OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 18, 1908, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1908-03-18/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

SPERRYTO HEAD FLEET
ETASS TO BE WKUETED.
Requests Appointment of Successor
for World Encircling Vot/agc.
v.«F]ilng^«r.. March 17.— Rear Admiral Charles
S. sperry will tw commander in c2:ief of the At
ir!nt:c battleship fleet whon it leaves San Frari
riseo in July to rr.cir. !« the glaW This was dc
4aat bj- President Roosevelt and his Cabinet
Hear Aomiral Kvans. on hi? personal r> quest.
mm h- r*>ii^\rti of the commatui at tl..- conclusion
d the aaaal review at San Vim aai on May S.
The »Cn:lral considers this the iMaalitina «>f the
».jrk be tvas assignt-J to do. that of liking the
Atlantic P^t is Th.- Tacitic Coast. He ■ ■ re
tire in August.
To Rear Admiral Thomas' conies toe honor OX
commanding the fleet on it? visit to Puget Sound
*nd until the honi*-m-ard journey begins. Be lias
**<-,; f^cond in command during the voyage, and
will • • iht la October.
The>c retirements make possible two promotion!"
to ihe jrrade <:•' rear adirira'.. and these are to he
filled by the advancement at Captains ■eatoa
Schroeder and Richard TaaiillgK* a*B will com
mand. respecUvely. ISM third and fourth squad
rons of the fleet. Rear Admiral Emory will head
the second.
Admiral Sperry. who is to brinjr the "bis sixteen
back to the Atlantic Coast by clrclins the globe,
has had lons and distinguished service in the navy.
He is a native of STew York, hut is accredited to
Connecticut in Ms appointment to the Naval Acad
emy BY became ■ rear admiral in May. 1908. Dur
iiV -.- a*r with Spain Admiral Sperry as equip
mest oClccr in the Wear York Navy Yard. After
v^rd he took command of the Yorktown. in
Philippine waters, and directed the movements of
the landing party on the eastern shore of Luzon,
which is -v. regarded as on* ot Urn most thrilling
Incidents of the campaign gainst AguiaaMa. The
landing party of th- Yorktown was captured by
Aciinaldo's men. Some of them mere wounded.
■ad all tien taken priFonerf=. Then bc?an the
llnjou- cha« of the insurgents and their prisoners
throu-hout the knjrth of the island, resulting in
the rcltate of the •-..■- at Aparri. on the northern
extremity of Luzon.
T^e Btsk cf the officers and soldiers who went to
thf ," rescue of the Yorktown men was popularly
known as the "hare and hounds* expedition, and
untold hardships ere endured.
As on" ot the oJScers under Admiral Walker. Ad
miral aperry helped to make successful the pictu
■Baaaa voyace of the "White Squadron," which
v:«ited Europe Bad Sou:: America in 153193. From
the command of Ike ■«• Orleans, on the China
nation. Admiral Sperry became president of the
War College. His next detail was to the last
Hasru- peace conference, whtre ha went as one of
the American delegates. Returning from The
Uajru*. he received sea duty and was assisned to
crn-.mand th» fourth division of the Atlantic fleet.
in -whirii czracity he has made the trip around the
Horn with Admiral Evans.
AT MAGDALESA BAY.
Admiral Evans Admires Satural
Advantages of the Harbor.
M&gdatena Bay. bower California, March 13 ■■•:*
S«:n I'iego. Oal.. March 17).— Rear Admiral Evans
sat for *-<?vcral hours to-day enjoying the cemi
l.-oricatl sun in an armchair placed on the after
briiipe of the Connecticut, gazing over the harbor.
}:r pointed out its merits as a naval base in de
\z.\\. and resrretted that it had no counterpart on
th< south western Fhores of the United States. "It
v oald be a c -. .- thing for us." he exclaimed.
•\\'ha: a fine place for our purposes! Deep water:
high surrounding hills and Kited shores, which
permit of any range of target practice."
Tho refrigerator -r r Glacier shows some evi
jj.--. jf. of her voyage. Her port hawser pipe has
heeti broken in two and nT bowsprit broken off
Ffc'.rt. The hawser pipe was broken at Punta
Arrna?. where a merchant ship ran into her while
i-r.' *as jit anchor. The flsrurehead had lx*en
hroVen off the bow and was lashed temporarily
with ropes.
The Mexican gunboat Tssspioa arrived si the
bay shortly before sundown last night, and came
to anchor between the flagship and the town.
Lieutenant Antonio Ortegay. who was la command.
said that hf had come to ... to Governor Ban
puinez s wtlcome to the fleet, but the premature
arrival of Admiral Evans's fleet had precluded his
j.arti' ipati"n in the ceremonies.
