Newspaper Page Text
r. w; ^||KH|snrapBp^
THE TIHE3 KOUNDE1) 1<M
THE D1HVATCH FOUNUKU 1?M.
WHOLE NUMBER, 19,534.
RICHMOND, VA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 34,1913.
THE WEATHER TO-DAY?tu?t<leA
PRICE TWO CENTS
SllttS OF LIVES ;
LOST IN BLIZZARD i
ON GREAT LAKES!
At Least Ten Ships De-!
stroyed and Others i
WILL BE HEAVY)
Each Hour Adds to Toll of Dis- |
aeters During Sunday's Storm, j
Bodies of Sailors From Six
Vessels Found on Shores,
and Wreckage Is
Cleveland, O., November IS.?That at
least ten ships and 1 C7 liven were lost
in the blizzard that enveloped the j
Great Lakes from Sunday until Tues
day 1b Indicated In the compilation to- I
day of reports received here.
In addition twenty-one other vessels ?
v ore partially or wholly destroyed,
their crewH escaping. The financial
loss will amount to f3.000,000.
I.tat of Lost Vtsarlt.
The list of loHt vessels and their dead
1h apportioned as follows:
John A. )lc(ifnn, of Cleveltind. crerr
of tnmtjr-rlghti lost Bomtnhcrc off
Snmta. OnU In l<nke Huron.
Charlt* N. Price, of Cleveland, ptmt
of twrntjr-?l(5ht| off Goderlrh, Ont, Id
Jatnm ('arrnlhfni, of Toronto, crtn
of tnfDt)-0vc| off Grand llend, On(., fu
llfglaa. Toronto, crrn of lirtnl j-|
t-apnlr.ed In Lake Huron.
Wnford, Toronto, crpw of trrrntr;
believed to have collided rrlth HrKlnn
Leineld, Sault S(f. Mnrle, Out., ?*rc*r
of llftcrnt rrrecked on AnKiti Inlnnd,
I'ljmoolh, Mrnonilnrfi >11011., crrw of
Nrvfni mink of)' St. Martln'a Inland,
Lake >1 Ir-hlgan.
l.iKhtnlilp So. S2, orrir of nix; aank
.M, l-\ Dnttern, MlliTRukrf, rrcw of
Ptteeni believed foundered in Lake .Su
William XottliiKhnin, Cleveland, three
of crew of tnentr-Avr mlnnitiKj ivreck
eil iii-itr Sand Inland, l.ake Superior.
Kind .Not In Sight.
I'oi l Huron, Mich, November 13.?
Kai.h hour to-day added to the toll of
disaster on Lake Huron during last
Sudnay's alorm, and to-night the end
was not In sight. liodlcs of sailors of
Ave and, perhaps, nix vessel* have been
fouml on the shores of the lake; wreck
age from two other boats still missing
Was cai't up by the sea, and no tracu
lia<l been found *? f two vessels or their
crews. totallMK more than forty men.
Never In maritime history has Luko
Huron been th?* sreno of such aucces- ?
Mon of th? disaster.? Conservative es
timates of the loss of lives fix the to- j
tal at 1 f>0 at l?-n?t. The damage to
vnssels and cargoes will bo. several ru 11
Hi iib of dollars.
Lying In various morgues itlong th??
Canadian shores are bodies of sailors
from tho steamers James Carruthers,
Hegina; John A. McOean, Wexford, and
Charles S. Price. It is practically cer
tain those vessels went down with all ?
on board. There are also a number of
unidentified bodies. Perhaps these
were of sailors on the unidentified
fr"lghter. which lies bottom side tip
In Lake Huron, thirteen miles north
<?f here. Many still think she is the
Hegina; others still cling to the theory
t'nat she collided with the Itegina and
Hi- latter Bank.
Wreckage Cnst Ashore.
Wreckage of the steamers Argus and
Hydru3 has been cast ashore. Neither
of these boats has boen heard from
elnce the storm swept the lakes. Tho ,
freighter If-.aao M. Scott Is also missing. !
No wreckage from It has been found;
no bodies of ItB sailors have been wash- i
This afternoon Captain Ely. of the
tug Bamla City, reported that he had
*U:hied the w-eck of an unidentified
steamer near Port Austin. She is be
lieved to be a total loss.
Kog and a heavy sea to-day pre
vented marine men from mnklng a
fourth attempt to learn the namo of
tlie overturned freighter which, toss
ing helplessly in a rough lake, has be
come r serious menace to navigation.
Greatest among to-day's tragedies
was the confirmation of the loss of the
steamer Jcvhn A. McGean, a 423-foot
freighter. Twenty-eight bodies of her
crew have been washed ashore. The 1
steamer Crawford, badly damaged In j
the Btorm on Lake Superior, passed
down to-daj on her way to Toledo for I
lepaira. Marine men here estimated j
hoi damage at $70,000.
Thirty Uvea Ileported Lost.
