OCR Interpretation

The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, February 26, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1913-02-26/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Increasing cloudiness and warmer (o-day, fol
lowed by snow or rain ; warmer to-morrow.
Detailed weather resorts will be found on page 15.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 179.
Manhattan Railway Company
Will Not Accept the
Iniorborough President Says
Elevated Folk Knew
of Negotiations.
(I'ni'oc .1. Could llelifves II i
( iniipuny's Interests Are
Not Siifeirnartletl.
Gcorgr .1. Could null his associates
In the Manhattan Itallwav Company
have put a stick In the wneels of the
sibway contracts which may hold them
up Indefinitely.
Mr. Gould and his associates com
plain that the Interests of the Manhat
tan Railway Company are not properly
f.ifeguarded In the contracts as they
have been drawn and refue to accept
1 1 1 em
The news that the contract for the
piescnt are blocked caused gleat con
. e rn yesterday at the olllces of the
Public Service Commission, where It
was supposed that final action could lie
taken to-day.
Mr Could explained last night that
he has no desire to hold up rapid tran-
relief to the city of New York, but
mat he had to safeguard the interests!
i'f the Manhattan stockholders, that he !
was acting on the advice of his lawyer I
nnd In accordance with a vote of the
Theodore P. Shonts, president of the
lnterborough. gave out a statement
jesterday afternoon Indicating that he
was surprised. He was optimistic!
however, saying that he hoped an I
i-grcemcni wouiu up reacueu ueiwecni
ie interoorougn anu mc jiannauan ;
ompany which In turn would be agree-
able to the city.
An officer of the Brooklyn Ilapld
Transit Company made it clear that If
'he execution of the contracts Is to be
delayed much longer the B. It. T. would
have to retire Xrom the field. It has
Wen paying- J3.000 a day In lntrest
harges on money for subway and ele
vated construction und equipment since
ix-tober 1 last, almost $500,000 alto
gether. Col. Timothy S. Williams, pres
ident of the company, does not feel that
lie is warranted In waiting much longer.
a' such immense cost. I
11...... l.l. .V.n 4..tl.I.A ii. t tn .ti nnl fill
! Manhattan directors position cune
e report that fStorge Gould had offered
stock in the Manhattan Hallway
-mpany to the lnterborough at 175.
M-i advance of 4Sri above the price
i the Stock Exchange yesterday, where
e bid price was 131 U-
1 have not offered my stock for
i-ale. said Mr. Gould last night when
his story was brought to his attention,
and no one -was authorized to offer
my stock to the lnterborough or any one
The precise objections of the Man
l attan are to the third tracking agree
ments to which the Manhattan would
have been a party under the dual sys
tem. The Manhattan, in which George'
i.ould and his brothers, Kdwin. l'rrtnk '
and Howard Gould, are directors and
large stcs:khoId:rs. is the owner of the
present elevated system in Manhattan ,
end The Bronx. The lnterborough i" j
IrsM-e of the entire system under a lease I
hlch runs for 9S! years. The lnter
borough guarantees 7 per cent, on the
.ntire capital stock.
I nder the dual system the Public
.-rvice Commission provided for third
ai-ks on the Second, Third and Ninth
'nji' l.ncs. In addition to those which
eady exist. No cost was to fall upon
Manhattan company. The Inter
ugh was to pay for the new con
r j Hon. under an arrangement which
'viiled that the third tracks were to
ert to the city at the end of eighty-
years and that lnterborough bonds
"JW1 l" covr ,n" co" 01 consirucxiou
. re to be amortized out of earnings.
in general mai was ine pan wnicn
lnterborough suggested In Its offer
' February 27, 1912. Mr Shonts said j
esierday that the plan had the assent j
' tN Manhattan directors and that :
''r G-.u d and his associates were kept
' 'rmed about negotiations as they pro
. j:ed between the company and the
This Information -went to Alfred
-. .t .--president of the Manhuttan,
. w.ts retailed by him to George J.
' . i and to Frederick T. Gates, who, as
; Sv-nts said, represented "the other
-'rial stockholder." Frederick T,
..- .s she personal representative of
n l Rockefeller in his charitable
nrr enterprises. Mr. Shonts i-ald !
t details were approved.
V .ri Mr Gould received the certifl
third tracking the Manhattan
e submitted It to his peronaI
' T. I.. Chadbourne, Jr.. of 14
sr- Mr. Chadbourne wrote a
' p-ige opinion, which he sent back
Mr G'.uld.
i "Ail the opinion," said Mr. Gould
- gtv "and came to the conclusion
' nterests of the company were
h- Guarded. 1 read it at a meeting
! rectors of the company and
greed with me. I have no dlppo-
" hold up the subway situation,
wn" cbarly tny duty to protect
: xls of the stockholders of the
nr. Hailway Company."