Admiral Evans has placed a limit of seventy-live
■oords- nightly on wireless press dispatches to he
lied by the correspondents with the fleet m order
cr precedence. €Ftabli«hed by drawing lots under
direction of Lieutenant Commander Lloyd R.
Or.aTv.2kr, flag secretary. No press dispatches can
be cent until official business Is cleared up. and
tj r*r there is no indication that the official iis
ratches will r.ot monopolize ■;..- wireless establish
ment for some time to come.
Captain R. 11. Ingersoll. chief of staff to Bear
Admiral Brans, upon whom devolved a large
portion cf the work of executing the cruise, is
suei! the following statement to-day:
T'-e trip from Hampton Roads to Magdalena
Eav ; :a* demonstrated that th<» Atlantic fleet can
nto any yart of th" world If coal is provided.
The plan* which were formulated last August
'or the ns Ing si • ■■■ present cruise provided
for the use of eighty tons a steaming mil«". Then
tii*re was add^d eight additional tons daily for
TErio'js necessary allowances. We have found
thai we wens able to k«*«rp well within this esti
raat« ar.ij maintain th^ ; .'-kr."T speed The ar
raateciaeat for coaling at all of our various stop
r:r.g places have been carried out. and the pre-
Errar.re»i plans have proved *>ntirelv adequate.
AT Rio de Janeiro we took on r "'" tons; at
Peat* Arenas. ri.OOO; at Callao. -i. '""'". and at
Sftgdaleaa T.!"-n we have finished with the col
li-r^. ■*.*- shall have tal on S5/OJ additional.
This t^ppjy will be adequate to la«<t until we ar
r:v» at <an Krancisco. This provides slso for the
c^a! to I- 1 us»»<i in our target practice All this
Eiuount of ..; was provided with the exception
M the amounts taken on at Rio and Trinidad.
Iron: r'imrx^T'^i colliers.
Tii*- supply ship loads and the provisions for
tne fj«»t *er*- computed at the same time as was
die coal estimate, and submitted to the depart
im»c:. Tiies*- ha\e worked out to perfection. Our
fresh meat lasted until w*- reached Magdalena,
»uer»: »> stili had "00.000 pounds left over. We
ii*< 2 ont million pounds of fresh meat when we
►tar?<"l Ty bakeries on our ships have supplied
v.- wrtxh fr r >m S'JO to 1.994 loaves of bread daily.
We start«-<i with half a million pounds of po
tiToes. v ■hich supply was exhausted at Punta
Aresas. We issued the Last four thousand pounds
therr From tii<»re to <."aliao the crews were ra
tion«:ij v:\rh Krated or dried vegetables, v,.:. i.
■*'*re ftnxnd to be most satisfactory. At i' !l<i'i
■*"« took on 535,900 pounds of potatoes, which
!*«t»ii until w«> res ed Magdalena. Wen tiie
BufUlo ir.et us w;th two hundred tons more Tni«
■»111 list t^n days, until the Culgos can gel here
Ironi tSaa I'iego." where she was sent from Callao
*Wi orders to take on - ''' - and return here.
fcs* *i:i gl\e us enough fresh provisions to last
APPENDICITIS
0■ = -• if ;•• as • Etco:.f.:uc;:i; Food.
I
Ttie number of cases of appendicitis which g«>t j
**H J'T proper feeding and miralam is not Ipjm j
r^Earkntile thaa th* 1 miuifor pt casos wlii !i j
*'"• formerly oj>oratpd ki only to til!'! that tlj»- \
I^rn •!<■•; was utltK-«-* I S*:iry.
lookiuz or the <-aus<» of tlils'dlsease, it I
is r.rji ( o rcgaember that excessive stardi for- i
situation may bo considered a frequent c— j
■"d tku s«^-»-.ts more care iii Use use ■■' j
■toel- fowfc.
3v&9*-Xnta «an b*» ro;a!n»«J on the most sons:- |
H* ■ toc - %: «'"ii Msl is estmadj sm^srfgWagj — just ;
Rides' food for .-•; .i*Mi<li<*ii is cases.
/"'Jst Spring I * :> taken ill with append!-
urit*^ ;>v. Ind. ni.Ui. "TL«« doctor told me j
Sot u> •■- ai;ir:i,«-d. for he would do tbm best li-J j
"'■,'■'' save '- '- ironi iU* operating table. ;
"H*- adTbttd me to «-at nothing fur two ireek«. j
-cric-r which tin.'- I becaxae >■> weak I could !
■"■%■ ni',i«> Th<- trouble l»'-cau to leave me •
a M I L*»~in to eat fruits and milk, but I did !
act regain the sTr«Tu.-!n I bad before I wan sick, j
| "A friend of mint? :<-»'onim»'iid<*d Grape-Nuts, i
• tri«vl it and it worked wonder* wlih nit*. I |
P«a U-^an ;«> ;;ain iv strength au<l iv a Liiontu
*'l k a * strong m ever.
