? ms oso annually by the government
on its . water-way Improvements un?
successfully sought to-day to recon?
sider the i-Mi. by which the amend?
ment was adopted His motion was
defeated, at to 27.
STEAMER MAE IN TOW
Revenue totter Bringing Disabled
teasel te Port.
Charleston. B.C. Jen?re St.?Wire?
less reports from the revenue cutler
Androscoggin received here te-day.
r:s?ed tba- the was proceeding
towards this port with the diseMed
Philadelphia and Oulf Une steamer
Mae In tew. Th? Mae sent a wireless
asking Bid on Wed need ay night, when
she wee off Cape Lookout and the
Androscoggin end Seminoie went te
her seels i a nee the former vessel reek
trig her ur The Androscoggin was off
Cape Roman wftb her tew early this
afternoon, and sjhowld have reached
port to-nipt. Head winds delayed i
bar. and see etil pro hebt/ enter the'
harbor early to-morrow morning.
Must Decide at Once on
What Course to
Pursue.
LIKELY TO REFER
MATTER TO BRYCE
Senators Are Divided in Opin?
ion as to Knox's Note, Those
Who Favor Arbitration Be
I ing in Opposition to His
Position?Other.i Are
Supporting Him.
I Washington. January ?4.?Secretary
Knox's reply to the British protest
against the exemption of American
coastwise shipping from tolls in the i
Panama Canal having been received
i in London it is incumbent upon ihei
British Foreign Office to conm to a |
decision at once as to the course to be
pursued in the continuance of the ne-1
gotiations. to determine whether the1
effort shall be continued to adjust the
supposed differences between the two
icoumries by further exchanges or to
'accept Secretary Knox's offer to ex
I change ratification of the Knox
[Bryce general arbitration treaty as
^amended by the Senate and refer to a
i special commission the task of finding
the actual facts as a basis of possible
arbitration
Oppose knox's Position.
Senators favorable to arbitration
? were generally disposed to-day to go
'on record In opposition to Mr. Knox's I
position Senator McCumber. Kepub- ?
HbM and Hitchcock, Democrat, both
members of the Committee on Foreign
Relations, expressed themselves. Bena
i tor MeCumber said :
"The secretary s letter does not alter
the fa- l tha' we agreed by treaty to ,
treat all nations alike in connection j
with the canal and titat we also agreed
i by another treaty to submit all such ;
j questions as 'bis to arbitration
Senator !L'<hiock said The reply 1
of Secretary Knox demonstrates that ;
in exempting from tolls vessels engaged
in the coastwise traffic. Co tigress prac?
tically voted to subsidize American
ships at the expanse of the taxpayer*
He asserts that the loss falls on the
? American taxpayers and none on
British shipping. To my mind, this
piesents a reason for changing the law.
unless tvs are to embark on a program
i of voting ship subsidies."
Those who oppose arbitration were
pleased ?Ith the ICnOX note. Senator
Fletcher, of Florida said- Secretary
Knox i-ertainlv is right in saying that
there has tieen no violation of the.
treaty to date, i do not favor the
arbitration of the toll question nor the
reiwal of the law. but if it should be?
come necessary, I shcuid be willing to i
1 have the xshjele oueetien passed upon \
by oiir own teas ramie C?gV/t '
Senator Townsend said: "I feel!
'now as I have feit at! ?he time thst the
Senate acted within its legal right
under the treaty. I object to sub- j
nutting the matter to arbitration, and
if it should reach the point where it
?*onid be necessary to refer the matter'
to The Hague tribunal I would in pre- !
feren.e repeal the law because I fear
serious complications might arise
.through arbitration "
May Befer It to Brjre.
There is some expectation in official
circles here that the British Foreign!
Offne will facilitate the conclusion
..f negotiations by refening Secretary'
Knox's note to Ambassador Bryce? with
instructions tha' **il! give him practi-1
cally a free hand in dealing directly
with the Sc. r< 'ar\ of Stale and Chand
Jer Andeison. the ? assnaelsOr of the de?
partment, who was instrumental in
fran.ing the American note, in the ef-i
foe. to reach a satisfactory conclusion.