Marquette, Mich., November 13.-?j
Thirty lives arc reported lost In tho !
wreck of the steamer Henry P.. Smith, j
of Cleveland, In Lake Superior, near
this city. One body has been washed
ashore, and the ship's name was ob
tained from wreckage picked up on
Cm l>rach Tho Smith Is owned by tho
1 lawgood-Avery Trnnsit Line.
. Steamer la Safe.
Detroit, Mich., November 13.?Tho j
steamer Midland Queen, reported miss- !
ing to-day, is safe in Montreal, accord- j
lug to a telegram from L. A. W. Do- i
herty, of Toronto, manager of the ,
steamship line who owja tho vessel. j
Ilody Wanked Anhore.
Harbor Beach, Mich., November, 13.?
Among tho trajflo relics of the sea,
washed ashore by Sunday's storm on
Lake Huron, wns wreckago and a body
believed to be from 'the tug Search
light, lost off the port live years ago.
Tho sinking of tho Searchlight with
nil of her crow was a great lake's
Blown Oot of C'onrae.
Savannah, Ga., November 13.?Bat
tered by stormn and with her supply
of food andx fuel practically exhaust
ed! tho Gorman steamer Hohenfelds
arrived horn to-day from Hamburg,
eleven days overdue. Tho last ton of
coal on the vossel was used In steam
. Ing up the Savannah Klvor. Tho men
1> had been living on half rations for
daya, and not a loaf of bread was
*" (Continued On Sooond Page.) """
THREATENS DIVORCE ACTION
Wife of Secuud Hon uf KIdc Nlcholaa
ItrturnN to Kuther'n Ilonie.
ISpoclal Cable to The TImes-DlKptirch.l
Paris, November 13.?Tlio threatened ?
overthrow of King Nicholas of Monte
ncxro will rocelve added Impetus when
Princess Nathalie, daughter of Duke
Constantino of Russia, begins her suit
for divorce against Prince Mlrko. of
Montenegro, second son of King Nlch
oIrh. The princess complaints that her
husband "lacks stability In his affec
tions," and she has left htm anil re
turned to hor father's homo. She has
announced that she will not live with
I'rlnce Mlrko again, and is now con
sldorliiK action for divorce. In this
she 1ms tho support of her family, as i
well as prominent members of the j
Iflng Nicholas la doing all in hla
f>owor to dissuade tho prlnceess from ;
jrlnglng the divorce action, hlH main
objoctlon, as announced, being that an
Crown I'rlnce Danoll has no children
I'rlnce Mlrko will one (lay occupy th?>
Montenegrin throne. However. tho
real reason for thw monarch's opposi
tion Is that the royal family Is in ex- '
trernely bad standing, owing to the
falluro of tho King to gain anything '
by his defiant/stand during tho iialkan
War. and on account of the recent
exposure of stock exchange deals. In
which King Nicholas was heavily In
volved. A political overthrow Is
threatened, and the monarch does not j
wish to give his people further in
DIFFICULTY CLEARED UP
Durenu TCxplnloa One Section of Income '
Tax I,n tt.
Washington, November 13.?Internal
revenue officials this afternoon cleared
up one of the 'difficulties In the way j
of a clear comprehension of the income .
tax law among foreign Investment
brokers and banks, in regard to tho
procedure necessary in the cane of an
alien who holds Investments In Ainer- I
In a circular letter to collectors tho ?
bureau polntB out that while coupons
or orders for registered lntereut pay
able In the t"nit?-d States representing
Interest on bonds owned by nonresi
dent aliens must be accompanied by a
certificate to this effect, the certificate
may be signed either by the owner or
in his behalf by a reputable bank or ,
In the opinion of Treasury officials
this explanation may do much to
lighten the troubles of European In- ]
vectors and clear a situation which
foreign financiers are quoted as saying
would lend to a falling off In alien '
Investments In American stocks.
HINTS AT VIOLATION OF LAW
Senator AnUs lnvrntlgntlou of Tele
(Special to Tlio Times-Dispatch.]
Washington. November 13.?Th<? Son- ]
ate to-day made a searching Investi
gation of the Chesapeake and Potomac
IV].phone Company, which supplies
Washington and adjacent territory
with telephone service.
Senator Norrls, of Nebraska, father
of tlie resolution providing for the In
quiry, hinted 'at violation of the Slier
man antitrust act.
"The local phone company is doing
business under a charter granted in
New York," said Norrls. "Its stock is
owned by another corporation, whose
stock in turn is owned bv still another
corporation. Then, too, the Chesapeake
ow j.s the stock of several other com
panies. It is a perfect mass of cor- ]
EUGENICS WILL BEGGED ,
Convention to Study (lucMtlon of Re
duction of Infant Mortnllt).
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
Washington. Nov'embor 13.?Notable !
experts on the care of infants from
all sections of the country arrived in
town to-day as delegates to the Con
vention of the American Association
for the Studv and Prevention of Infant
Mortality. Tlie convention will open I
to-morrow and continue for four days. 1
President Wilson will receive the dele
gates. The principal topic of the con
vention will be tlie reduction of Infant
mortality In American cities.
Eugenics will be urged by several
speakers as a precaution. Miss Har
riet I.. l,<-t t, a celebrated nuire of
Cleveland, O., will be in charge of to
morrow's opening session.