"I iion'r think I ever used a food th.it did hi*
"r»_ajo«-h z<M*i. I now weigh Ml Hi.-., a- j«^aii,-.r
ISO before I us* sj.-k. ..!! due to rape- Nuts and
r^rular *'z*rc]&>\
~slv bsVxlm aro iike iron and I can do Hm
~&&*t work. l>-;jig enjfiloypd in a priutins of
1 - I MM to think a lot, and my mind its clear,
*■?•*■ to Gtapi ■- .•- "■ "There's ■ Reason.*'
N*iil< giv*»»j by Posturu Co.. Battle <:r»»«>k,
A ' ■ «* Head The Uoiid to Wellville." 10 ptga.
i
until* we arrive at our final destination, at San
Krancisoo.
The trip has demonstrated that the Atlantic
fleet can jro to any part of the world if coal is
provided. The rest will be easy. I may say
That. nl! "taken together, the men and officers of
the fleet have not regarded the present cruise In
the same remarkable *e.n«e that the publir has.
\Vlt!i them it has merely been a day's work, noth
ing more. However, they are all gratified :*t th*
nuccessful conclusion of the cruise to date. It
merely confirms our expectations.
- Much disappointment Is expressed throughout
the fleet over the failure of the expedition to
rescue the American sailor Jeffs from Indefatigable
Island. The fleet BSUBnd within about forty miles
of the island, and th« tend* Yankton wa« — •• -. hi
to make the search. The landlns party from the
tender searched all habitable portions of the isl
and for tw.j days. . Remains of campflres were
found in several narts. bat a© truce of the sailor
was dlscovereci. In one pis re a razor was found
with Je.tVs initials on it. It is the belief of the
men on the Yankton that the mTimr-ii sailor has
beon pick" .1 tip by some -lassln? vessel.
The little town cf amgdalena has not yet prown
to any appreciable extent because of the fleets
visit]
DENIES HOB SON'S STORY.
Spear Saps He Made No Promises
to Congressman.
Washington. March IT.>— The statement of Repre
sentative Richmond. P. Eictssoa. of Ablam:;. '.«?
fore th special committee of the House invest;
gating- the charges mad. by Representative Georse
Lilley. of Connecticut, that he had been approached
by a representative oJ ;'.i Electric Boat Company,
who offer«-d to use his infiucr.ee with the Speaker
to have Mr. Hobson placed SB the Naval Affairs
Committte if he "stood right on submarines," was
contradicted before thai committee 10-flay by Law
rence Spear, the former nav;il officer who. Mr.
Hobsor. said, had spoken to him. Mr. Spear said
he had not made any promises to secure the in
fluence of Speaker Cannon or any one else, and
that h» never had tried to influence them: in fact,
he said, he did net know the Speaker. He as
serts that his company had never endeavored to
suppress competition: had never received any leg
islative or departmental favors, and had never re
ceived an order from the Navy Department except
as the result of successful competition.
The other two witnesses of the day were A. A.
Erry and Frank B. Lord, two of the newspaper
men against whom. Mr. Lilley charged, he had
been warned a* In the pay of the Electric Boat
Company. The] both denied that they were ever
in the pay of the company, although they said
they had don-- some special work for Mr. McXeir.
one of the attorneys for the company, in the way
of jfettinfr out some "feature" stories on sub
marines, for which they had been paid. Both wit
nesses testified that they had lost their places as
the result of Mr. Lllley's charges. Mr. Lord char
acterized the repudiation by Mr. LJlley of an
interview be asserted he had had with the Con
gressman as "unqualifiedly, absolutely and delib
erately untrue."
The committee adjourned until Thursday
A GERMAN VIEW OF THE VOYAGE.
: Count Reventlow Expects American Fleet
To Be Kept in Pacific.
Berlin, March 17. — Count Ernst Beventlow, the
. naval authority, has published in the "Tagliche
, Rundschau" sin appreciation of the voyage made
I by the American battleship fleet aroun<; South
! America. The writer doubts, however, whether the
■ naval strategists at Washington will advise the
j Bed to return to the Atlantic by the Suez Canal
! after It has visited Australia and the Philippines.
| The count believes that the political effect of the.
i American naval demonstration will be largely lost
I unless the fleet remains in the Pacific until the
1 Panama Canal Is completed. He commends, how
: ever, the wisdom of Washington in sending the
j fleet to Australia, saying the British alliance with
i Japan is hated in that country, and that Australia
1 is looking toward the United State?, as her ultimate
I protector against th*> designs of the Japanese.
i In other naval quarters compliments continue to
I he expressed on the achievement of Rear Admiral
i Evans, and It is admitted that the arrival of all
' the warships in pood shape at Magdalena Bay is a
i surprise. It had been expected thai BOOM of the
i vessels would come limping into port, or that they
| might even have to be towed in by the others.
