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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 18, 1910, Image 3

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FLIGHT FROM CHANG-SHA
All Foreign BuiltiinGs. Except
British Ccns 1 . ate. Burped.
HU-NAN GOVERNOR KILLED
Troops Join Rioters — Eight Ger
mans Reported Drowned —
Ft»kir.g Repots Peace.
dissff-Sfaa, Ctitna: Aprii IT.— Ai: th
forfi^ R »' vvnrd »>»' icings in Cl'iang-Sha.
♦a,\e bbca dertrojwfl by fire, with the ex
rtpti'" "' i!io JJlitisJ: Consulate. AJD
.j/ c •,ui]Ji::c> rented by lYovlgncrs have
l^.r lotAei Th ° Chines. • officials on
•"iursdny Issued a iirvcismriion that
nra txnaWe to protect the live* an.i
3-yprrt" ••• foreigner*, and ih« i^upon all
ef :h'* JstTrr ir.ade *..(>. in lojoe the
itv ,*« tar ;i* i* known no foreign
y>sf Govcrrs'T of Hu-Xan province, ;
%You TciJUTi)f-»:u. and his fuii ««-e kille.-l
tr.£ «< >vrral " !slcr * •» v *rnmrnt «>RU ials
flto- H* o!l >' >t :1 ! "" vtion « lf tho «.Jty is in ■
fsjn^ ?ix thousand foroisn drilird 80l- i
<«Ipt* "'^ «;ati"'.-.c->l lifrc. and a few of :
pnftecscd the G^vcrrmr'B house for
a time, bot all Joimd the rioters.
Thr r;-*f I^i'" >°" April 13, when the !
famine uuff'Tors '»ote«l the rice shops. |
I caj'tain if jxi'iio wss wounded while •
prying t^ n-Ftorc order, but thousands '
trcn'dtd around Ji'.r.i und h:p aysistants,
sr.i h* ws * ""' : J r ° ( ' tt( fl pr> to th*" yamen. ;
Tfcp rioter? followed him there and >»- - j
■fcSefl th^ !*«« a!l nipl.t.
The foJlowins «iay th«- oisti;r!iance« be
rsme «r.ti-:":< :cn. thi>« h-itiK a ,
'gg£4ac\ga province. The China inland
Hhtioß ai I ii } "' Sarwegjail .<•<] Oalho'ic '
r.:M=i'-nJ« were burufd. The other mi?- :
firs? ««re (Jestroyod i>n April l.*» Tbej
r; i ff :,i:!;i' i. « attached to the- American
ETijseoi'aiiun Ht— loMXy Alliani-c. th*
Vnitert Evar.jrelica! «'hurvh and the Wes-
Yejga sad l*«l« m<»ri«jaia. numbering:!
Jorty-onr ::i all. t<.ok refupe in boat*, i
They k*t B9 t!i< ir effects. The de»>truc- j
tic.n if ««'.i J •-• icn proj^rty. tadodias]
Japanese CoTnmtxX^ and the Hritish I
vtrfh^uiw •?. :..:i<-w«-d The fate of the j
ftHndiird OH Company** newly crectod
ÜBki if Bnknotprn.
"Hit British <"omfu! detained two
rtramrrs f<>r the rci'upees. \\h« im-lude.l ■
■nest}' Japanese. Owing, how ever, to j
th'- dJortiipf of pr<>\isions and the hope- I
lpssness' at t!r* situation it was decided j
to fart fur Hankow.
The offiiial l>uil<iinps were destroyed
the farr!<' day. tlu- tn>oj>s joining the
ri-itcrs. who ni;niVer«*d nut f»wcr than ,
twtfSy-tooT thousand
Eisht CcrmsSU attached tr» the L.lel>en- !
z''.\ Miffii'in v«r»' in t'han.R-Sha when
th»> tnttblea Wpan. They fled fr»>m th« \
city, end it ;s reported that thn-^ «if i
t'.ion. whi!^ C"mc t«i Hankow in a Junk
without :ipht^. we re run down by the i
Brtttab pur.!«. at Thiftle and drowned. !
Ar."!h< r r« i«irt Btat» s that the men
Crowned irate Amerioans, bat thtre is
to wnflrmttign of this.
Ttf chi'f < ause of the ri^tinp was the
rcanity and hiph price of rice. For a
Jong tir.i^ anti-foreign propapanda
lur been v.ap<-d. and conditions were
fuch that any opportunity would have.
Eunbhed an oxiu^e f<>r demonstrating
th.F fcmir.ient in a graphic manner. Ac
curtfir.p la <>no pepuft. the Governor of
H^r.^n committed suicide after inform
lr.p th*- Chinese p<.\ orr.mont that he was
n^pooslbie. for the truuiilf. The latest
tfivlort r» pa! ding the situation through-
DBt th- Cistrict am very far from en-
faking. April IT.— Tolofrrajfhic com-
BSBlcatieai with Qast^h< ha.y l«»on re
aurctl. Th. r-jvirt that two Amrricans
Lad fa;!»d \t. ni.-ik* their *>scape from
Char.? -Sfca has n«it hr-cn confirmed. Th-
Utbarittei bam roccaeded in i-utting
Cyv.r. the ridtS. and latest rr}H>ita indi
c«:e that practlcaSj n'irnia.l conditions*
a£a:Ti pn rail.
THREE AMERICANS LOST
"The Times" Reports Mission
■net Missing from Chang -Sha
Locflon. April IV— '"The TJni***V
f^nthii! i ornspond'Tit in hi* dl«|Mtrfa
t:i ti.f «'ha'.j;-Sh;i riots Kays: '•Three
imuicki aiiMdonrnziefl are mi^t-i::*;.
T. • :r U.'.r ■>■ ■;:iknown."
TURBULENCE IN HANKOW
Strike at Tea Factories-Viceroy
Sends Troops.