'.Mild was asked to tell in pre
viidt particular the certificate
d the iniiie.sts of the stock-
was a long opinion," he said;
luge It would be Impossible
iii adequate Idea from memory
1 41 I he objections were"
ad wanted tn hear what Mr
te r
i snt'nurd on Third Page.
Collection of Cheeks Without Clisrarr
Kxtriiila tn t'lir Stales.
A list was Issued by the New York
Hearing House yesterday containing
tin- names of 250 banks In Now Yolk.
Nilv Jersey. HIhmI.. iin1. Connec-!
Unit and Massarhiietts which have '
ngiccd to collect icclprocallv check- I
without charge, j
tn and after March 1. In pursuance
-w nil.-, the New York eltv '
bunks will collect free checks drawn'
iivraltist the 250 hanks, and the conn-!
try hanks will return the compliment !
ior ine :ew lork city hank-. For
twenty-threi years there has brcn a
collection charge of 1-10 of 1 per cent.
It Will lie necessary for the law
Wall Street banks tn Increase thlr
clerical forces as a lesiilt of the addi
tional work that will entailed.
The ele.irlng hoiiv committee of the
Mating House has notified th
committees lepie.-cnting hanks In the
live States that It will he Impossible
to comply wltli their request that a
system of clearing checks be Instituted
1 similar to the sy.stem between the New
York banks and Huston. Notice was
given -.li.u the committee mlKht on
elder the proposal later, but at present
the new rule, a.s originally planned,
would no into effect.
Woman. Til. Ili.ea N., Vnll li Mrrt
Titrdy VrplieM.
( KinK.voBfiiu. X. ,1.. Teh. 25, -Kllsworth
D.ivls of this place was to meet his
aunt., Mrs. Itache) Williams, at the rail
road Station early last night, tint he
was about ten minutes late In getting
to the station. She was not there.
This morning Mrs. William-
rounil uncivi.Hclous near the station
She had started tu get to her hom
nlone and had succumbed to the cold.
Her death followed In the forenoon.
She was 76 years old. Part of the
night the mercur was near zem
I lirtllirUml Committee U SllIi-
cious of the Weather
Washivuton. Feb. 25. Plans for the
iiwunuiaiion re iwiiib cgniiucira rapiui-,
bv the two general committer In i
charge. The President's reviewing stand
contains 1,400 seats. President Wil
son and Vice-President Marshall and
their Immediate families will occupy a
small platform In the centre. They
be provided with glass windows 'htch he says is necessary In making
steam heat, for u-c In case ofitn' c.u.U.ul;f-
tve.,tw imme,i...u. uht..n
them will be the Cabinet.
Prof Moore, chief of the Weather
Bureau, to-day gave a special weather '
forecast for next week at the request of i
the committee. He said It would be
cold for a few days, and on Monday
nn.l T.v .niH ....i.i J ... !
and TueHv would be mild and clear.
ine commiuee. rcai inn that tii
fr..n., .-,., ,,-,n.in..n.. , "...
j ihat of four years ago, 'immediately be' '
ramn siivrilnlntw nnrl .li.nMn.1 ,n
on hand an army of 300 snow shovellers.
in case of snow on the day of
Inauguration these men will be ,
tho real escort of tlie parade, as they
will gb ahead and clear a path for the ;
marchers. i
Major Sylvester, chief of police, an-1
nounced to-day that he would begin!
on Fridav to swear In special police,
300 a day, until he adds 1.200 to tho
force. One hundred of the best de
tecuves in tne
brought from New-
country will
York, Chicago and
other big cities.
GIRL, 14, NEEDS $20,000 A YEAR.
It's Not Ton Mnrh, Itrfrree
Ilernme be' Kntrrlnic Suelrtj
thousand dollars a year fori
the support of a fourteen-year-old girl
who has an income of 125.000 a year
ls not too much, according to a report i
of Wilbur I.arrmore. as referte. filed
in the Surrogate's court yesterday. j
josian 11 iwnitt. uncie ana guar -
dlan of Helen A DeWltt of 10 West
Fifty-first street, osked to have her ,
allowance for support Increased from '
jii-.ouu to ji-u.uuv. on tne ground that
h ,s Jun fn,rlnir ,,0Cjy and need,
,h(. JS 000 a(mional.