CO-OPERATION IS SOUGHT
I'edernl and S'tnte Representative* to j
DIsciikn Food nnd Unit" Act.
Washington, November 13.?Prac- 1
ticiil methods of co-operation between J
Federal and Slate food, dairy and drug !
authorities will be discussed to-inor
row at a conference at the Department
of Agriculture. Seventy officials, rep
resenting forty States, the District of
Columbia and Porto Hico, have accept- j
ed Secretary Houston's invitation to i
Secretary Houston hopes to devise >
means for placing Federal experts at j
the disposal of States unable to em
ploy such service. On the other hand,
the State authorities will lu? asked to
assist the national government In dis
covering interstate shipments in viola
tion of tlie Federal law.
LACK OF TILLERS OF SOIL
Given as Reason for Present High Cost 1
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Washington. November 13.?The pres- .
ent-day high cost of living was traced |
to-day to a lack of tillers of the soil i
In an address before the American !
Association of Farmers' Institutes, by j
Professor J. W. Kennedy, of the Iowa !
State College of Agriculture.
Professor Kennedy stated that since j
1SOO cities and towns bad gained three j
Inhabitants to the rural districts' one. |
Ninety per cent of the population in t
1800 was farmers, as against 33 per j
cent to-day. This decrease in farmers J
and tho consequent decrease In farm j
production has caused advance in i
FREAK VOTE IS CAST
Cill/eii Wants Tlmvr for District At
torney mid Hlr?. I'nnkhumt for Sheriff.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
New York, November 13.?For dis
trict attorney?Harry K. Thaw.
For sheriff?Mrs. Pankhurst.
That was the way one cltlzon of New i
York expressed his right of franchise
in the last election. Tho tally sheet
does not show how tho remainder of
the ticket was voted. All that is known
is that tho admirer of tlie Thaw-Pank
hurst combination lives somewhere In
the Twenty-third Assembly District.
The freak vote carne to the attention i
of the board of county canvassers,
which to-day was in session in tho
aldermanlc chamber of tho City Hall.
URGES "NAVAL HOLIDAY"
Hensley Chnmptonw Diigllnli Idcn lit
Speech lleforc House.
[Special to Tho Tlmos-Dispatch.]
Washington. November 13.?Repre
sentative Hetisley, of Missouri, to-day
championed tho English Idea of a
"naval holiday," during which no bat
tleships are to bo built.
"Tho Congress of the United States
ought to enter with other nations of
tho world In a peace pact," said Hens
ley In an address before the House.
"The naval holiday plan advanced by
England through her First I>ord of the
Admiralty, might well bo adopted to
GREETED BY M0R0 CHIEFS
Harrison Petitioned to Maintain filles
heur.cr In OBlee. '
Manila, November 13.?Governor
General Francis Burton Harrison on
his arrival to-day at Camp Overton,
Mindanao, was greetod by seventy Moro
chieftains In gala costumes. Thoy
petitioned him to maintain in office the
American District Governor of Lanao,
Malor Henry Gllesheur.er, of tho con
stabulary. In his reply Governor-Gen
eral Harrison said he would contlnuo
tho system of American district and
provincial governor^. #
Three Crowded Cars
Plunge Down Em
ACCIDENT CAUSED j
BY BROKEN RAIL
Disaster on Central of Georgia i
Railway Occurs Near Eufaula, '
Where Suffering Survivors Are
Taken for Treatment?Homes
at Clayton Turned Into
Eufaula. Ala.. November 13.?Thirteon j
persons wer? klllod and more than a
hundred Injured, some of thern fatally, i
early to-day, when three coacnes of a
Central of Ooorjfla paHsengor train '
left tho rails at a point seventeen miles
south of hero and plunged down a
steep embankment. The train, which
consisted of flvo earn crowded with ex-'
ourBionlMs. wan on route from Ozark., '
Ala., to Kufaula, where a fair la l>o- j
The Identified dead are:
I'omp Ontney, nRrd ilxfjr, Clapton,
Monroe Kloyd. nKfd Klxty, Cla-rtcm,
Mis* Donate Ilrock, aped eighteen.
Son of Curb Iloll. Clayton, Ala.
Mlns Annie Wilklnnon, Clio, Ala. !
Mra. Wilbur McLean, Clio, Ala.
I.old flrock, Olltt, Ala.
Mm. Alto A ilnmH, Kin mvllle, Ala.
Zack I'i'ak, Clayton, Aln.
Maude MrHnr, nrifrn, Clio, Ala.
Ilrnnn, nruro, Clio, Ala.
f-mn L'ndervrood, nrKro, Clayton, Ala.
John Glover, Clio, Aln.
The fatally injured were:
Wash Mcftae, Clio, Ala.
I/ennie Frier, ne?rro, Clio. Ala.
Mrs. J. \\\ Kendrlck, Clayton, Ala.
Irene Houndtree, age two ' years,
Albert Lewis, Clio, Ala.
William Teal, Clio, Ala.
Miss Laura Wllkerson, Clio. Ala.