Hank-v . ■"l.ir.a, ArrU 17--Thr Viceroy
tf Hu-pr-ij h;i« F«nt two thousand
il 'Tt x« <-h.,r.p-S:.a. and a further l:irp*»
HtacbSKU Kill be s< nt to that district.
1"-miirr>i\v Small riot* have occurred
b?Tf-, tr.d a Mrik'- has I>«**-n declared at
BK t< a n..ir>uf;»( V:;« s.
EEITISH CONSUL FUGITIVE.
EfcißKhai. A;.ri: IT.— T! :<> Kritish Con
r-lr-l at «'h;;nc-Sh;i h;is taken uj> quarter?
w - * «<=-. ; rr;«- : -.*;.), his Utcbored about a
T: '-> from the T,,v. n . Th<- British pun-
Thistle is at Yu-Chuw. having •
bOed \n r<.-< h <"hang-Sha on account of I
ttallo* wat. -i Fhe will inakp another i
•Uprr.jt : • -,' • •;,;,t ;K»rt t"-".'>rrow.
*«ERiCA\S QUESTS OF CHINESE. 1
Amov. _x VTI - :: _ Th «. Chinese ofßdalcj
■ * Itt&cbeot tD-<]:iv for isu> •»Tli.«-rji of J
' ■'■'■•■r.i-.\, -rjinriroti ;t Mainituto Tom- j
w*. a rcaresestattae of :h«' tleeroy of i
*'y-K!<'!, pr»incc •v<J.<mied t»i*> nndalps]
Hr.d ;:.>r A«::»'.r;;I Mutiiiard. DOm
, : -" <>l :'.!*■ AM:itiC fleet. ros}>oii<l«-<i. ,
I • ■ : tii#- Air^ri.an Omsui. ;
■.•"■> >m th» honplt>litv or the Ohinesr on i
•v'- «• • : 5 . .. „f ,»,,. xi v,t or i':« American!
JQ'JMrr,!, ... ..... . ..,, A( j, n t ra i « liinK niadt-
LV"":L V "" : - '.■'•:■■■■■: i.- :. ■ :• '
COMPLICATEDCONTRACTS
Ar ) large i>al estate operator
cv np EB lor :>;e firs, time Is sur-
Rfetf ■th facility w:tn which our
Cc Pann:r.t fcr sing contracts and
JJJfe* -in gr^sp and handle the com-
P-^aitd "trarle." .hM have b:cn a
Sf.ciopacr.t of the past ten years.
Orators wro know whit we ecu
**woi nnto t r . nk oI entering into
a C^a! V.i hoa: one of our ex-
Btr -cacs: atxrneys to tarn them
"Jij nr v Jii Us mo k jtlors.
?e the eccunu'a ea cxper.'encs
• x-inj yzzn tv.i countless trans*
~**&t«rii a yea tse us -and there
11 no ■rjn cacsp ifcs fee for ex
1
TiTIE GUARANTEE
A.MD TRUST C 9
Surplus, . $14,000,000
Ufcr -«7.!i.Y 175Rrn»aiSL,Bt2jra.
wsrj'.w su «t2t!ci
] A HOT FRENCH CAMPAIGN
! Women Take a Leading Part in
j Election Contest.
1 !*aris. April 17.— President Tr.rt> re-
I marks regarding woman suffragists have
I canard great interest in V.-iris in MMC*
| t!oii with the unexpected activity of
French women in the campaign for the
election of l>. '.:■<. which will ■>• hold
on April 2i.
Utidismnyrd by the law. which lnf«*r
entlatij hars women irom office, "?ince it
' itmtkf > them the right to vote, a M ■*• of
j women have proclaimed their candidacy
■ for members «f th»- Chamber, led by
| Mnus l)uran«l and Felletier. The French
! movement is n<M as militant as that !n
j England and An;-rica. but Frenchwomen
; hope to attract enough attention to *c-
I euro a discussion of the suffrage ques
tion In the new paxtlaxnctlt and pave the
way fnr attaining the right to yoU- in the
city, and subsequently la the national
j ♦•lectJons. They say that they can muster
j eighty thousand rupport«Ts in France.
I They demand equal salary for wcrk
! egu^l to that of men. hyici«nic school
j house* and hospitals. th« elimination of
: the Ktipulation in th*> Civil Code exacting
••f Rives obedience to their husbands, us
'\e'| a* othrr reforms.
Enthusiastic rallies have been held
nirhtlv. speeches in« made both *>y
women and men. lime. I*uran-J. mho is
•«t»f>(»fiinff Georges Berry in the 3th Ar
rondSssement of the Seine, recently ap
proached the melodramatic when she
placed a male idiot on the platform, sar
instleally explaining that he had a right
to *•»*» and that she had not.
Tlie Catholics are continuing an active
campaign for the return of Deputies fa
vorable to the interest of the Church.
Mor.signor Amiett*\ Archbishop of Paris. \
has Issued a letter urglns the faithful la
vote for the men who will support
"morality, justice and religious liberty."
- The unified or most radical E :alist>t
have a candidate in every district in
France, and are fighting desperately to
increase their j»resent membership jf
fifty in the Chamber.
m
ECUADOR'S RESERVES OUT
Enthusiasm for War — Rumor of
Tacna-Arica Agreement.
Guayaquil. Ecuador. April 17.— The
government has called into service the
first reserves. About one thousand re
serves paraded the streets last night.
■hooting for Ecuador and demanding
war with Peru. Part of them have oc
cupied the College of Saint Louis anl ,
the others will be quartered in other
colleges.
The rrturn of Ecuadoran families
from Peru has been made the occasion
for great patriotic demonstrations.
Crowds have met them at the wharves
and accompanied them, with a great
chow of enthusiasm, to their dwellings.
President A.lfaro is expected here soon
from Quito. Guayaquil capitalists hay
offered the government all the money re
quired for the war. It is rumored that
Chili and Peru have settled their dispute
regarding the provinces at Tacna and
Arlca. and this has aroused great inter
est, as that would b*» likely to mean at
least a partial withdrawal at Chilian
support from Ecuador.