Considerable speeu^tion exists as to
the probable course of the British
government respecting the reserva?
tions contained in Sir Fdward CJrey s
note touching the provisions of the foils
act. forbidding use of the canal by I
railroad-owned ships It is assumed
tha* the British Foreign Office has re- \
frained from defining its position in
this matter until the I'niter) s-a'-s
actually undertakes to exclude surh
vessels from the canal, when the issue j
, promptly will be made.
Besiy Hardly Noticed.
London. January XS --In the eaeite-'
ment caused by the debated in Parlia?
ment on woman suffrage and the Turk?
ish revolution the dsily newspapers
have hardly noticed the reply of Secre?
tary of State Knox to Oreat Britain's'
protest against the Panama Canal tolls
act.
The jSpe? tator prolest? against the.'
manner In which the British suggestion
for arbitration of the question at issue
has be?n met hy "a governmen' pro?
fessing solicitude for the cause ot arbi- '
t Iration. and says |t "rejoices that -he
American people are showing hy abunds
an tsigns that they ein not indorse thes
] view of their government."
strike is sh:rt-lived
Hundred Who Walk Out Return When
Peace Message Is Beeped.
Chicago. Ill . January 2* - -One hun?
dred garment worg?rs were out on
strike for two hours in the-a go t...
day The timely arrival of a ' tele?
gram from New York ?? mt peace was
In sojtht probably prevented eMss other
?orken? from joining the strikers and
sen' the MS hack to work.
It fas in fire West Side shops, where
the garment workers found New York
garments on fbeir tables 'hat the walk
out occurred After the clothing was
discovered the men left, basing "he .
action on an order given the locals
that they might strike when tr~y felt,
justified
debs is arrested
He t karge? Ii I? Atlssspt te Beta Ap?
peal te Bea?ea.
Terre Haute |nd fsnnarc M
Fugen? V l>eba si. ? ?? srid'd* e '
President of the ! rdtetf Stare? Woe
arrested here to-day on an Indictment
returned by * be Federal court, ehargirs
htm with obstructing lust tee He later
was released on SI.at" b?nd
The charges resulted from an expose of
alleged conditions in the Fort. i^v?,,.
worth prison written hy Debs for the!
Appeal to Reason The sjtatter was con?
sidered obscene bv t he Federal grand
Jury and action wee brought against
?h? edfors fr- ser.dfng ' hr.,;gh ? K
It is explained that Debs encouraged
the witassaes in thta nsee to leave the
.uiisdictioe of tb? Stats
"^rai hrsnds -h? -~?nt as an ef
fetf *a rsfca the Appeal te Reason
Suffrage Battle Now Is
Raging in House of
Commons. ?
BILL LIKELY TO
BE WITHDRAWN
Feeling Is General That Meas?
ure Will Be So Mutilated by
Amendments That Govern?
ment Will Not Push It to
Conclusion ? Harcourt
Makes Bitter Attack.
London. January 24.?The critical
stage in the forty-five-year struggle to
obtain votes for women a struggle
which was started in the House <>f
commons by John Stuart Mill iu
1*?7. was reached this afternoon.
Alfred Lyttelton immediately after
"question time" moved the amendment
to eliminate the word "male" from the
franchise reform bill. The mover s
arguments were along familiar line*.
He urged that the trend of recent legis?
lation was to call women into the coun?
sels of the nation. Already, he said,
women had been called to assist in
numerous departments.
Attacks III? Colleagues.
Lewis Harcourt. Secretary of State
for the Colonies,who nas not forgotten
the attempt made some months ago by
the *uffraiH;cttes to burn down his an?
cestral home a' Nunehum Hark, made
a bitter assault on wor an s suffrage arid
on his colleagues in he Cabinet. Sir
Edward Orey nad David Lloyd Oeorge
"The adoption of methods of viol
tgtsae, ' he urged, ' is an indication of the
type of mental balance we may expect
from women if they get the vote."
Mr. Harcourt averred that Sir Ed?
ward Orey and Uavid Lloyd Oeorge
were attempting to use the parliament
act to pass a proposal w*aJcll had never
been before the electors and which
would gravely imperil lhe stability of
that admirable amendment to the
British constitution.
"I am against any form of parliamen?
tary suffrage for women, on the ground
that it is bad for the State and bad for
the women themselves. I do not be?
lieve the majority of women want the
vot. If it were given them if would con?
tribute nothing to the happiness of
their homes or the safety of the coun-.
try
Mr. Harcourt maintained that if wo?
men were to be enfram hised the polu-y
of adult suffrage would be the only one
consistent with political hone*ty and
public justioe.