PAN-AMERICAN COMMITTEE CHOSEN
Rio De Janeiro Conference Bears Fruit —
Root Speaks.
Washinaton. March IT.— Responding to the invi
tation of Secretary Root, the organization of what
<= regarded as a strong committee was perfected
to-day to execute, so far a- possible, the sugges
tions of the last Pan-American conference, which
was held at Rio de Janeiro last year. The commit
tee is known as the Pan-American Committee of
the United States. W. I. Buchanan, of Buffalo,
was m ide chairman. Andrew Carnegie vice-chair
man, and John Barrett, director of the Bureau of
American Republics, secretary. An executive com
mittee of five was authorized, of which Professor
I. S. Rowc. of the University of Pennsylvania, is
to be chairman. Another meeting is to be held
within a month.
The meeting to-day took place in th» diplomatic
room of the State Department. Its feature was
an address by Secretary Root, who reviewed the
work of the Rio de Janeiro conference, which he
attended, calling attention to the necessary -••:
to be taken iii the propaganda intended to bring
closer together the countries of the Western
Hemisphere.
The chairnnnship of the committee was urged
upon Mr. Root, but h" declined on the ground that
it was his belief the committee could be more
effective if independent of the Depart men i of
State. Andrew Carnegie was next offered the
chairmanship, but expressed himself as willing to
be vice-chairman, pleading his necessarj absence
from th*. country as, the reason why he should not
head the committee. United States Senator M ■■-
Creary was added to the committee.
CONGRESSMEN WORE THE GREEN.
[From Xlm T^lt--:n<- Bureau.]
Washington. Man IT. — Visitors to the House
gallery to-day were somewhat surprised to see
many of the statesmen wearing what appeared to
„ •> ■- greenest of shamrocks, some without other
de.-oration and others with decorations and badges
of ail sorts. It was naturally expected of .Mr
Pftagerald and Mr. O'ConncU, but the nonchalance
with which Mr. Ka mianaoie, < •'. Hcwaii, and Mr.
Kusternmna. of Wisconsin, r..iid tribute to St.
Patrick caused aoeations to be asked as to whether
they had purchased the ( rv]..rs according to true
Hibernian custom It developed, however, that
one of the clerks of the House had gone out on
the Capitol lawn and picked a lot of ciover leaves,
which he distriiruU-.J with inipurtinMty among the
members. >
One member of tiie House did even more. Mr.
BJdwasds, of Georgia, Introduced ■• resolution pro
\idmg "that we sympathize with the loven of
freedom who ar»- tftru3£lSng for home rule and the
great cause of local self-government in Ireland."
The resolution was referred to the Committee on
Library.
N. H. CONVENTION DATE SET.
Concord. N. H .. March IT.— At a largely attended
m*-elinsr of the Republican Stat« Committee held
h»r«- to-night .' was voted to bold the state conven
tion for the choice of delegates to the Chicago
convent lea *• the Opera House, In this city, oil |
Tuesday. April -l. at 11 a. ■ j
Tli.- committee departed from a custom of twei j
tr years' ril:indin^ when it named the chairman and i
a committee on platform for th.- state convention, I
i.,-.,r.v. r; ., ! John McLane, M Hilford. will be (
chairman of the state convention, and the reaaht- |
:,.,!i.- will be drawn by Henry B. Quimby, of I^ake- ;
part; Omar A. Town*, of Franklin, and Willis Me- i
Duffee, of I'ociitster. *
STATEN ISLAND CELEBRATION.
More than four hundred persons attended the j
annual dinner of the Knights of St. Patrick of (
Staten Island hsla last ev.-ninfir at Hag«t's Hotel. i
St. Oaarmv Stuten IsUml. Jo^ph H. Halter. pres- j
ident of the SliaahlSiinr »as toastmasier. and
the speakers were John Purroy Mltchel, Commia- |
elon^r of Accounts; Controller Matt. Lewis Nixon.
jo! J. Kenny, »• Rev, Caasiai A. OmHt. John
T. Burke and dM Rev. James T. How»r4. ■ |
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBIXE. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 18, 1908.
SENATOR WHYTE DEAD.
Noted Man/land Leader Expires at
His Baltimore Home.
Baltimore. March IT. United States Senator Will
iam Pinknry Whyte died at his home in this city
to-night. He was taken ill while in Washington
last Thursday, and returned as soon as possible.
Erysipelas developed, and his condition became
worse, although his physicians gave out en.-our
agJag statements until after noon to-day. About 4
o'clock this afternoon the Beaater suffered a «ink
ing spell, but recovered wonderfully, and was con
scious until his death, at :-<r, p. m. The end was
peaceful, and is said to have been precisely such
as he had expressed a wish for.