Among those who escaped with minor
injuries was Jefferson D. Clayton, a
wealth yAlabamalan and brother' of
Lnit.-?d States Representative Henry D
Clayton, of this State.
Among the Injured were:
Sheriff Teal, and Will Teal, Clayton.
? ?Ir3" M' Mc011vHiy, Clayton, Ala.;
. T? I nni1 w,rp' Clayton. Ala.; An
drew Teal, Clio, Ala.; Airs. Fannie Mc
rae. Clio, Ala.; Herman McRae, Louis
ville, Ala.; J. M. Wilson, Fufaula, Ala.; 1
Henry Johncon. Clayton, Ala.
A broken rail is said to have been
the cause of the Accident. As tho
crowded excursion train rounded
a. curve, the threo cars at the rear,
literally packed with passengers, sud
denly left the track and, breaking away
from the others, dashed down the steep
embankment. The wrecked coaches
were practically demolished.
Occupants of tho two coaches, which
remained on the rails immediately bent
their efforts to rescuing the hundreds
caught In the t tngled wreckage. Word
of the disaster quickly reached Clay
ton, Ala., threo miles away, and re
lief trains bearing surgeons and nurses
were quickly dispatched from Ozark !
an I F.ufaula, where most of the dead
and injured later were taken.
I'hynlclnnn Hnrry to Scene.
Many of the victims were cared for
at Clayton, where the citizens turned !
their residences Into emergency hos- '
pi tain. Rvery physician within a
radius of many miles hurried to the 1
scene of the wreck.
Hocauso of the isolation of the place
where the wreck occurred ldentifica- 1
tion of the dead and wounded was slow, j
Not until to-night were tho names of
a majority of those killed known with !
To-night many of the Injured were i
brought here from Clayton, those suf- ,
ferlrg moat being rushed to local hos- i
Pltals by a special train. A majority ;
of the Injured sustained painful
scratches and bruises from splintered !
woodwork and cuts from flying glass.
There were inany. however, who suf- j
feied broken bones and similar in
juries of a dangerous nature.
Railroad officials to-night issued a
statement here in which they ascribed 1
tHe. wreck to a broken rail.
Three Killed In Wreck,
Wooster. 0.. November 13.?Throe j
persons wero killed xnd a dozen in
jured, ono probably fatally, when east- !
bound Pennsylvania train. No. 52. was i
wrecked four miles west of hero to- I
" ft1'*,- ',hu Passenger train was de
railed, falling on another track In tho i
path of the freight train, and the sec- I
ond accident caused the fatalities;.
The engine and tender and baggage :
cars leaped the track under tho viaduct i
where the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad !
crossed the Pennsylvania. The panic
stricken passengers rushed out of tho
train into the path of a westbound
1 relght and two of them wore killed.
Lngineer (.'. M. Crease was so severe- I
ly scalded that it is feared h>i may die. ;
P ireman Gascoifrno unci Express Mos- '
sengre Deniareat also were seriously I
Strange Wreck of Tralu.
.Toliet, 111., November 13.?Kunning
forty miles an hour, a Santa Fe train,
carrying many passengers, ran through
an open switch in .Toilet to-day, but
outside of slight inluries to tho en
gineer when the eng'no plunged thirty \
feet to tho street below, no one was i
hurt. Tlie first coach alighted on top I
of the engine and retained Its balance
Odlclals pronounced it the strangest
wreck In the road's history.
PAYS FOR BOXING LESSONS
Mltchel Film Kiptimc Account of
New York, November 13.?Two hun
dred and seventy dollars for boxing
lessons and a course In physical train
ing is the largest item contained in tho
campaign expense account of Mayor
oloct John Purroy Mitchel, tiled to-day.
Tho memorandum does not state why
Mr. Mltchel thought it necessary to
learn how to box.
Revenue Cutter Sails With Supplies
for Alnikan Village*.
Seattle. Wash., November 18.?Tho
revenue cutter Tahoma sailed for
Kodlak Tsland to-day with medical and
other supplies for tho villages whore
Indians havo boon stricken by measles.
Two hundred and llfty cases and thir
teen deaths have tbcen reported, and
tho Governor of Alaska appealed to tho
Federal government far assistance.
FORCED TO WALL
H. B. Hollins & Co., New
York Banking House,
IN FEDERAL COURT
Liabilities Estimated at $5,000,
000, With Assets, Mostly Bank
Loans, of From $2,500,000 to
$3,000,000 ? Morgan and
Vanderbilt Once Iden
tified With Concern.
New York, November 13.?The fail
ure of II. Ll. Hollins & Co., an old es
tablished banklnK und brokerage
house, with international1 connection.1*,
was announced simultaneously to-day
on the Slock Exchange and In the
United States District Court. An In
voluntary petition in bankruptcy
against the Arm had been filed in tho
court. Inabilities are estimated at
55,000,000, With asst-t;, mostly hank
loans, of from $'-'.500,000 to $3,000,000.
The firm was established over twenty
years ago, but recently underwent sev
eral changes in personnel. Harry 13.