"Why does the chancellor of theex
chequer desire to exclude 1.000,000 work?
ing women ' he asked "Surely not
because t hey are no mi. I . domeetie ser?
vants. The chanceiloF of the exchequer
does not fear to take their pence for
ineuran e. Does he fear to take their
opinion?" ?
Replies to Harrourt.
I^ord Hugh Cecil said of the speech
by Mr. Harcourt:
"His antipathy ro the Orey amend?
ment suggests that he has been re- '.
cer.tly spanked or has never got over ;
tne indignity of being born of woman."
Lord Hugh characterized Mr. Har-'
court's speech as the most damaging he ?
ever heard against the present govern-;
meni.
-The government won the preliminary
skirmish on t h? bill last night. The
amendment proposed by Andrew Horar
Ut. the opposition leader, to reject
the Premiers time limitations in the
debate wa.- defeated.
At * o'clock the discussion was ad?
journed until Monday, when leaders
onboth sides are to be heard from.
The feeling was general in the lobbies
of the House that the government
would decide to withdraw the bill, in
view of the Speaker s recent ruling that
the , haracter of the measure would be
so changed by the amendments That
it would practically become a new bill.
Regarded as Bead.
London. January ii?The franchise
bill may be regarded as dead. and. with
it. the chance of woman suffrage being
dealt with until the next session of
Parliament. The only question is
whether the government will announce
the withdrawal of the bill before or
after the division on the amendment
of Sir Edward Orey, the foreign secre?
tary, eliminating the word "male" from
the bill
The spectacle of a Liberal minister.
I^wls Harcourt. Secretary of State for
the Colonies violently attacking his
colleague* yesterday for favoring wo?
man suffrage eomisels even the Liberal
'morning newspapers to confess that a
serious crisis ha* a-isen in the party.
These newspapers counsel the govern
merit to withdraw the hill because the
situation is so entangled that it will be
impossible to g?* a free vote on the
question of woman franchise
CLOTHES NO MATTER
Confederates Men Wear tniforms If
The> Wish to.
Philadelphia. January 24 - Partici?
pants in the proposed reunion com?
memorating th? fiftieth anniversary of
the bottle of OettysbOrg will decide
for themselves whether to appear :n
theit old uniforms, according to action
taker, to-day at the conference in
session here of those interested in the
proposed .?-iehretinn A resolution
atl duced by Col burroughs, of New
Jersey, reetritting fee display of uni?
form* and flags at the gathering was
withdra vn sfter opposition had been
manifested by delegates from some of
the Southern Ktatee.
Oorcrnnr Tener. of Pennsylvania. I
in addressing the assembled delr-gjc.-s
in behalf of the state commission
assured them that "all veterans will
b- ?welcome and nobody win l?rok a:
their clo-he*
Delegntee from twenty three Sta'e*
in< i i tmg many prominent veterans
free feoth the Vorth and South com -
missions of ? ..ngress and this st?-e
attended a feanquet to-night at tb*
Colon le?eetue
RENEWAL OF OUTBREAKS
Mine Oesrd? le tttrthe IMstrlrt fteb?
Jerted te Heat) Ptre.
Charleston, w Vs.. -'smeary 2* ?A
renewal of outbreaks in the trouble?
some cos I strike d lernet of Kanawbo
County oefwrred late to night when a
Cheaapenlre - r <1 Ost rta. -ii pae
min?
No pererje, was teUM-e"
k) I? bsMersd. The situation Ml g*4al .?
GARY KNEW ALL
ABOUT POOLING
Corey Flatly Contradicts
Testimony of Head of
Steel Corporation.
ADMITS REASON
HE QUIT TRUST
Question of Authority, and
Finance Committee Upheld
Gary, So He Stepped Down
and Out?Denies That
There Was Any
111 Feeling.
I ._ .
New York. January 24. -Participa?
tion of subsidiaries of the United States
Steel Corporation in |>ools organized
10 tlx price* was known to Judge Kibert
M. Oary. chairman of the corporation,
long before he gave ordeis that the
pools should be anoloshed. according
to William E. Corey, former president
of the corporation. Mr. Corey so tes?
tified to-day on cross-examination in
the government suit to dissolve the
combination under the Sherman anti?
trust law. The testimony preceded
an acknowledgment by Mr. Corey
that his resignation as president of the
corporation in into was the sequel of
a dispute between himself and Judge
Oary as to who was chief tn authority,
and that the finance committee of the
corporation had upheld Judge Hary.