,, nBWitt Inherited ahntif 11 nftn nnn
from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will
lam P. DeWltt.
Importer Oppose Drrlilon to Dnnip
20,000 Packages Into lllvrr Here.
Washington, Feb. 25. Condemned be
cause It did not corne up to the Govern
ment's standard 20.000 packages of tea
will be dumped Into the Hudson Itlver
March 2 by Collector of Customs Will
iam Ioeb, Jr., and his assistants at New
York. The tea weighs almost 100.000
pounds and belongs to Carter Macey. 1m
porter, and was shipped from Formosa.
Macey has retained Joseph Choate as
his counsel and the Treasury Depart
ment's decision will be opposed.
i:iri rn-Vrar-Old
for ;iln
irlrd li Poller
False Harm.
Jlalph Krauss of 1734 West Farms
1 road, The Bronx decided last night
that It was a shame to tie 11 years old
and never to have seen u fire engine
In action Hfi he pulled a box at 171th
street and West Farms road
The engines came all right and t,o did
Detective Mayer, who dragged the
frightened boy to the police station.
Kalph's mother put up cj sh ball for
her son's appearance in the Children's
Court to-day. She told the lieutenant
thut Halph would have to be arraigned
standing, ns she didn't think he'd be
nble to sit after she got through with
btforc rttirlnr for Inwmnli. Att,
BANKER'S $1,000,000
(iermait Physician Snys He
Hero Only to Cure All
Who Come to 1 1 i 111 .
l'irst Tests of His Serum Tinier
(ioverniiiciil Auspices
in 11 Tew Days.
, Dr. Frledrleh Franz Frledmann of Her
jlln arrived In New York lust night, llo
said that he hoped to convince nit
sceptic, here and elsewhere that he
leally has discovered n cure for tuber
cillosW. He will be In this rlty six
weeks. t'pon landing from the ICrouprinzessin
Cecllle this trim and frank appearing
physician of 34, who Is now the most
discussed man In his profession, set
at rest two widely circulated rumors.
He said tjuit he would not accept
Hanker Charles K. Flnlay's offer of
J, 000. 000 for the exclusive lights to
his discovery In the t'nlted States in
case he .should rule iiluety-tlve out of
one hundred selected cases.
He Insisted that he would not take
up with this or uny other prize offer
that he was here to cure the sick
land would take his pay In fees, like any
other phyxiclttu, the fees to depend on
the circumstances of the patient.
The poor will 1k treated for nothing
and the rich will not.
He announced also that the first
test of his bacillus In this country will
be made under the auspices of the
i 1'nlted States Government and that at
that time he will explain fully Just
what the reputed cure K how It Is
made, where It comes from, its method
of preparation und what It will do.
I t'ntll that test, which Is to be arranged
for a conference botween Dr. Fried- .
inann und u representative of the '
Cnlted States Marino Hospital Service'
I at the Wnldorf either to-morrovv or
j Friday, Dr. Frledmann reserves the;
j right to keep some of the detail toi
I himself. i
I He said that when he goes back tu
I Berlin at th end of six weks he will be i
j glad to leave his serum with reputable
physicians, who shall have In the mean
timo learned the technlijue of Its use,
Meanwhile Dr. Frledmann will him-
self give demonstrations, probably In
one of the several hospitals whose facili
ties have been offered to him. The first
Inoculation will be made fn three or
four days or as soon as Dr. Frled
mann can arrange for a supply of gas
r. f nermann was accompanied to this ,
rolintrv hv his nsnlstunt Mr Itrirrv ll..n-
" '.i I. .
j'ltiiiiii (i it vi up iiirut vuti i it' nr ,
Hundt. By nrrangement with Mr. Fin.
la who is no longer financially in the
vla'1' "ut wh" lB interested in seeing
...... . x . , . .
that Dr. Frledmann gets fair treatment.
,herr Y"? n '"l-rvb-vy" ""t'l the party
reached the Lotos Club at ! 30 o'clock
la-t nigh'. Mr. FInlay and Dr. Fried-
.... ..
mann's brother. Or Arthur Cliarlm
"e"ry Fr"-dmann of ('"'"do Springs, j
uir I'uhHun u. in,- j.r-i . nut-n- .
th" PP',lnK of 1-am"ra Ha"hllghts nt-
vested the popular Interest in tho corn-
Ing of the much discussed German
Dr. Frledmann appeared no older
than his thirty-six years. He Is about
5 feet 9 Inches tall, slight In build, with
a fair, healthy complexion and brownish
hair and mustache. He wore a blue
double breasted coat with striped trou
sers of the tight cut sort worn abroad.