Hollins, the perilor member, was a busi
ness associate of the lata J. J'. Morgan.
William K. Vanderbilt also was at
one time Identified with the firm In
outside enterprises, Mr. Ilolllns'a part
ners JncluVle Briton N. Buscli, the board
member, and Walter Kutzleb. for sev
eral years the manager in ihls country
i of the ltusso-Chineso Dank.
According to the firm's lawyers, the
failure was precipitated by the with
drawal of Home large deposits, which
seriously reduced Its working capital.
At one tinie Hollins A. Co. had exten
sive Interests In Mexico, and repre
sented in tills country Uie National
Bank of Mexico, and the International
Mortgage Bank, or Mexico City. These
connections were severed several years
ago. Tho firm also was interested in
some of tiie former subsidiaries of the
American Tobacco Company, including
the Havana Tobacco Company.
Hollins & Co. participated In the
preliminary negotiations of tho so
called six-power group of bankers
which several months ago contein
> plated the Issuance of a largo loan to
tho Chinese government.
Beginning of Dinicaltiea.
The difficulties of tho flrrn are be
, lleved to date back to tho panic of
I 190?, at which time it was burdened
J with a number of unprofitable proper
( ties. Including the Cincinnati, Hamilton
; and Dayton and Pere Marquetto Hall
roads and the Chicago Hallways Com
pany. Tho railroad properties] were
later taken over by J. P. Morgan & Co.
On the Stock Exchange It was under
stood that the firm had closed out its
few remaining contracts or commit
ments a few days ago. Some of tho
recent liquidation In certain high
class securities is believed to have been
for the Arm's account. Its principal
banks were the Hanover National and
the Bank of the Manhattan Company.
These Institutions are said to be fully
secured, as also aro some other banks
which are supposed to have made loans
to the insolvent firm. All told, tho
rtt m s bn nk loans are said to aggre
gate between $3,000,000 and $4.000.o00.
Harry B. Hollins is a director In
numerous financial and Industrial in
stitutions, Im-luding the Equitable
Trust Company and the International
Steam Pump Company, and is promi
nent in social circles.
NEARS $2,300,000 MARK
Nearly *100,OOO Contributed Durlnjr I>nT
In 1. .11. C. A.-Y. \V. C. A. < ampalgn.
[Special to The Tlmds- Dispatch. J
New lurk, November IS.?Tho total
amount collected to date, in tho cam
paign of the Y: W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A
*?/?S4.000,000 is 52.275,534, of which
&'i 7v Ta9 reported to-day. William
?ar,.P?2Pe donated $25,000; Tlffanv A
Co., $5,000; Charles W. Harness. $4,000.
and \ li,verlt Macy. $2,500. One thou
sand dollar donors were K. C. Converse
Mr. and Mrs Herbert Satterlee. Fred
erick A. \\ a 1 lace, Mrs. Herman Armour,
J. lu. Aldred, Dr. E. T. Roberts, Mrs.
J. Stewart White, Mrs. Sunlevy Mil
bank and Mr. nnd Mrs. Stephen Baker
An anonymous gift of $25,000 wus
announced by Oeorgo W. Perkins,
chairman of tho oxecutivo committee.
G0ETHALS NOT TO RETIRE
Oil Term* of Closest Friendship With
M llxnn A (IminlM trn tion.
\v ashington, November 13.?Colonel
rge \\. (loethals, chief engineer
of ther Panama Canal, is not. to retire
as has been reported recently. On tho
contrary, he Is on terms of the closest
friendship with President Wilson. Sec
r^t,l!'y. Garrison and the Washington
administration. This was made p\aln
to-day by President Wilson himself
The President had expected to visit
the Canal Zone last summer before tho
water was let Into the ditch, but legis
lative developments in Washington
prevented. He let It bo known to-day
that he say no particular occasion for a
visit now until January, 1P15, when the
ceremony of opening tho canal Is
ROOSEVELT ON TRIP
Assistant Secretary of the Navy I.rnven
Washington, D. C., November 13.?
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt of tho
Navy left to-day for a week's tlrp to
tho South. On Saturday ho will in
spect the New Orleans Navy Yard. He
will spend Sunday in Blfoxl, Miss.,
going on Monday to Pensacola to ln
BPect the naval reservation there
which has been proposed ns a site for
an advanced naval base. Mr. Roose
velt will speak at a banquet in Bruns
wick, CJa., next Tuesday evening
There Are Only
More Shopping Days
No Obstacles Are to Be*
Thrown in Way of
: WILL DISSENT ON
On Matters of Mere Detail There
May Be Unanimous Expression '
by Committee to Senate, and
Disputes of Fundamental
Importance Will Be
Carried to Floor.
i jfpti'lal to The Tlmes-Dlflpatch.] I
i "V\ ashington, November 13?Two'
rival ramps worked all day on currency ;
legislation. Six Democrats met In the!
rooms of Senator Mollis and applied ,
themselves to the reconstruction of In
numerable details. rive Republicans!
i and Senator Hitchcock occupied the'
Krcrtt room of the Currency Committee i
ami remained until 6 v clock whipping :
; their measure into final shape. j
Hoth factions are agreed that there 1
Shall be a report to Senate. Xo ob- !