If gave direct contradiction to testi?
mony of Chairman Clary before the
Stanley s'eel investigating committee
that with the exception of the "rail
< oinbtnation." which be said did not
fix prices, he had had no knowledge
of the existence of pools and had or?
dered them abolished as soon as they
had been brought to his attention.
This was in the latter part of 1904.
Knew All About Them.
Mr. Core.- swore to-day that -fudge
Oary knew about all the pools all the
time, hnceilfi he attended some of the
meetings." Although a meeting of
the plate and structural pool" in 1902
or 1908. was the only one at which he
could dislinctly remember that -fudge
'lary was present. Mr. Corey said, "he
was sure he was present at other
meetings ''
-"Are you sure that Judge Gary was
present at the structural meeting''"
asked C A. Severance, attorney for'
the corporation.
"Absolutely." answered Mr. Corey, j
enable ?o shake the testimony of the
witness. Mr. Severance held a brief
conf^rrpe* with his associate counsel.
You let? the h'teel Corporation with
eome ill-feejing loward Judge Oary,
didr. I you - ' asked Mr. Sev.-rance.
? We were not always in accord, but
I don't think it was ill feeling," re?
plied the witness. Mr. Corey then
acknowledged that there bad been a
uuestion as to whether he was chief
executive and that the finance commit?
tee had helped Judge Clary.
Mr. Corey could not be induced to?
day to alter his previous testimony that
the Tennessee Coal and Iron ( ompany
???? a steel rail competitor of the Steel
Corporation before it was taken over!
by the corporation during the panic
of 1907 with the sanction of President
Roosevelt He said he had opposed :
its acquisition on the ground that the
price was too high. John W. Gates
and others who controlled it had placed
? "nuisance value" on the properties,1
, he said, and it would have continued
as a competitor of the corporation. if
at had not been taken over.
Persists In Opinion.
Mr Corey also persisted to-day in;
his opinion that the price paid by the
Steel Corporation fir the iease of the
Oreat Northern ore lands was too1
high, although counsel for the Oreat
Northern ore trustees, defendants in
the suit, made every effort to refute his
testimony.
Rumors became current in Wall
Street to-day that the United Steel
Corporation intended voluntarily to
dissolve. These were denied by Judge
Oary. The chairman would not com?
ment on Mr. Corey s testimony.
GREAT REJOICING
Americans and Other Foreigners Hall
Arrival of Gunboat.
Washington. January 34.?The ex?
pected arrival of the American gunboat
Wheeling in Vera Cruz. Mexico, on
Sunday, has caused rejoicing among
Americans and other foreigners ss well
as among many of the better 'ass of
Mexicans, according to a dispatch 'o
the Stat? Department to-day from
Consul Canada.
Mr Canada says the Federal auth?
orities claim they have driven the rebels
awav from the railways into the mount
ains He reports that Oeneral Feli
PiaV who has beern a rpisoner at Vera
Crur. since the collapse of the revolu?
tion which he hesded. Ia?t mid night
taken under a heavy guard by special
train to Mexico City.
Rrigadicr Oeneral Ste?~sr. in com?
mand of the American fo-ces along
the Texas border, informed the War
Department to-day tha* the reinforce
ment of the Mesican federal army
by Tnn men raised the Federal troops b)
Jsur?r to I o*1 and removed anv danger ?
of ihe r-ity falling into the bands of the
rebels
MRS STUART BETTER
Recovers from Her Illness and No
Fear Is F.atertalned.
?Special fo the Timew.Dispatch >
Washington. January J? At ? late
hour to night reports from the rw-dence
of Mrs Mm' c S urtrt ie, ,n the
effect that she had so far recovered
trnm veste-day ? illness tha? there need
be no fear among ber friends as to her
condition at this time As a matter
of fact Mr Stuart told the Times
Dtsps'rh . orreeponden? to dar tha'
Mrs Stuart bad so far Improved that
he toiiH leave tc, night for Richmond.