The Peruvian Minister at Quito Is hav
ing daily conferences with the Ecuado
ran Foreign Minister, with a view to
reaching an agreement, but it is said
that little progress is being made.
A Japanese, who was arrested here as •
a spy. has been exiled to Panama,
A CHAPTER OF ACCIDENTS
i Three Meet Violent Death and
Three Hurt Near Binghamton.
Binßhamton. N. V.. April 17.— A series
of accidents visited thl.i city and its vicin
ity In tii** last twenty-four hours.
I»ominic KrJts. of Oorbettsville. nine
mil«-s east of this city, died early this
| morning from the effect of a bullet wound
In Ma head. He was »>hot on Friday by
'iiif HpMecn-monthv-old child, to whom an
«>ld revolver, supposed to be unloaded was
p:\en ac a playthinr.
diaries L«ewls, a wealthy farmer *rsd
cattle dealer of the village of Maine, in
• the western part of thi? county, yesterday
afternonn hanced himself in his barn and
i was deud wlicn hi* body was found.
At daylipht thi* mornin«c th<- bi»dy of
an unknown man «v found N-t»<^n
! the '.racks «.n the Lackmar.na Itailroad
' brirtce ctoM^lnß the Susqueiianna Hi\er in
I this city. He had evidently been Ftruck
and killed by a train alxiut midnight.
Shortly aftfr 10 o'clock thi*s morning
1 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith and Mrs.
! Smith 1 * Flster. of HaJlstcad. IVnn.. wtre
■walliir.K alone the Krie tracks near Great
Ii« nd. wh*n they stepped out of the way
of a freight train in front of a fast pas
'■ BCSSCr train. Mr. Smith mw the train In
! time to throw his sister-in-law from the
track and nearly »uc*.eeded in tiirowir.i?
I !:iK wife, out of dancer. She was struck
! by Uae enstee. WWI« the husband was
' »lightly injurrd. Mr* Smith was tak^n
!to a hospital in Scranton. It is thought
flic t* ill rt-cover.
NEW MISSISSIPPI ELECTION
Legislature Adopts Senator Percy's
Suggestion for Primary This Year.
Ja< ki*<in. Mis* . April IT.— After indorsing
' the supjjertlon of t*nit*d State? S«-naT-jr
j lat«*> - P**cy that a primary be called to
i t*>r\+ a* an inJorseni*Tii or repudiation by
; ,1,,. j<M)p]p «if til* oU-ctlon t» Co:iKt«»sb, the
; Ultodsudnd IjejWatore adjourned f'.ji* ilie
v*>tfrday ufter a moM >«^ns:iti<>nal session.
Th«* r«"»olution adoplcd by Uw Lfßliitature
■ (I struct* lb» State Dcnocrßtlc Executive
| iommitt*^ to call a primary to wlect a
•^:ir!y ?<-tiat<jrial nom!iif\ fur the r"»;i'lar
t« rtn. which will b*-K»n In 1513. lo \f held
' flnrfTTg ili** month «if November of thl« year
instead <'f IW« In tht " l""«mnry Mr. Percy
tnd Mr. Vardinian v 111 Iw < undid:. t^-s.
i si.oull the result »><• BOfavorabl* to Terry.
' lj«» ;-Kr<^s to tender Ills ;cr...tl-)n **
Ctofted State* Sr-na tor for tl c prcaCOt term
s ,. nat „j Percy and Mr. VarJamau hay«
.iKived on this" P^n.
EULOGIES FOR I. M GRIGGS
(Colleagues of Dead Representative
Honor Him in Speeches.
\V««hinKton. April 17.-I-:«1orWi. «on *••
UvenHl Iti th^ Ho.:w of ll«.prr^,t*!lve. to-
S diei in IttOW. Sr*aU.r O»«. r-er
! 7o^<l He .:»-«r to Rrj»re?«Uflw Uv
' •'ni-uVrt lrtb.it*. lourhh:* .... !!•• Uf*
S3 bera n: - of the naort popuUr nem.
j ; rr , ;,"a:tl rrom many .peaker* Intludla*
-
j of Souib Carolina-
NEW-YORK Daitt TRIBUNE. MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1010.
ROOSEVELT IN HUNGARY
A Great Welcome by Ail Classes
of the Population.
NO TALK ON ARMAMENTS
Visit to Count Apponyi —
sands Stand in Rain to See
the Former President.
Budapest. April IT.— Hungary received
! Theodora Roosevelt with op»n arms after
he crossed the frontier to-dny. popular en
thusiasm, according to the newspaper
■ editors, exceeding anything since the days
of Louis Kossuih.
The Journey after Mr. Roosevelt left the
train at Pressbura; to spend the afternoon
with Count Apponyi. whom he had enter
tained at Washington and Oyrter Bay, as
sumed almost the character of a triumphal
procession. The entire population of the
ancient capital of Hungary turned out, th«
Mayor and other city authorities greeting
J the ex-President at the station as the.
j apostle of liberty and i;eace.
At the three villages, each of which la
made up of a different race— Magyar. Slo
vak and German— which the party passed
1 through on the automobile trip to the Ap
ponyl castle Mr. Roosevelt was mot with
I equal enthusiasm. In each Instance the
president of the village, the pri»st. school
master, fire brigade In uniform and the
school children in white Sunday frock* and
sashes, bearing the Hungarian color.*,
: stopped the automobile to offer flowers and
words of welcome.
The return from the castle by another
route was marked by similar demonstra
tions, and when Budapest was reached, at 9
o'cKx'k to-night, the former President was
fairly mobbed at the station, which. in
Fpitc of the heavy rain, was surrounded by
thousands of Hungarians," cheering "wildly.