Senator Wliyie. who was affectionately referrra
to and addressed as "Governor" by nearly cv -ry
one who knew him. hud been in public life si cc
PKXATOR WII.I.TAM PINKNTT WKYTK.
Wiio died resterday.
1547. He was born in t :is city on August 9. 1824,
and was the son of Joseph and grandson of Dr.
John Campbell Whyte. His maternal grandfather
was *the famous lawyer and orator. William Pink
ney. He eng;'?ed in business for two years. fol
lowing which he was graduated at law at Har
vard in 1545.
His political career may be sp.id to have begun
with his election to the House of Delegates of the
Maryland Legislature of lSi7-'4S. sine;- which time
he had held nearly every office in the- grift of the
people of his state. He was State Controller in
j55.%'55, and ran for Congress in 1ST)", but was de
feated. He was a delegate to the national con
vention of ISO?, and the same year was appointed
United States Senator to fill the unexpired term
of the late Reverts Johnson upon th« latter"? ap
pointment as Minister to Great Britain.
He was Governor of Maryland from I*7l to 1*74.
and in the following' year was elected United States
Senator. He became Mayor of Baltimore in l*>l
and Attorney Genera] of Maryland in 1887. He was
chairman of the commission which framed the new
charter of this city, serving in that capacity in
1597 and MM In 1900 he became city solicitor.
Edwin Warned, then Governor, appointed him
United States Senator in 1936 to fill until th" meet
ing of the present Legislature the u:iexpired term
of the late Senator Arthur P. Gorman, and the cur
rent Legislature soon after assembling elected him
Senator Gorman's successor for the term ending
March 3, 1909
Dunns his second period of service in the United
Stat's Senate he was a member of the joint com
mittee appointed to prepare a. suitable form of gov
ernment for the District of Columbia, and he wrote
the bill that resulted in the present organization
of the district. He was the last survivor of the
Senators who voted against the Fifteenth Amend
ment to the United State* Constitution.
Senator Whyte was a man of most engaging per
sonality and was devoted to his family. He was
twice married, but died a widower. He was easily
the leader of the Baltimore bar and was notably
successful In criminal cases.
For nearly forty rears Senator Whyte wa* the.
chief legal advise of Henry G. I>a\is. with whom
h< served in th ■ United States Senate over ■ gen
eration aeo. and who quitted the Senate to build
a railroad, th" West Virginia, through ih<> moan
tainous wilds of West Virginia, to transport the
timber of th-- forests and the coal of the mines to
markets.
Washington, March 17.— A dispatch was received
here to-night h y Colonel D. .M Ransdell sergeanjt
at-arms of tb.e Benate. from Willuim Plnkney
Whyte, Jr., s.i:.in£; that the famllj desires that ihs
usual committi es at the Senate and House be dis
p.-ns. d with. Th" wishes of the nunil) wiU be
complied win-.. Both branches of Congress wilt,
however, be informed officially of Senator Whyte'a
d»ath upon convening to-morrow. ;md adjournment
will b«> taken as a mark of respect Vice-Presl
d^nt Fairbanks and Speaker Cannon were officially
informed to-night of the Senator's deatli.
WILL EXONERATE JUDGE WILFLEY.
Committee Investigating Charges Expect
ed to Report To-day.
m Th» Trib.,n" Mmi |
Washington, March 17—1' was affirmed on good
authority at the i "apitol to-day that the BUb-COm
mfttee of the Publii Judiciarj Committee whi'-h
has had un'ier consideration tlie charges agalnsi
Judge \\ i!fi--v will in its report, which has !>e»n
aracUcally finished, complete^ exonerate the Judge
and "ill recommend that the charges be dropped.
The sub-committee will probaWj m;ike its report
to the full committee to-morrow, and the full com
mittee, after reviewing the testimony, will make a
like report to the House
Judge WilnVv has never it sny time doubted that
the investigation would result h; I i favor, nor
have bit blends in Washington, who were con
vinced that Secretary Koo? had conducted a thor
ough examination into the administration of the
extraterritorial court in Chtna, but the ju ige was
gi.ui of the opportunity to relate the facts to Con
j; rf .s:- so that tne matter could be finally disposed
of He will remain In Washington fen some d;t;.s
after the decision before r<-:uin;>ig to his dv - ! -
BEING UP BROWNSVILLE CASE.
Resolution Calls for Reappointment of Any
Innocent Negro Soldier:.