Mrs ?*-t;art baa been spending the
wine- ,n Washington m, t?M Florida
Avenue P. II McO
M00ER ATE TARIFF PR0MISE0
Andre? n ?? ? I-aw TeHa Plan ef ( *
lessisis if trturned te Power.
F-dirtb.i'gi Hi iitsxsnd. January St. ? |
Hpeaking la ght s* e big I ntor.tet
meeting here Andrew Roesr l*aw leader
of the opposition In the House ,,. Con
men*, sold 'be I'niontets if ret tier ed to
power.' woii.d imposs? ? itoderate tariff
on n-snufw 'M'ed good* ?hieb would >se
lower then tbst ef any other country
and give the eoloi ??? n- '?r
?n< e pnastble wtthosrt tamponing new
food duties He said be even hoped
the Caps Uhr? wood he ehie to aholaxh
tbs seiet toe duties en fo^d.
Contradicts Garys Testimony
STRIKERS STORM
NEW YORK HOTELS
Bricks Are Thrown Through
Window?, and Guests and
Employes Attacked.
RIOTING IS GENERAL
Strike Spreads Rapidly, and
: May Torcr Closing of
Dining-Rooms.
New York, January *,4.? A aeries of
disturbance, occurred In Hie hotel
and restaurant district to-night, when
thousands of striking waiters and sym?
pathisers overran some of the princi?
pal streets and engaged In serious
rioting.
The rioting followed efforts by sev?
eral thousand employes to cripple the
service In a number of big hotels. Fall?
ing to tie up other establishments, the
riotous element* rarrlrd on a warfare
of jostling patrons, turning In false
alarms of fire and attacking waiters
who have not walked out and throwing
bricks through windows.
When the theatre audiences began
to pour forth on their way home the
disturbers were srill overflowing the
sidetwalk. Men and women in evening
clothes were forced into the streets
as idlers swept down town Many
rights resulted when escorts retalia- d
with fist*
The life of one proprietor. .1. B. !
Ragan. of the Hotel Knickerboc',.?
has l?een threatened, he said, to-night.
Hagar, has thrown a guard of sirt" po?
licemen around his hotel and announces
his intention of keeping rioting wait?rs
away from his doors. Hagar, yesterday
discharged his entire force of waiters,
having anticipated a strike, and hired
men in their places.
In the course of the disorder ton
striking waiters stormed th? Ritz
("erlton Hotel and swung one of th*
big revolving doors, from its sockets
in their rush Others from vantage
points, threw stones and succeeded in
breaking windows as high as the sixth
floor in the Carlton house apartments,
where Police Commissioner Waldo
has rooms
Pistols Are Fired.
Punng the attack several pistol
shots wer? fired by which side, in the
scMmmasjc was not apparent. As a re
sol" of the disturbance under hia window
Commissioner Waldo personally sum?
moned police reserves from the nearest
station house.
Home of the ho'el and restaurant
managers, alarmed at the trend of the
nights events, said they anticipated
a-xlng Sheriff Harburger to call out
hie I ?? deputies to stop the riots The
more agitated among them added that ,
they sere considering a' call on Oov
ernor Hulzer for milltre protec'ton. It ;
wa? considered bv most of those con?
cerned, however, that the police were
rfole to cope with the situation Amopg
? .ght's strikes were Jon waiters and
nthe-- employes at the N'ew Hotel M? -
Alpin The dining room force at the
Tsn'U-third Street branch of the*
Young Men's ''hristien Asaocietton
also mined the strike Among rxtany
naiaini* hurl to-night was f>ominick
i.e- ??*?? a cook, said to be on strike
I sonars was attacked in the riot and '
left lying in the gutter III? avu1' was
fractured end he is in a serious con -
Mat < lose IBeleg-Kenms.
The strike spread to-da.. end n??rly
one-quarter of tha more imporran' ee
? ebltebmenfe sre affected Home of
: he emalle- restaurants were forced
... *>,'? -ci?'?! ho'ei proprietors
mir*!* have to discontinue their din
ing room servke N'eeriv J ens *sit
era cooks end kt'ehen helpers. >t t?
r.t.n.ated. are out
The Hotel Workers I'nkin made na
declaration of ear this afternoon in
n statement reciting the striker* d
n-ani" and declaring ,haf unless they
Msmravs of the Ho'el Men * \seo
eistion *eld th*v hsd me? th* em
ploy a* more then self way and would
i.tioutd ?. a sieovsd Taca
NO SUCH THING
AS HONEY TRUST
That Is Set Forth as Emphatic
Belief of Morgan
& Co.