The Mayor of Budapest and representatives
from all the societies In the city were, ther;
t.i meet Mr. Roosevelt when he stepped out
Ci the platform, while hundreds of railroad
tarn from the yards clambered on top of tt. •
train to take part in the demonstration.
The university students, who Ml mass. .1
outside the building, <&ni "The Star
Spangled Banner" as the ex-President- was
wl.jyked away to his. hotel, through solid
walls of people who had waited patiently
in the rain to see him pass. At the hoV:l
ar.cther multitude had gathered, and re
fused to depart until Mr ' Roosevelt ap-
I^arr-d on the balcony to acknowledge tho
greetings.
In his brief speech to the crowds around
the hotel Mr. Roosevelt reiterated what
he had said throughout the day in reply
to words »>f welcome at various points.
He recognized, he MM, the courage, devo
tion and ehlxalry of the Hungarians, and
he especially pleased them when he said
that one who had livfd as he had among
the cattlemen of the great W*e»t could
baal appreciate th«» extraordinary charac
ter of the descendants of horsemen.' who
had followed Arpad. th» Magyar national
hero. Into the plains of Central Europe.
After all was over to-night Mr. Roose
velt said that his reception reminded him
of demonstrations which he had witnessed
at the height of a hot political campaign
at home. He could only account for it on
the theory that to the Hungarians he rep
resented the Idea, deeply rooted In Amer
ica, of liberty and human rights.
The Hungarians evidently were deter
mined to show Mr. Roosevelt that he had
touched their hearts, and to make his re
ception as different as possible from that
in Vienna. Although ostensibly the guest
of Ambassador Hengelmiiller yon Henger
var the , ex-President Is in reality the
guest of the Hungarian government.
The programme for to-morrow Includes,
besides official calls on the Premier, Count
Khuen yon *Hedervary and Archduke Jo
seph, at whose royal palace crowning the
heights above the city he will be a guest
at luncheon, a visit to Francis Kossuth,
leader of the United Opposition, who Is
ill. a sightseeing trip, a visit to the House
of Parliament, where Count Apponyi will
bold a reception ir. his honor, and a din
ner at the Park Club, at which Baron and
Baron**-* Hengelmiiller will be the host's.
Practically all the following day will be
taken up with a trip by special train to
the state Arab breeding *.tu<l at Babolna,
as the guest of the Minister of Agricult
ure. The Premier's dinner will be the clos
ing function of Mr. Roosevelt's visit.
The former President authorized a cate
gorical denial to-day of reports telegraphed
from Vienna that he had discussed with
Kmpeior Francis Jo?rph the question of the
limitation «>f armaments, with the inten
tion of continuing to press the question
at Paris, Berlin and London.
INTEREST IN GAM^ TROPHIES
Mr. Roosevelt's Visit to the Sporting
Exhibition in Vienna.
Vienna. April IT.— Mr. Roosevelt vistie<l
the • •tin* exhibition pesterday afternoon
and took partieulir Interest in th«* Ameri
can tntphlos. A wapiti, killed in 1«: l»y \V.
A. IJaillie-«;rohman In Wyoming. Mr.
Roosevelt MM wa* th* finest h* ha^l eve
s.-*n. and he conßrajulat*»d the *portsni*rn
warmly. He was amused WhC« told t|, » a
rich Ait":! had offered $!'.<•>. for it wlif-n
It was exhibited In the American trophy
show in I.<>nl<n in I^ST.
Kemil? Itoatwclt has accepts' ar> invita
tion •• sp<»nd sotuf •■•■••k- new Aupust at
Mr. IJailllo-Grohman's c:i««tle In Tyrol, a
warm friendship having ♦•xlsu-d for many
y«>ars l»»-:w<»rn Mr. •«■ -\.!t and the FnR-
M«h sjiortsr Th^y JoinM y«ars npo In
rdltinsr "The Mast-r of <".«!>-,. .•■ ||m o!de«t
Encli^h b<»ok Ml hunting, by Kdward. sec
ond Dukt of York.
TO BE GUEST OF NORWAY'S KING.
Christian!*, April 13 — OoJonel Roosevelt,
on bla arrival here on M:iy I. n.;j „. r«.
.eiv«i at tli* "station by K;riß Haakon. the
m^ml^rs of tlie Nobel Committee and the
blgte*t *tat«? ami oity offl^fatF. He will !„•
■lriven tbtouich «I«corat<»J alrecd to tho
rastl**. wt:ere lie will be tho Kuc?t of the
Kins.
H. 11. D. Nr c. the American Minister,
will give a !unrh»»<>ri for Colonel Rr>o««»vp|t,
both th« Kliik «nd the -Jueen art»T(jlng.
On UM samp ovenitiK thoir inajo.-ti^.s will
give a -'it iMP at v»!,l I. a hundrn]
gvesUi prill l>e present, and lat«»r a rseap
tlon. ilr Itoofj^flt vtM «!*-l'ver Ms \,, ,
;.-. t :ro Jt tIM National Th^atr*'. and wllj
bo th»? «u'-?t of th" SCobel (Vinmittce at a
dinner. The i.!ii\ d v»ill confer on the
ex-Fr**ld< nt a dw.tor's degree on the morn*
in; of Mi.' 6. .
MRS. ROOSEVELT IN PARIS.
Pariu. Ajiril :;.-Mrn. it.u>«-\»it and Miss
Ethel arrived 1,. re at 1" ..Ink to-night
from Avignon, where they had been spend
ing a day ur two vteltlnjc point* of lateral
Tli«*y w<-r«* met at the ftntlon by Amka«»a
dor and Mrs Baron ami driven to the
liacon l.oir.i-, wh'.-re they will remain •••nil-
Injt 'lie ftrrlyal of Mr. tlouteyel^. a 'i.r**
Dtnnbet of people Katht-red around tho fta
ti(.n Biul Maw the party off 111 Oi<» autti
mob;!« In and MI»J !ioose\elt will
ipend th»- time quietly vlfi'.inic f;!»>nd!«.