."tacleH nre to i,e thrown in the wav.i
I lie bill will reach that body with dls-i
j sentlng reports, however, for the ut
most strength ol the Democrats will
b? the six votes of Senators Owen
,n iTm' Heed. IJonierene. Shafroth
mifi ,M ,A fu" n,,'etlnK Of the com-:
mlttee will be hold on Saturdav i
thatn|nt0|ri ?<'G?rman to-night stated '
that In hts judgment the currency 1,111
Would not KO to the Senate until next
u fT ?'? , That wl" bR November 20.
f.i', ? n,nc vvorking days or the spe- j
cial session remaining. 1
The two factions In the committee'
men!"oconc"*b,y "Hilt over the funda- !
mental questions that are vital to the
rrS:r?- of mere detail
thero may be a unanimous report to
iJ wh"ch th? lh,a WU1 bR lho vehicle1
n which the measure will travel on
the Senate! ^ the C?mml"e? into ;
Agreed On by DrmoeratR.
i r^!!1 ,^ei^ion'l, reserve banks I
Capital stocks to be supplied the
hanks and the reserve banks to ul
conUolled by the banks
I ru';t,u?rs.lhc co""",u" .t~k e
Notes authorized to he Issue* k- !
: redeemed by the reserve S t,? bo i
1 treasury n* gol A """"""'J
j. ..rims o?me'^ T^rsh?
The sections in the House bill r. I
J atlng to savings banks to be struck
So many protests have been received
against the action of the Democratic :
rmm.bers in providing that the notes'
j shall be redeemed by the reserve banks i
' t ? K?,d ?r lawful m?nev, that
the statement was made after ad
journment this afternoon that this I
S!,8 0n ,VVils ??l>' tentative ami
might be changed.
Continuea <Jold Standard.
T1,e Proviso as agreed upon Yes
terday was held to he a matter' of
great convenience to the reserve banks ,
ifn* in ?h ?ad van'age also of centre-;
I ing In the treasury at Washington a
j greater amount of gold. The ultimate !
i ledeniptlon of these notes In gold by'
! he treasury, which Is borrowed from,
the German system, advocates of this
plan say absolutely guarantees the
w.Vi !Uan.?? of thc KOld standard, not
nithstandlng criticism that the policy
of tho government in tills respect has j
, D.omocrat,c faction lias consld- I
0 forty-two pages of the 1)111 and I
expects to finish the remaining thirtv- '
?n"m0rr<iW'? Arnon* the chief mat- i
'is'>oso'l (,>f to-day were the pow- I
is of the Federal reserve board, and
? the conditions under which State banks '
, and trust companies may come Into tho
' system. Senator Heed, who has yield
ed on a number of important ques- I
t ons upon which he had tlrm convlc- !
"one, to-day told his associates he1
would not sign the report unless the I
l federal reserve board was given
.greater power over the management
;and control of the reserve banks than
it would have under tho ponding meas
; After a great deal of discussion this
(power was partially extended. The
| House bill -provides for a receivership
.for any regional reserve bank"that did
i not comply with the provisions of the
law. A, amended to-day. the Federal
board. In addition to tho power con
ferred to suspend a reservo bank Ib
'given mil authority to tako such bank
In charge and administer its affairs
during tho period of suspension. This
? U was argued, would ho better both for
, the government ami the bank than the
SRSSS ,"""rs _'"rou?"? ?-|
Drantlr Mrthod I'rovidcd.
; under tho administration bill, a dl
? rector of the reserve bank could only
, bo removed after a hearing by the Fed
eral reserve board. A more direct and
drastic method has been provided. The
I L't'f n1iir(l8|!rV0 b?ard lH Klven ?hso
lute authority to remove any director
upon Ub own initiative. All that is
| required Is that tho official removed!
I ami tho head of the bank shall be given
ia statement of the reasons of the board !
for such action. Vacancies so created !
aro to be Ailed in the manner provided
In the pending bill. "viueu ,
fi rhr-8 jirh'trary power conferred upon j
the Federal board, the committee Jus-:
I tlllod on the ground that tho govern-I
i inent Is Interested in the good man
| nsoinent of the reservo bank on ac- j
count of its own deposits and on ac- ,
;-">.nt of the deposits of the public. I
Hi is swooping control of tho Federal
board in the matter of removal, they i
said, will operate ns a healthful check !
upon tho Immediate management of
the rosorvo bank.
. uTh0,,U0publk>ans wU1 Include in their
bill all tho amendments that had been
agreed upon up to tho time when tho
(Continued on Elevontls Pago.) ~
LIVES IN BARREN HALLROOM
Only Daashtrr of Jack Ilivrrly Wants i
for Krcrn?ttlf? of Idfe.
[Special to Tho TlmeseDispatch.]