FINANCIAL PROBE CLOSES
It Has Gone as Far as Pos?
sible Unftef Present
Law???
Washington. January 34.? Acoepting
as an argument a lengthy statement
denying the existence of a money trust
and charging the co-operation among
financial Interests to "rhe weak bank?
ing law", framed by Henry P. Davtsorv,
of J. 1'. Morgan A Co., the House
money trust committee tto-day closed
; for the time being its financial probe.
The statement of Mr Davison. pre?
sented by him as he left the witness
stand, was an analytical argument based
on the tables and charts presented to the
committee, "purporting to show control
of fii.000.000.ono of resources by ISO direc
tpr'r '
The statement denied this conclusion,
and set forth specifically that the firm of
Morgan A Co "believe* that there is
no such thing, either in form or in fact,
as a money trust." The committee did
not allow the statement to go Into the
record as testimony, but et an execu?
tive meeting voted to allow it to be
recorded as an 'argument. "
Can't Shake HI* Position.
Mr. Daeison differed with Mr.
Intermyer. counsel for the commrree.
in his assertion as to the concentration
and control of money and credit, and
the lawyer was unable to shake the po?
sition of the financier.
James J. Hill, railroad pioneer of
the Northwest, followed Mr. Davison
on the stand. He was examined briefly
as to hi* affiliations with various banks
and ratlroada.
Robert Windsor, of the firm of
Kidder. Peabody A Company, and
(lardner M I.ane. of I,ee Higginson A
Company, both of Boston, were ex?
amined as to the participa*ion of their
concern* with J. P. Morgan A Com?
pany, the First National Rank, the
National city Rank and other New
Yotk financial I Swill sliogs. in the
marketing of securities.
Francis I. Ilm? president of the First
National Bsnk of New York was the
iast witness before the committee
Mr Hme was questioned as to the
practice sf hi* bank. Morgan A Com?
pany and the National City. In handling
.lomtly issue* of stock* and bond* II?
said that parti, tpatlon in bonda Issued
in this fashion were usually accorded
to the banks in which he and other
members of the issuing firms were
interested He saw no ojheetion. he
seid, to ..iflcer* of -h*we banks under?
writing a por'ion - f the participation
s> corded 'heir banks Mr. Hlne de?
clared he would not approve a law en?
forcing the publicity of bank assets or
the publicity of benk sfockholders
To Consider Report
The committee will begin within a
week consideration of its report which
wtll recommend . hange? in. fhe national
banking law and legal control of veriou?
finances' ager ie?
Mr ' ntermyer said to night the
in vest Iga'ion p? orginalK planned had
gone as fa' a* i- tould under -he
p-eeer.t law*, hut that an effort would
be made later to onntlnie It
chairmen Puln and Mr I'n'ermver
will make arrangements fo. the ex
amtnaMon of William Rockefeller Mr.
I'ntermver will open negotiations ir.
N'ew York to-morrow with lohn p
Harter, counsel for Mr Rockefeller
wi?h a view to having a pr.iste ea
animation conducted ri' week
ARMISTICE ARRANGED
Tersa? ef Peeee te M'.i o TS .11 Be
Discussed Infnrmsll
El ??-'? i ex let ar M I i
tetwe of five day* tu per mi* r he tnf
dSaVSBeston of Mexican peace tern
-.
11 he a metrber of tee f,
FINAL OUTCOME"
STILL R DOUBH
War Is Complicated by
Revolution in Con?
stantinople.
NEWr GOVERNMENT
HOPES FOR PEACE
Young Turks Determined to
Fight, However, Rather Than
Yield Up Their Holy City.
Official Version of Nazim
Pasha's Death Says It
Was Unintentional.
NEW TURKISH CABINET.
Constantinople, January 24. Tha
new Turkish Cabinet Is constituted
as follows:
Grand Visier and Minister of
TTar. Msbaoud Shefket Paaha.
President of Council of State,
Said Haiim.
Interior. Hadji Adll.
Foreign Affairs temporary Mukb
tar Bey.
Marine, Tsehuruksula Mahmoud.