The nth Assetnbij Dhttrid Republican Club, at
a | „..1. ;,. .i,j last aight hi th- clubhouse, No. 101
I . ■ ;_•.; street, unanimously adopted the following

Thai in the opinion of the 27th Assembly Dis
trict Republican Club President Rooseveli lias ,i!
ways shown himself i sincere friend of the colored
people and, inasmuch a.- there i- .i general feeling
in this district that some innocent men of the i'..t.i
Infantry may have been punished through no fault
of their own; that the guilty should be punished.
but not even at the expense of one Innocent man.
tht«s club recommends the enactment at l«-gisl iii.m
l,v Congress which will make possible the reap
nolntinent of Liny inno; ent member of the dis
charged battalion of the 23th Infantry without
loss of any ••'' the rights or privileges originally
belonging to him.
copies of the resolution HI be sent to members
of Congress.
Appointments
by
Telephone
prevent disappointments,
misunderstandings and
loss of time.
If you must go,
Telephone
before you go.
HEW YORK TELEPHOME CO.,
IS Day **#•••/
rrr orr /?. /?. bonds.
Aldrich Bill Amendments Adopted—
• La Follettc Speaks.
[From Th* Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. March I".— Senator Aldrich, for the
Committee on Finance, announced in the Senate
to-day that the committee had adopted amend
ments to the Aldrich bit; providlnp that railroad
bonds should be stricken from the bill: that the
currency issued with other bonds as a basis should
under no circumstance, exceed their par value, and
that not more than 59.000.000 of national bank cir
culation should be retired In any one month, this
belnp the Tiliman amendment!
It is explained th.it several publican Senators
would have been seriously embarrassed in their
states by the retention of the railway bond pro
vision. While its elimination by the House was al
most certain. It was deemed wiser, therefore, to
strike the provision from the bill. The TiHman
amendment is also regarded by the bill's friends as
safeguarding the money market from any strln
[ ■RiCjr as a Waul! of too rapid retirement of national
j bank circulation. In effect it meiely leaver tl;e cx
i isting law unchanged.
Senator La Follrtte addressed the Senate for
two hours and ■ half to-«lay with a speech or. the
; Aldrich bill. He endeavors! to demonstrate that
the recent financial stringency was the work of
the Standard Oil Company. J. P. Morgan and a
little coterie of bankers who precipitated the shirt
ape of money and the serious distrust of financial
| institutions for their personal calr Mr. I,a Fol
ktte's speech bad been -videh- advertised, and
: crowded galleries appeared to bo greatly enter
' tamed by his picturesque charjjes ami exhorter
style of delivery. The Senator from ■>',!<:, sin did
not conclude his remark" to-day, and will go on to
| morrow.
It is the belief of 11". Aldrich that Kfl soon as
Mr. l^a Follette has concluded Ma remarks the
amendments will be take.': up and that a vote will
be reached soon and in the natural order, without
the fixing of a date. Ii is al>o predicted that every
i Republican Senator. Mr. La Kollette. of coarse. cx
i cepted, will vote for the bill as amended, and that
at least eight Democratic votes will also be (.as*
for it.
MOROCCO AT THE HAGUE.
Me port That France Will Renounce
* 1 Igectras Terms.
Paris, March IS. — The "Gaulois" learns from
a high diplomatic authority that the govern
ment has decided to renounce the Algeclras
act relating to reforms in Morocco, n.i will re
quest the powers either to summon x new con
ference or place the entire Moroccan question
before the Hasrue tribunal. The first step,
however, will be to out the matter before the
Chamber of Deputies for a vote of confidence
thereon.
TROUBLE IEARED IN BERLIN.
Police and Troops Ready to Check Socialist
Suffrage Demonstrations.
I Berlin. March IT.— Frederick yon Moltke. the
I Prussian Minister of the Interior, said in the Diet
I to-day, regarding the Socialist suffrage demonstra
| tions planned in Berlin to-morrow, that the police
would be at their posts. He appealed to the popu
lation to remain quiet to-morrow, which is the an
niversary of the street fighting of the revolution
of 1848.
; The Socialists have billed th« city and suburbs
j with calls to twenty-five mass meeting! . Notices
i have been posted at most of the factories, saying
! that the workmen will he locked out until March
! 23 if they leave the factories before the usual hour
|of closing to-morrow. It is probable that a large
. part of the Ioca? garrison will be confined to bar
i racks.
A DIAMOND WAJR DECLARED.
j The Premier Company Refuses to Renew Its
■ Contract with the Syndicate.
London. March 17.— Under pressur- exerted by
! the Transvaal government, which is entitled to *>
| per cent of the company's outp it. the Premier
! Diamond Mining Company has definitely refused to
i renew it* agreement with the diamond syndicate
The Premier company announces that it will mar
ket its own output after the expiration this month
|of the contract with th* syndicate. The syndicate
| heretofore. has taken the output of both the Pre
i mier and the De Been companies. The fact that
1 th" agreement will not be renewed means that
; war will be declare by the Premier company
1 against the De beera company, and the general
i opinion is that diamonds will be cheaper. Th«
I syndicate has formerly practically controlled the
I world's output In diamonds, amounting to about
1 150,600.000 worth annually.