M. Ptchwa. th« ForcJJcri Minister, and
AmtMundor JuMermnd Hit! attend .i ipeetai
MtKloq «-f tl.p « "it y t'ounrll •■'. April 2i,
nlitiii n 111 l>f he-Id In honor of Mr. Kou*e*
•.elt, w!i#-n tne «ity n-11l prtfcnt to the ex-
Plvcldcnt i-umuteiimratlv* medal.
HELD ON OFFICE BOYS COMPLAINT
« hnrlfs Kramer, wlio MM l;« ««•* a i.< ok
k*e\xr when hi!^»t»<i Ml Saturday on a
«!^rj;<* of ruliMnc Kaymond Murray, an
oSc« »*>>. of Jsf»» in bUJ» In tiie «Hy Uivtwt
iurf Mutliliiu. m !:ro.idt.\a>. «»j l;fla tn
thr Tomlw «<'urt ty Mas^trale L'.rl'i.'
\*-Merd^y «n ?;'.>«> Umi) tor examination on
Tu^iulay. The t^.y mmA* a fall conu-Ut.Ti
.•gafntt Krair.cr.
THEDAyiJVWASHIJVGTOM
[From The Tribune Bureau.)
Washington, April IT.
A GOOD BILL?— If Imitation Is the »in
ccrest form of flattery. Is not misrepre
rentntl n the strong.-st testimonial to ex
cellence? The National Conservation Asso
ciation ha* issued a circular letter to Its
members regarding the Smoot waterpower
bill, recently described In this column. In
which the official* of the association so serl
oufly misrepresent the bill as to suggest the
probability that without misrepresenting It
they could not find sufficient objection on
which to base an effective opposition. 'The
Srr.oot bill has no Justification. declares the
circular letter. "It abdicates national
power and shirks national responsibility In
a matter of the utmost Importance for all
time to the wellbelng of the nation and the
Individual citizen." Then follows four pages
of general conservation argument, after
which It Is stated that "it is unnecessary to
discuss the minor features of these bills
(several other pending measures having
been described) further than to call atten
tion to the fact that the Smoot bill requires
the state to retain the fee simple title. This
would permit leases for ?99 years. It also
requires the state to undertake an unde
fined system of regulation and authorizes
It to fix th*> price to consumers for ten-year
periods. The Smoot bill would give to the
big waterpower Interests precisely what
they want and sought In vain from the last
Congress and administration— absolute Im
munity from all effective federal regulation
and control. It would put the users of
waterpower completely In the hands of
these bis power Interests.
THE FACTS.— From the conservation as
sociation* description of the Smoot bill it
would appear, as the circular practically
state?, that the "minor features" of the
bill are hardly worthy of discussion. The
fact I*, however, that, while the bill pro
vides that power sites shall he transferred
to the states. It does so with the express
condition, first, that the states shall never
alienate the. title to such. >ite;>. and, second,
that the rates charged the users of such
sit»s shall be readjusted every ten years.
The conservation association, b« It noted,
says the bill "authorizes" the states to fix
the price to consumers for ten-year periods.
Tiie bill compels the state to fix the price
every ten years, and the penalty of any
dlsresard of the provisions of the bill Is re
veision of the sites to the federal govern
ment. It Is. of course, quite possible that
there are defects In the Smoot bill. Sena
tor Smoot said to-day that be would be per
fectly agreeable to an amendment which
would Impose a limit on the possible length
of leases, hut the course of the conservation
association strongly suggests that legiti
mate reasons for opposing the measure can
not easily be found. The fundamental prin
ciple for which reasonable conservationists
stand Is embodied In the bill. That is pro
hibition of the permanent alienation of the
fee' simple title to these sites, together with
a readjustment of the rental at sufficiently
frequent periods to enable the charges to
be , proportioned to such increase of value
as must result from the settlement of the.
surrounding country and the consequent
enhancement of the value of the concession.
It In also a fact tnat this principle is pre
cisely 'the one to which "the big water
power interests are opposed."
STATE ACT FEDERAL, CONTROL. —
It Is a well established fact that the fed
eral government has no right or title to
the water In streams. That has been es
tablished by a number of Supreme Court
decisions, the latest being the Colorado-
Kansas case. On the other hand, the fed
eral government can, no doubt, prevent
the states from utilizing that which the
courts have declared to be theirs — the wa
ter in the streams— by withholding title
to the sites necessary to such utilization.
The Smoot bill seekp to concede to the
states the power to utilize the water
which the courts have declared belong to
the states, nut under conditions which will
prevent monopoly and injure to future
generations an' adequate • return for the
enhanced value created by the growing
communities. ..which is ~ accomplished - by
deeding to the states the power sites un
<>r condition that the states shall retain
title thereto and shall fix the rental every
decade. The obvious assumption of the
Conservation Commission that, having the
power, the states will promptly hand over
ROOSEVELT STARTS ALIENS
Steamship Man Says European
Trip Causes Rush Here.
According Vj Paul Fajruet. :;eiieral agent
In this country for the Compagnte Gene
rale Transatlantiqur. Colonel Rrio:se\el«
has started ■ stronp tide of Immigrating
rolling toward the shores of America. He
says the demand for transportation among
the people In th*» wake of the former Pres
ident's trip through • Italy has bocome so
Insistent that they are rushing even to
France for Mearnshlps. Mr. Faguet re
ceived"* cable dispatch yesterday from the
home office In Havre, statins that IMM
Italians and ■ few Greeks are awaiting
transportation at Havre and Bordeaux.
"Althouph IN have ad'led four tt€W
steamships to our fleet to care for this
exodus," said Mr. Facuet. '«<• find that
we- will have to charter several more vessels
to meet the demand. White the French and
German pet»pl<* .at content with their re
spective countries there is no telling what
effect Colonel Rocstvel-'s trip through
France and.A'Crmany will ha*' on west
ward emigration of the French and Ger
man people."