Justice, Ibrahim Pasha.
Finance. Bifaat Bey.
Public Works. Batiarta Effendi.
Pious Foundations, Halrl Pasha.
Agriculture, Djelal Effendi.
Post*. Oskan Bey.
Public Instruction. Shukrl Pasha
London. January J4.? Some days
ust elapse before the situation aris?
ing from the revolution in Constanti?
nople becomes clear. As far as may?
be judged, there is no intention on the
part of the new Turkish government
to force matters or to resume hos?
tilities if any reasonsbie compromise
with the Balkan allies is possible.
A dispatch from Constantinople
to'-night. says the Council of Ministers
sat to-day to discuss the reply it will
make to the note rf the powers, and it
is believed this reply, while insisting:
on the retention of Adrisnople by Tur
i key. will point to Thursday s demon?
stration as a real manifestation of the
national will.
All Decline Place.
The new government. Is finding dif?
ficulty in filling the post, of Foreign
Minister. The portfolio has been
offered to several of the Turkish am
' bassadors abroad, but thus far all have
declined. I'ntil the ministry is rom
;i!"'".i by the appointment of a Sheik
( '-Islam and a Foreign Minister it la
probable that no definite steps will be
taken. Developments in the situation
are awaited throughout Kurope with
the greatest concern, as danger might
arise through active intervention by
Russia
The Balkan delegates to the peace
. conference in London show no desire
! for precipitate action. Thev have
accepted the advice of the ambassadors
I of the powers to await the reply of the
new Turkish government to the am
i baseadors' note before forming any
resolution as ro rheir future procedure.
Opinion among the delegates is greatly
divided. Some maintain it is useless
to wait longer, in view of developments
at Constantinople, which are considered
eloquent proof of the attitude the new
i ministry intends to take. Others take
J the view that it is Impossible for Knver
' Bey to he taken seriously.
In addition, they argue that the
Young Turks, who lost power owing to
the aboslute un preparedness of the
country tinder their regime in the wee
with Italy, cannot now have the sup?
port of a majority of the people, as the
same unpreparedness for which they
were responsible has been further
demonstrated to exist in the war with
the Ralkan allies.
Think It Pity to Walt
Maturallv the Young Turks some of
the delegates-, say. have worked very
hard to regain power. Their activity
has been especially marked in the
army, but It is not believed the bulk
i of the army is ready to support them,
j and these delegates think it is not im
! possible that, a counter-revolution will
I undo whatever was achieved hy tha
Young Turks Thursday. Those of
the delegates who do not think it wise
to wait longer say they consider it a
pitv to let the present opportunity pass
w:-ho :t giving Turkey a blow, taking
advantage of the confusion ensuing
by reason of the revoluyon in con
' stanttnople
As a whole, however, the allies im
itend. if poestble. to watt fo' furkey's
reply to the powers, and if it is unsetia
factory. to present an ultimatum to the
Turkish delegates demanding a cate?
gorical answer concerning the disposi?
tion of Adrtanople and the \egean
Islands Failing to obtain satisfaction,
the armistice will then be denounced
and hostilities resumed The Turkish
delegation to-night still was without
instructions from Constantinople. It
find? itself In an embarrassing posi?
tion, as Recbad Pasha and Selih Bey
are old Turks and Osnis" N atrtml
Pasha, the other deleg?'?. is a Young
Turk, \~aximi. who also i? ambassssdee -.
to Oermany says be h?p?? 1 ig in?j 32
will not abandon Turkey to the mercy
'of the powers a? this time as the near
rr.tnistr-. contains strong pro-GenavBaT- i
elements
Hew MastSa Pasha Ttas Killed.
Cons'an-inopte. January J4 N'estm
Pasha the commander of the TurkisB
am -' e ed h ? d?a-h wound wbi's
expostulating with a crowd of dc
?trstor* for having hes-ome em hi
m a conflict at the Orand Vizh
The orectal version of tee affair, waist,
is ?ermed a rr<ret?ahle inctdesxt."
was is* led to ugh
When 'he den, one Ira tors. \\ says,,
headed bv F.nver Bev "Oe of Mbe
! aders of the Young Tur
nti t? t he < >rand Visier
ig hts revolver, tred a t
Tee atde.de camp of
also fired at tr- r< w
striking M e h in *d NedJI

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