New York. Novcmbor 13.?Sick an(l t
dontltuto, subsisting only on monoy;
furnished her by friends, Miss Ida j
Haverly, the only daughter of Jack
Haverly, who two decadeH ngo was tho j
world's most fitncua minstrel, was die- '
covered to-diy living In a barren liall
rooni on th<? thl<*d door of 219 West
"1 hava not had a thing to eat to-day
?yesterday I Rto a fow crackers fur
nished by friends," said tho woman
whose father at one tlmo was worth
$1,000,000, but who died leaving his
wife and child penniless. The Aotors'
Fund of America has been contributing
to her support, but her room costs
?2.f>0 a we-sk.
Upon 'lio death of her mother, three
years ac;o, Miss Haverly continued her
mother's business of making and sell
ing cosmetics. but her business
dwindled away. For a year sho has
not carried -> cent. During his life
time. her father Is known to have been
one of tlio' most gonuroue myn along
Broadway. Friends remembering this
have sought to interest theatrical man
agers in giving a bcncllt for "Jack's"
daughter, but the plan has apparently
CRUISE OF SUBMARINES
Second ntvtHlon of Klottlln to Vlult At
titude and Mexican Gulf Porta.
Washington, November 13.?Tho sec
ond division of the submarine flotilla
of the Atlantic fleet, which eventually
Is expected to form part of the defenses
of tho Atlantic terminal of tho Pan
ama Canal, will leave Norfolk early in '
January for a three-months' cruise of
South Atlantic and Mexican Gulf ports.
This cruise will be tho longest yet un
dertaken by American submarines. Tho
division comprises the submarines D-l,
I)-2. D-3, K-l and E-2.
About a month's time will bo do
voted by the little craft to target prac
tice off Perisacola, anil the division will
return northward In time to participate
in the summer exercises of tho com
bined fleet after a short overhaul at
the Norfolk Navy-Yard.
The first division of the floilla al
ready ordered to the Panama Canal
will bo taken through tho waterway
and permanently stationed at the Pa
cific terminal, as soon as tho canal is
open for traffic.
WESTERN FIRMS MOVE EAST
Shifting of IliiMlnenN Direct Iteault of
, Pnnnmn Canal Itoiitc.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
New York, November 13.?An an
nouncement to-day by in wing. Beacon
.*c Henry, real estate dealers, forecasts
the shifting of large Western manu
facturing concerns to Now York and
vicinity as a direct result of tho Pan
ama Canal route.
The firm has sold tho Elevator Sup
I ply and Repair Company, of Chicago, a
? tract of land In Hobokcn, where bulld
| Ings to cost 5400,000 will be completed
I Juno 1, 1914 The company's transfer
I will be complete. Eight corporations
from St Louis, Detroit, Kansas City
l and Chicago have also taken tho mat
, tor under consideration.
It is claimed that products wostward
from New York via the canal can be
shipped at much lower figures than
j overland from tho West.
Mobile, Onlveston and New Orleans,
which expected to attract the large
concerns, now hava New York as the
TANGO PUT UNDER BAN
Kaiser Wllhelm Token Drnxtlc Meas
ured to Snppren.% Craze.
[Special Cable to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Berlin, November 13.?Kaiser Wil
li elm is taking drastic measures to sup
press tho tango craze, which has fast
ened Itself firmly upon Berlin society.
Orders have been issued by the Kaiser
to the effect that tlio tango must not
he danced at court balls or other func
tions, where princes or other members
of royalty may bo present.
Tho crown prince and the crown
princess have been taking tango les
sons from an American Instructor now
residing In Berlin. Whan the Kalsor
learned of this ho directed the court
chamberlains to put tho tango under
the ban. It is well known that tho
Kaiser Is opposed to all kinds of mod
WILSON WILL READ MESSAGE
To Deliver in Person Flrat Annual
Communication to Congress.
Washington, November 13.?Presi
dent Wilson announced that ho would
read in person his first annual mes
sage to Congress.
The President thus far has read three
brief addresses?wn tariff, currency and
tho Mexican affairs. He told Inquirers
to-day that ho had just begun work on
tho annual moBsago. Ho Indicated that
no such long and voluminous messages
as have heretofore been sent by Presi
dents to Congress will be prepared by
him. It is considered likely that ho
will deal briefly with the chlof sub
jects upon which ho believes Congress
should act at the regular session.
MRS. RADCLIFF ACQUITTED I
Verdict Upholds Contention of Insanity '
nt Time of Murder.
Columbus, <!n.. November 18.?Mrs. I
Jennie May Itadcllff, who on April 19 i
shot and killed her husbund, Oeorge 1
Itadcllff. a Columbus morehant, to-day
was found not guilty of the crime. The
Jury's verdict upheld the contention of
tho defense that Mrs. Uadcllft was In- j
sane at tho time tho murder was com- ,
Shortly after killing hor husband, j
Mrs. Hndcllff was committed to an In
sane asylum. She was brought bore i
from tho asylum several days ago and
placed on trial. i
"CAMPING" IN HOSPITAL
<ici?rge Ade Ilenlea Iteport That lie la
[Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Chicago, Novcmbor 13.?"I'm Just
camping here so the doctor can look nie
over once in a while," declared Georgo
Ado, playwright and author, to-day in
denying a report that ho was 111 In a
local hospital. The humorist went to
tho institution on October 27 and has
been thero ever since, but his condition
Is not serious, being only "generally
run down," physicians declared.