DELUSIONS AND INSANITY
Dr. E. E. Southard, of Harvard,!
Defines the Distinction.
|My ||I|M to Th<» Trlhur.e. )
Cambridge, Mass. April IT . — Ii: lllus
tratlnp a lecture on Insanity Dr. K. I
Southard, of Harvard, after denying that j
it Is inr:«-ns!nß. f-p^<lall\ in America, re- j
f»rrod •<■ » 1 111 1 »-.■ person* prominently before i
tt.f i>ublic. .
Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy lie termed a ;
HMa of <Muslons. If her views on ani
mal, magnetism U« ■■ reported, but her
case, he ■!!■ would not necessarily de
n«it«- an unsound mind.
tit rrt-leritk A. Cook iie said. Vliarlt
ably"' .-sp^aktiiK. la insane, lit?* aliened ex
ploits. L>r. Southard said, were Pit forth
for iumni'nini purpooe*, but umierlyins
that the alienist «a-H\ pcfcdvca his un
roatrollabla <!«-ntr< for honors and adora
tion." - • ■ ■■ ■
When asked point blank If he thought
ex-President Uoosevtlt Insane he iatw«r«d
I that while Mr Uoosevelt was pos**f<-,.d of
deluftloiiH he believed him as Ban»« as any
man could be. .
A CANOE CLUB HOUSE BURNtD
Two Members at Pawtuxet Narrowly
Escape from Building,
r.ut..xi*t It. 1.. April 17.-H. K. Dlckta
son. president of the r.twt ;x"i Crnmm Clut».
and A. \V. Hazard, son of a wealthy bank
er of Providence, uwak'iHil by the crack*
:,ni: of the blazing roof aJx»vr. were forced
to (!«>«• into the Mrret In tliflr nlßhtrlothlnc
by m III" \\hich d.vtiMM.l th« rluMioiuc
cur]-. tf»-da\. All th*» fifty-four cancel and
tin- \.-«luatJ» trophies of the clu!> »n»
burned.
CALIFORNIA WINE PROTEST.
San m»lt(W April 17.— A petition con
tuiiuiiK •'•••• MKiiaturta and representing
S'.OW Krow^rs and wln^ men In this »>tate
wu sent '■< Washington yesterday |>r.>
tMtinK aK.itnst tin- r<-. ont rullns <if U>«
lii>|iitriniMit of A«r!riiltur« In regard tn
th<» uf* •'( tll« terma ••|«)rt an.l iberry* in
lnh^ill^K "port lyt*" mil "«l>*rrv (mm
Thf rullna I- h*ld t-» ••«" » WOW to th«
Industry in Catlfutltla «nd in fa\or Uf thr
ffirHm>'\*lnr-lmlumpv. It »•• •««'• tliat
the Krui-f and «ii.- Industry rf|ir*«*nt» un
Investment or SISS,ii:.OW In the state.
the water power to "the bis water power
Interests," will doubtless be resented by
many of the stated, but even If It should
lake place In Isolated Instance*,' such
transfer would.be effective only .for ten
years, at tlio end of which time the state
"ould be compelled to fix a new. rental. s<>
that as soon as public opinion bVcarne.
aroused to- the value of the concession*
the stato authorities would be compelled
to collect an adequate return therefor., It
Is also obvious that even were a leas©
granted for "953 years" It would not de
prive the people of their right* so lon* a*
the power remained with them to readjust
the rental each decade. Under euch 1 con
ditions the Identity of the lessee would. In
fact, make little difference.
PRESIDENT TAFTS TRIUMPH.— The
determination of the House- leaders to add
to the powers of the Tariff Board an.l spe
cifically to delegate to the board the power
which the President and the Attorney Ge.i
era] believe It enjoys under the existing law.
which was related In this column this morn-
Ing, constitutes a distinct triumph for the
President, who had to make a strenuous
fight to secure the creation of the Tariff
Board In the Payne lew. It further dem
onstrates that the President's conceptlcmof
th'r temper of the public was far more ac
curate than that of the leaders of < '*r.xr*->%
a year ago. The President, who li always
averse to anything suggestive of gloating,
has failed In his speeches to make as much
of the Tariff Board and Its possibilities >as
its" creation would warrant. and he has.
moreover, been loath to augment th» diffi
culties of securing the appropriation of suf
ficient funds to enable the board to carry J
on Its work by laying particular stress on
t!i" Importance and «cope of the work which
h© purpose* to Intrust to that board. Pub
lic sentiment now proves to t>- si strongly
with the President, however, th it there Is
little doubt that Congres3«wlll grant the .ip
pioprlatlon he has asked, and Indeed. M
has been told, the House leaders are now
anxious to secure ail the credit posstble
for liberality toward the further* inve'sflga
tlon of the tariff and Its effects.
STICK . BREWERS PROPHECr. —
Lawyers who attended the lectures of the
late Justice Brewer at George Wash
ington University recall a curious coinci
dence In connection with the rehearing .>'
the- Standard Oil and the Tobacco Trust
case.*. A* long ago as 1 S<»l Justice Brewer,
lecturing or "The Constitution," outlined
the trust problem now pending in the Su
prrme Court. Among other examples he
cited they supposititious case of a butcher
who refused to purchase his supplies from
the large packers, but insisted on buying
from local producers, jmd of the destruction
of his trade by the big packers through the
Instrumentality of a local shop, established
for the sole purpose ■ f destroying the dealer.
which was accomplished by means of "cut
prices." "That, gentlemen." paid the Jus
tice, "Is a very grave problem, but It if
one which will h;ivo to he met. I do not
attempt to indicate how the problem will
b ■ solved. That Is for you to decide In the
fulness ( t time, and some of you will have
to solve it — but I will not. It will come
after my time." And Justice ' Brewer d<> -1
when this very problem lay on his desk
awaiting decision.