AMERICAN EQUIPMENT ADOPTED.
St. Petersburg, March IT. — An American firm has
: been successful in the War Office's tests to deter
; mine the best cartridge and pack carrying i Quip
i mont for Infantrymen. Forty-six foreign and nus
j Fi;in companies submitted <if«i?n-. Xt is probahl"
j that only ■ small trial order will be placed »vith
the American firm, as funds for the complete re
! equipment of the infantry- branch are lacking.
MONEY LACKING FOR BOLIVIAN LINE.
I-;i Piiz. Bolivia. March 17.— News has been re
,^i\cti her<!> that the Deutsche Bank of Berlin had
■withdrawn from th< negotiations with the Chittan
government looking to the construction <>f a raii
road from Arica t.> this city. The Une was ti> be
a part of the Longitudinal Railroad. The failure
of the efforts to finance the enterprise has created
a pessimistic feeling horc.
C. F. KING SEEN IN LONDON^
Mil Telegraph toTbeTril
Boston. March 17. -Cardenio F. King, the finan
cial :'g»-nt who recently disappeared, is reported
to be in London King it is said, was recognized
In a secotwj rat>» London hotel I>\ a Boston bus!
ness man with whom he Itad been associated foi
yean The polict here were Informed and
«:li be taken a: once t.> ?r;.ig Ki:-.g back.
A SPEECH BY JOHN REDMOND
l..nu.': March 17 lo n*E Et^dmonu, leader of
the Iris.: party, presided .i thi Bt Patrick* !>..>
dinner hen? ic-night. Proposicg the toast •Ireland
N i ion."' .■• said: "We have a« i<n!.!i;i Castle not
a coercive government, but a government wtth
r..ir prumisea »"hi< ii hay* uul t- « :i :ui.ii..-.i.": ui.ii..-.i." The
government, be said, i:i tuai;. Ir stance: bad th*
desire, but not tne power, to Co what w.t.-; right,
but tli>' !ri^:. movemeni to-day Kaa stroagei :han
• -
Rome. March -The anniversary of the birth of
St. Patrick was observed in Rome to-day I y Ameri
cans and Irishmen together. There was a memorial
service Dy the Irish Franciscans at their Charon
of St. Isidore, when Archbishop Seton, of Newark,
N. J . offi i. .•■! Or. Robert Condon, of La Cross?:,
Breached the sermon.
WEEK-END LENTEN
OUTINCS
Atlantic City
VIA
PENNSYLVANIA R. R.
Every SatjixiircLa^r
until April 11, inclusive.
SIO or Sl2
a I -ii tins to BOM SSMMSaI
Coven round- tri.-< transportation anil two days'
!. aid. j
Through traiiis kaTe Now York at o:."h>
A M. JUKI -.">■". I. M. wcck-day»i 7..V»
A. M. Sundays.
- - : ■ ■ ' -r
C'cnrult Tl-^et *gsau >• C. auidia E. P. A-
Z63. Fifth A\e.. Nr* York
Last Night— at Delmonico's!
The Friendly Sons of St. Patrick
entertained among their guests of
honor Secretary Taft and Qover
nors Johnson and Hughes, and
of course served White Rock as
the exclusive water.
Cj Sixty years in business and four live stores.
What better selling argument could we hays ?
C The new medium weight Overcoats are satis
factory to all— price: $18 to $49.
€ The Business Suits— for style, fit and finish —
well, they mean business. New shades,
popular fabrics— sls to $45.
SMITH, GRAY C& CO.
NEW YORK I! BROOKLYN
Ercaciway at Warren St. j j Fulton St. at Flatbush Ay-
Broadway at 31st S:. 1 1 Ercadway at Bedford Avi.
Art Exhibitions and Sale».
Special Evening View This (Wednesday)
FROM 5 UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK
An Exhibition No One Can Afford to Miss Seeing "
P\jo** Free View /^H^r\ Day °t0 b
MADISON SQIM south Wmm NEW YORIC ciTr
AT UNRESTRICTED ?^ FU3LIC SALE
To-morrow (Thursday). Friday & SATURDAY
Afternoons of Ibis week at 2:30 o'clock
" The Most Important Art Ev=nt cf Many Seasons "
The Unsurpassed
Yamanaka Collection
ONE HUNDRED RARE AND BEAUTIFUL
Antique Chinese Rugs
«A Veritable Monument to an historic Art Industry."— TßlßUNE.
ALSO RARE ANTIQUE
Chinese Porcelains, Enamels, Bronzes,
Jades, Ivory Carvings, Pottery.
and ether Oriental Oboe's
of Beauty and Sterling Artistic Excellence.
The Sale wi!l be Conducted by Mr. Thomas E X --• of .