Pearl gray spats were visible, as well
jMas a white handkerchief piotrudlng the
IJ.iJl'n ui:ta in; iiuui 1117 uitrrtsi jimrll
of the coat.
,J.h0Z.U .,na" Tak" KnB,,r?-1
wn ...... ,1. rt .,.- 17. lljlll llin
brother and his secretary nnd at times
when questions and answers In a recep
tlon room of the Iitos Club were es-
peolally animated ull three were chat-
terlnir fit imrp
n, rr m.nn'. hrnii.r in.,i
with this:
'Please understand that Dr. Fried
mn is not her,, to nni m,.ni. .,ri,.
for hls vxlir, He is here to heal the'
jn J.r(.atest ambition is that the'
rUre may b.; disseminated to rich nnd
poor all over the world.
"Dr Foster of the Marine Hospital
service met my brother nt Quarantine
and asked him If he would place his cul-
ture at the disposal of the Cnlted States
Government for a test. His answer was
emphatically 'Yes.' It was then arranged
that the exact time for the test would be
decided upon In a conference nt the
Waldorf, probably to-morrow and not
later than Friday Dr Foster was rep
resenting Surgeon-Gen. Blue "
Whether or not the scientific details
of the test are to lie made public will
le determined at this meeting. For
the riresent Mr l.'Heiltnnnn hns notblni- I
, . , r"l ", t ..n V;
n m d , , ,, m :
ment through the interpreters:
'With tny culture I will treat while i
here not nnlv esses of Internal tuber.
culosls, such as tuberculosis of the'
lungs, but also visible tuberculosis In'
order to demonstrate to the eye the!
results of the cure. I am imrtlcularly
Interested In tuberculosis of the knee,,
found In many children, and am ambi
tious to show that really remarkable
results can be obtained by using the'
Injection In such cases. I shall be par-.
tlcularly pleased If many patients with
this form of the disease arc sent to me."
It was explained that Dr. Frledmann
would need several large rooms for hls
tests and that dormitories in several
hospitals had been offered to him
through Mr. Finlay. The first of these
patients, It was said, could Ik- received
In four or five days, Dr Frledmann
prefers that applications for treatment
should le made through physicians fa
miliar with the history of the cases they
Being nsked to explain the treatment
Dr. Frledmann said:
"The treatment consists of Injection,
nilher Intravelnous or Intramuscular, of
an Innocuous non-virulent bacillus.
With It J have Immunised 350 newborn
children How do I know that they are
Continued on fourth Page.
FEBRUARY 26, 1913.
Cnpiiright, 191.1, by the Sun Printing and Publishing Aitociation,
I'reniMllire Kx plosion Ml (lljiin, nnln.
flhonfM HnpUn cm Crowd.
Sprr!l I'nblr Hfipittrl tn Tur. Si
MMiiuti. Feb, 2"i. - Seventy ptisons
were killed and I Oil wounded by a pre
mature explosion of dynamite lit the
harbor of (SIJoii to-day.
There wete many rocks In the mouth
of the harbor, which Is the pi luclp.it
Heliport of Astllliiis, on the Iliy of Bis
cay, and Is destined to replace Sanp.ttider
as the port In Hurope for the Vera
Cruz line of ships.
When the blast was set off lh- frag
ments of the rocks came down on the '
win Union nnd spectator.
It m recalled that In the early 'NOs
Santander was the scene of a terrible'
t'Npldhlin), uiu-ti tin' Imiler.M of tin-
hteamcr MnchiiKUflu Uv up tmd ovrr
i ....... i.tn...i .... i.. i
tilterltsrN fur One filten li Her h
I'uii.ADKi.riiu, Feb. 'J,.. Mrs. Wood
row Wilson believes III the value of
new.h.iier publliltj. To-day she ad
vertised In a to.'.il newsp.iprr offer- Committee on Forelitn (telatlons has be
ing ll'f. reward for the leturn of a ; fore It for consideration a treaty nego
valuable gold hunting case watch. i tinted between the I'nllod States and
Mrs. Wilson thinks she lit the time
piece last Friday some place between
S.I Cleveland Line, I'rlnceton, and a
bx'al department store
where she
some shopping.
TUe Fresldent-elect gave the watch
to Mrs. Wilson upon their wedding an -
mversary a few years ago. she ioi
It ..Mr-.. K.if.tr.. i.n l...liii i. IT thll
,.i-m., 'i .t,,. "i.-.r 't. ."...!