SORROWS OF A SON-IN-I^W-Repre
sentative Nicholas Lon«worth Is relating
to his colleagu-s In the House a pathetic
tale which h» calls "'the sorrows of a
son-in-law." Mr. I^ongworth declares that
ever since the announcement of his en
gagement to the daughter of President
Roosevelt his every utterance has prompt
ly been assumed to have been Inspired by
Mr. Roosevelt. When the colonel went to
Africa, however, Mr. Longuorth avers, he
expected to get credit for at leant a little
originality, but he admits his hope was
baseless. He ha« Just received a letter
which reads. In part: "Whenever you net
off anything worth saying, which is mighty
nUm, we all know it Is Inspired by your
distinguished father-in-law, and most of
your constituents congratulate you on. the
colonel's early return. When he lands on
American soil you may expect us to read
your rpeecliff, but In the mean time you
might as well save yourself the trouble of
mailing them." Mr. Ixtnsworth submits
that the public life of the son-in-law of a
great man is hardly, worth the living.
G. G. H.
FINDS WIFE AND KILLS HER
North Pelham Negro Shoots Her
Down at New Rocheile.
Milton Wood, a janitor Jn a mat fac
tory at North Pelham. went to No. 51
Winyah avenue. New RocheUe, yester
day morning, found his wife, who left
him two weeks ago. and shot her- four
times. One bullet pierced her heart and
killed her Instantly. • . - •
Wood th. n went to the home of his
sister-in-law. .Mrs. Mary Naylor. of No.
*J*M 4th street, and called her to the
door. Just as he pointed the revolver
at her head she pushed him away and
slammed the door in his face.
Finding that he had been frustrated in
hi- attempt to commit a double mur
der. Wood walked to Webster avenue
and was about to board a trolley car
when he was arrested by the police.
Wood and his wife, who are negroes,
came to ' New Rochelle from the West
Indies several year* ago and set- up
housekeeping. About two weeks ago
Mrs. Wood had he» husband arrested
for threatening to kill her. When the
case came up In the police court th
husband was discharged, and after that
Mr?. Wood left him.
HIGH BAIL IN SIX AUTO CASES
Magistrate Butts Holds Prisoners in
$1,000 on Charge of Speeding.
Magistrate Hutts flxe<l Jl.'W as the
amount of bail to foe furnlshe«l !n ei«ch of
six automobile cases l-rouj;ht before him
in the \\>st Side court yesterday. He held
all the prlMitiors for trial In the Court of
Special Sessions. They wore Harry i;io«s.
No. 10l Monroe jitreft. chauffeur for David
Ke| ( h. No. .%) \Vi:>tt street: Charles Meyer.
No. 31'> West >".tti street, thauffe'ir for Wl'.l-
Utm Stflnert. No. S West lQSth t»tre«t: Harry
RoCKa. OranflC, N. •• . who mil driving
hi? o*ll machine, and three tax!' ah drivers
who Ra\e their names as Harry Gray, No.
107 West 97th street: Patrick Quito. No.
¥.*) East 70tb* Street, and George Sheridan,
No. Ml \\>s»t H4 street.
The- arrests were matin In Broadway oil
Saturday nitfht by Motorcycle Policeman
John 11. Hour and Charles F. Fal-cr. of
the Central Omce. In their complaints
they charced that th* ratrs of t-preH were
from twenty to thirty miles an hour.
LEWISOHN CHAUFFEUR ARRESTED
Philip J. Kwli;. of No no West 130 th
street, chauffeur for Albert Lewlsohn. Mi -
in* at the Hotel St. IWgla. Fifth avenue
and .V.tn »tr«et. was arrested last nlfrht at
Fifth avenue anil t»l»t »trr«t by Mi.).l* I'o
llc.man Merrttt, O{ the Kant *7tti .street
Htutlun. charged with reckle*.«« drlvlnw
Ewtg was luck, il up in the East b7th street
BUIIoII. | *
WESTON ENJOYS DAY OF REST
Kr*il..|na. N. I . April 1 7.— IMwanl Pay
»_>n ■.i.'m ttim Is wulklnK from Lag An
fcHra to New York. hporU Sunday at Fre
1. n .1. «h. r. I. f . .rm-i . llTvd, Ml put in
-I, fi;i, ,i., v rrnewtiiK oil a.«|ii.«li.i «
uiitl tins afternoon delivered a ICCtUre. ll*
relirrd cmrly thu t . • i.intf. MMI at ni!<lnlKlf
started for iMn.tln. »i,'i« M expects l>
airixe ultout noon tu-moirow. Weston 1.
alxUen 'iaj-s uhcad uf hi»- »chedul« ••• • •
Tiffany Stvdios
Madison Avenue & 45th Street
Extraordinary Opportunity
During Last Week of
Special Sale
Library and Pining Room Han^in^
Domes for Electricity and Gas,
Ink Wells, Perpetual Calendars, Picture
Frames, Letter Racks, etc., in Gold, Silver,
Bronze, and Tiffany Green Finish.
Splendid Values in Rugs
and Odd Piecesof Furniture.
Catalogues sent upon request.
I S. Altman & da.
ARE DISPLAYING RECINT IMPORTATIONS OF
FRENCH GOWNS AND COAT SUITS
INCLUDING HAND-MADE CHIFFON DRESSES. HAND.
MADE AND HAND-EMBROIDERED LINGERIE D3ESSES.
TAILORED SLITS IN PLAIN AND TRIMMED STALES.
GARMENT? MADE TO INDIVIDUAL MEASUREMENTS
AT SHORT NOTICE. IN DESIGNS APPROPRIATE FO7
THEATRE, VISITING. AFTERNOON AND EVENING WEAR.
AS WELL AS FOR MOTORING. RIDING. DRIVING AND
TRAVELING DRESSMAKING DEPARTMENT.
Tilth flwnue, sitb and *stb Streets, flew York.