Toledo Getn Convention.
llock Island, 111.. November 13.?The
1914 annual convention of the Modern
Woodmen of America to-day was
awarded to Toledo, O., by the executive
council of the fraternity, in session
horn. The meeting, at which tho rate
fight will li^ly bo llnully settled, will
opuu Juno IV
Officials Are Confident
Huerta Soon Will Be
Such Encouraging Advices Re
ceived From Mexico That
President Decides to With
hold Statement He Had
Prepared Reciting What
Had Been Attempted.
Huerta Is Located;
Lind Reported Shot
[Special to The Tlmfj(-I)l?pi>?ch.]
Mcili'o City, November 13.?(icn
ernl llurrtn ua* locntrd to-nlicbt at
the home of (irnrrnl Itlanqnct,
where he hail been in necluslon all
There I* a report from Vera Cru?
to-night that John Mnil lias been
Washington, November 13.?United
support of tho great powers abroad for
i the American policy toward Mexico,
shown in a variety of quiet diplomatic
activities, gave President Wilson nnd
Secretary Bryan a conlldent feeling to
day that tho elimination of General Vlo
toriano Huerta as Provisional President
of Mexico soon would bo an accom
That tho financial blockado instituted
by the United States had effectlvely
tied tho purse-strings of Kuropo; that
diplomatic pressure was being exerted
Incessantly on all aides at Mexico City;
that close friends of Huerta wore ap
plying their Influence, and persistent
reports saying Huerta had gone Into
mysterious seclusion, raised the hopes
I of the Washington government that
! at last It was making definite progress
toward solving tho Mexican problem.
An exchange of cablegrams with
Ambassador Page; an agreement by
Great Britain to leavo tho solution of
the MexVan problem in tho hands of
the United States, and an announce
ment that no moral or tinancial sup
| port would be granted by England to
the Huerta regime, set forth in Lon
don pross dispatcher, created a favor
ahlo impression throughout official
j Washington. It waB folt that Great
Britain, France, Germany and other
nations now stood together in acquies
cence of the plan of tho United States
for the elimination of Huerta.
President Wilson had prepared early
in the day a statement of tho situation,
reciting what had been attempted in
the communications presonted by
I Charge O'Shaughnessy and John L<lnd,
j but within a few hours such favorable
J r.dvlcos were received as to cause the
President to withhold the document
"There are elements In tho case." said
I'resiilont Wilson, "which 1 cannot at
present discuss, but which make it look
to me very much more favorable."
The President Epoko thus of tho sit
uation to a half hundred Washington
correspondents at their semlweekly
j conference. It was apparent that he
felt decidedly encouraged by recent ad
vices. The President Is not usually
quoted after those conferences, but to
day he permitted quotation to tho ex
tent of the single sentence. This he
did to allay any tension that might
have arisen in this country over the
situation described in tho dispatches
from Mexico City. Asked about the
word "favorable" he explained that ho
meant "favorable to a settlement."
Tho President gave no details to
show upon what hia optimism was
based, but he made It clear that the pri
mary condition of a settlement was the
] ousting of Huerta and all those who
i stood for tho kind of government he
| had been conducting. it was evident
I that the Presldont had received im
portant dispatches, nut he declined to
say whether they were from Mexico
City or Nogales, tho Constitutionalist
headquarters. Later, however. It wan
learned from other high olllclala that
tho plan for Huerta's elimination was
being acquiesced in by foreign gov
ernments, especially some of those
which had previously recognized him,
and upon whom he had come to roly
i for aid.
HI* Resignation 1'rned.
i One of tho important factors in the
j situation was tho report through au
; tlioritative channels that members of
! the Huerta official family were divided,
I some of them urging his resignation to
Tho situation has progressed to tho
point. In tho view of many offiplale,
where even a definite rejection of tho
| American demands by Huerta would
; not alter his future materially. Con
| thlenco prevails that ho Is drifting into
j certain bankruptcy and cannot resist
| much longer the pressuro exerted
against 111 in.
Another influence that is supposed
to contribute to Huerta'a overthrow
! Is tho extension of moral support to
| tho Constitutionalists. If pressed to
| the extremity, the American govorn
[ rnent will lift tho embargo on arms
i to aid the rebels into composing the
| situation. but there is still a hopeful
ness among high officials that such a
-step will not be necessary. /
The United States has offered no
mediation to the Constitutionalist#,
I but simply has endeavored to learn
what protection would bo promised to
foreigners and their property, and
what would be the program of action
i of the Constitutionalists if thay were
successful by arms.
Tho Washington government tealUeg
that even should Huerta announce his
Intention to retire, a competent ma
chinery of government would have to
he substituted and that negotintt'onn
for un armistice arid peace negot|a->
tlons looking toward a fair and free
election would have to be carefully
worked out. Tho United States pur
poses to help In any way it can, afford
ing means of communication between
Nogalee u nd Mexico City it desired* a&d