The American Art Association, Managers
6 East 23J Strest. Madison Square iouth.
GERMANY TO KEEP WAP. FUND.
Government Refuses to Use $30,000,000 to
Meet Deficit— Budget Voted.
Berlin Mir IT.-Members of the Appropriations
Committee of U^Relchstw: hove urged £*>£
ernment to consent to the use of «hr war bnrt^
$».V).O-O in the Julius Tower at Pots.mm or the
current necessities of the empire. ?«**» £j
thirty-seven y^ars the governmeni lias kept ...is
• tore of gold for use In case of sudd« accent,
to mobilize th forces of 'h^. -.»»:- witbon: suffer^
ins ■ da>'» delaj in ottainins ad-anccs froa the
Replying to tins proposal. Her- Sydow. Secretary
of the Treasury, saM th. government would not
allow this «at treasure to be diverted to geoeraJ
expenses as it was an "•"'"■' part "' the seneral
pre^redliess of the empire. Uerr Twe!e. the Un
der Secretary, then said that the retention of these
millions was M the high. importance anl It
would be well if this soa w-re three -■■^ as
great. The outbreak of a war might be coincident
with a general financial crash
When the attitude of the sovrnm.nl aad been
explained t>c Members of the committee who raiseJ
-iiN quesUon decided not to pre.-'s It.
Herr Twelo then a!-.r.«>ur.<«-il thai the government
would have to borrow SG.a».oo*. and as* author
ization to tocteaat ; .." Imperial treasury biiis from
tS7^CO.OQO to JUS.'SMOO. The Appropriations Com
mittee agreed to this, and then approved the
budget:
MINISTER SOaSBY LEAVES LA PAZ.
La i as, March IT.— : Ban B. Sursby. the
American Minister to Bolivia, Whs was stricken
with paralysis in January. hi much bet) He left
Lit Paz to-day for the coast.
DUKE BLACKMAILED BY PEASANTS.
Munich. March IT.— The suit brought by l>uke
Francis Joseph, of Bavaria, again*:, peasants whs
succeeded Hi extorting money from him for dam
ages alleged to have been caused by the duke"H
motor ■■<• ended to-day in a verdict for th* duk.».
The court sentenced one peasant to two months'
Imprisonment, another la four month." and •.»•«
others to three months and nix weeks, laapectlvely.
JAPAN'S FUTURE RULER COMING HERE.
Honolulu, March IT.— lt is reported that the
Crown Prince of Japan will make his long contem
plated trip lo America and Europe this summer.
A PRUSSIAN PRINCE LEAVES ARMY.
p.erhn March IT. — Prince Joachim Albrecht. of
Prussia. ton of Vis lite Regent of Brunswick, and*
second cousin of Jiaipiror William. h.»s res!jrm-«i
from the »irni>- where he. held the r.».:K of major,
and will not a£Ain hi permitted to »<ur the Ger
man uniform. Tbe rea:«r.u.tioa of the prince, ntsn ts
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
reported, was requested by fc-mp-ror TVitlUm. Ae
corrtln? to the -JHttas-Zeimns." Emperor WtllUra
has been extremely dissatisfied tSe prince's
rflations with thr- Barooesa Liebcnbtrs.
JAMES WAVES ESYAS FLAG 15 EOTJSZ.
Congressman Says Nebraska:: "Will Win—
President and lsfl Praised.
Washington. M «rch ;T.-Pr«:s- of President
Rooseve't. Secrctarv Taft and William J- Bryaa
was heard in tlie Hou« of X- pwmtatrtes »dBJ
during Rfn-ral debute on tlic pen»»«>n appropriatiea
bill. The Srst speaker Ra» Mr. Ketuwiy. .>f Ohio.
T%ho lau.iei the Prescient and his policies, is -»ell
as Secretary Taft. -n ho. he M*a. weaH brins story
and esUg* to the country as President.
The cotnmciiilatioti cf >Ir. Brjan »ame Znnra
Ot.'ic James, of Kentucky, who predicted that th«
Nebrsskaii would k> elect-d rres-i.l-nt next No
\*-:nlvr. An eili-«u«tive »pt.*e«.h la ati\<*c<»cy of.ths
Fowlor financial bill i-an made ty Mr. Prince, of
nUnoL*. The othe.- speakers »fr f Mr. Braadsgav
of Arkansas. »ho erftlrtsrd the pr^^ent Con?r<^s
for inaction, and Mr. Flojd. Ids colleague, »!»
ur^-ed le^i?!atif>n to r*?u!ate ■--.-•-
The ptnsijn aprror'riation bill was still the order
cf business wben th- House, at i:& p. m.. ad-
Jourri*-d.
flnfe^ STANDARD
m
v i
>!
z
■ A AtM joar Plyiiciaa ML
3
o
i<
in
o
2

xml | txt