BLAME FOR MUTUAL IE
Continued from flrst page- ■
, ■ • I
body's answer was a statement of th» ;
personnel of that committee of settle
ment, with their recommendation that
such settlement be accepted.
"The examiner of the Insurance De
partment." he said, "has reached a dif
ferent conclusion from the same fact*
and circumstances." and he added that
he did not care to discuss any question
of comparing the committee with th*
examiner as to Judgment and integrity.
"I maintain that the spirit and letter of
the Armstrong law have been upheld by
the company," he declared, -and that we
have lived up to the provisions of the
law. If It be shown that we have not. I
must take the consequences."
Mr Peabody explained that the pay
ment of $230,000 in the settlement by the
firm of Charles H. Raymond & Co. was a
matter outside of the company's control.
He supposed that Raymond & Co. made i
the payment under some agreement with i
the McCurdys, and said that, so far as j
he had ever known, the Raymond & Co.
claim of $656,527 97 against the Mutual
was exclusively for commissions under
contract as agent.
Superintendent Hot. hk!«s said on Sat
urday that the report had been in th"
hands of the Mutual for some time, and
that the company evidently concurred in
the findings, because no hearing on the
report was requested, as provided for by
the Armstrong law in the event of -•
company disagreeing with the findings
•I the examiners.
Apart from the three criticisms men
tioned, the Superintendent stated that I
the company had complied in the main
with the Armstrong law, and that on the
whole the report was complimentary to
the company.
Ce~pl. nents for the Company.
The Mutual, it appears from the report,
had on December 31. 130?. ledger assets
of $.I.'. 171 30 and total admitted as
?<ts of $544.185.205 99. Its premium in
come from policyholders aggregates more
th m $50,000,000 and its Interest and rent
Income approximately $25,000,000. Dis
bursements for the benefit of policy-hold
ers amount to nearly $50,000,000 annually.
Expenses of the company have been
rut more than half since 190*. the year
before the Hughes investigation, the re
port state?, and two minor infractions of
the Armstrong law. relating to tfie re- (
porting of liabilities under death claims
and under contested claims, will be cor
rected in the future
L*gal expenses have decreased from
J254.28J. >n 1904. to $69,313. In 190 S. j
Legislative expenses have teen cut from J
$21,027. in 1906. to $7,613. in 190 S. ami!
.-:*). m ItML to IW.3H. in I»<>v
illative expanses lum- te»n cut from
>27. ir. l'^"6. to $7,613. in 19<»S. and
the expenses for, ••supplies." under which
the lobby fund disbursements were co«>
refctal previous t<» the 1903 Investigation,
hive fallen from $601,101/ in 1904. *o
•••.— . '
Agents* commissions have snared in
this general move toward economy, as
have the salaries of the executive ortlcers. j
Mr Peabody receives $:.»>,<><>•> a year.
Emery MrCllntock, vice-president and '
actuary, la next on Urn list, with $30,000. [
James Timp««»n. .-«.■« or>l vice-president j
and financial manager, receives $23,000.
and Oeors* T. lK\t. r. superintend* nt of
domestic agencies; Charles H. Warre*
treasurer, and James Me Keen, general
counsel, receive $20,000 .i.cl.
OYSTER GIFT MAN DEAD
Conducted a Model Barroom and Made
a Fortune.
IBy lY.Fjraph to Th* Tribune. 1
Louisville. April 17.— "Larry" Gatto. the
man who originated the gift of an oyster
with every drink and made a half million
dollar* or more as a result, died suddenly
»,f heart dlsteaxe tonight.
Oatto came to this country when ■ youth
and started Mi career M A bootblack. He
became a floor scrubber In a saloon and
taxed money enough to start a place ot hl»
own. After he started hi* oy»ter silt plan
his tneome increased rapidly. and h* started
»liat I considered a model barroum.
tie W* ulil not allow <>!>•• man to b« in
trodmed to another in his place, he would
not allow treating mm would he -•it to «
iiuiii W*.io was known to get Intoxicated, or
nlio hatl a family who needed all he .ould
earn or whose family objected to htm
drinking. Observing thU code »of rules
strictly, he continued to succeed, and a!
. „« contended that if lit-* plan was lint
\er*ally adopted such a thing *.-* prohibi
tion laws and coueata would never have
bee thought of.
Do You Drink
Olive Oil?
Your health wall be l>e*" -.
your complexion clearer and
your dip-stinn perfect if you
t<>ok a tablespoon t'ul <>t"
Chiris Olive Oil
(pronounced SHERISt
before or with each meal.
Physicians of all schools recom
mend Chiris Olive Oil because of
its purity and flavor.
An interesting leaflet, "The Me
dicinal Value ot Olive Oil." sent
free. Add 10 cents and we mail
a sample bott.e
Where Chins is not easily ob
tained through dealers we supply
direct.
Dept. C. 18 Fiatt Street. New V <
CARPET/.
CLEANSING
By Cemprr«««t Air
mFtrr-Procf Bwl&njj
FIREPROOF STORAGE
[ "Tor Household Goods i
M.STEWART/
4 438-442 WEST 5t5T SI I
1 remedy '^5r Fainted §
\K!*.UPSS67CCt'JiieUSf
MOSQUITOES LAID ROME LOW
Harvard Professor Says Malaria Also
Caused Fall of Greece.
I Boston. April 17.— The fa!! of ancient
Clreece and Rome waa directly due to th«
i tiny mosquito, which Introduce! malaria
I from Kijypt and Asia, ac.-ordtng ti> Pro
< ttmor \V. M. Wheeler, of Harvard Uni
versity, who lectured to-day at the BMMf
Institute at JFofvirt IHIU.
I Th»« professor declare<l that the pralse-
I worthy efforts of prominent women In
i lra«lln, the fltfht against th? mosquito to
j the United States was proving the «■!•■>
: tlon <<f America from the tnervattr.g af
; flic^lon.
3

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