-II ' II till.- WIJ, lill I l Will
rpinrni shortly afterwjnl
jof frequent reports from Kuropo that
Mitchell Pnlmer to Succeed
Him as Chiiirmaii of
House Caucus.
Washington. Feb. 25 --The flisi d. v
nlte light on the Wilson Cabinet came to.
uay wnen .ioen money liurieon of
T.m. nnr...no.i .!.. v, ,.i.i . t.
' , . . , , , . ,
a candidate to succeed himself as chair-
man or tne uemocratic caucus of the
House In the nest Congress.
At the tame time It was made known
that Hepresentatlve A. Mitchell Palmer
of Pennsylvania will be choen to sue-
coeJ Mr HurWon as chairman of
This means
that Mr Burleson has
, ..... ....
nccepteu a post in tne v nson cabinet
and that Mr. Palmer, who has been re.
garded almost as a certainty for sev
eral weeks, will not havo a place In
Mr Wilson's official family.
Mr. Burleson will be Postmaster-
G,'r,''ral unlws tl"!r'' ls a shifting of the
"" """"" -
Three other men are Hlleved by D-m-
ucmip ueie lu ime o-t'u ie;nmeiy ue-
termlned upon for the Cabinet. These
are William .1. Bryan. William G. c
Adoo of New York and .losephus
Daniels of North Carolina. Mr. Bryan'
ls supposed to be slated for Secretary ,
of State, Mr. Daniels for Secretary of)
the Navy and Mr. McAdoo for Sec
retary of the Treasury or Secretary of
The Impression In Washington Is that
Chancellor Walker of New Jersey ls
now the most promising poslblllty for
Attorney-General. although
omo of
Gov. Wilson's close friends were ac
knowledging that they were completely
In the dark In regard to this important
otlice. It was learned on good authority
that William A. Glasgow, a well known
lawyer of Philadelphia, probably will
be the Solicitor-General In the next Ad
ministration. He has represented he
Government In severnl Important cases
and has a high reputation as a lawyer.
rlnrrton Man Will Ileprrarni err
rTry at Oxford.
IKinceton. Feb. 25.-alentlne B. I
Haven of New "runswlck. N. J . has
been appointed Rhodes scholar at Ox-
ford, Hngland, to represent the State of ,
New-Jersey, according to announcement
made here to-ntg h by President John ,
Grler Ubben of Princeton, chairman of
the Uhoiles scholarship commit ee for,
New- Jersey. The decision was delayed
owing to Inability to decide 'rt-e-n
Haven nnd Wi der G. Penfield of Madl- ,
Hn' "r--irS""?.r","'nm" inu,r"
W " ! " ...
Haven was graduated from Rutgers
'with the class of 1912. He took third
"' . .. ,
in imp i -:u uru cp ui wic iiiit'i i;uiicKiuit;
Hrrllonal Feature la Ve.lerUa, '.
llrbalr la Ibr lloa.r.
Washington, Feb. 20. leaders
Washington, Feb. 20. leaders In
Congrers say that unless a special rule
is reported shutting off debate and
amendments the naval appropriation bill I
may go over until the nxt hesslon.
In the House to-day Representative
Moore of Pennsylvania, a Republican,
denounced the "small navy memlsrs
from the South" who were Instrumental
In having stricken from the bill a pro
vision authorizing the construction of
a J 3,000,000 dry dock In the Delaware
Itlver near Philadelphia.
Replying Mr. Shackelford of Missouri
charged that Mr. Moore had slandered
many States of the Union.
The naval hill has been under con
sideration In the House since Friday
Atluite Cowt Line. W, Y. riorlda Sperjtl."
All "Kant CotH" poloU reached All Sletl mer
uit Lighted I'ullinaot. i traios dally Ull B'wsy.
TlTlltv, Iteeeiltly ;( ill I I'll lit
,, ' ,
MllllllJfllll. Sent lo the
joxi.v r. S. CAN
DiMMiineiit Aimed lo
lossilii A ct ion by I'.u
iMipenu Power.
WvsniMiTON, 1VI. L'5.- The Senate
: Nlcuragua providing that no other
I nation than the I'nlted States ever shall
, be permitted to consttnet a trans-
.oceanic canal intougii ine
territory of
' Nlciiragua.
' This treaty will ! taken up
it the
regular meeting of the Senate commit-
tee to-morrow nioinln
It was nego
tiated at Managua by Ceorge T. Weltzel,
the flitted Stall's Minister to Nicaragua,
The negotiations were recently conv-
pleted, and the document was forwarded
to the Senate only a few days ago by
tone or another fondgti (!ivernmont Is
behind a proJiTt to revive the old
i g.i.i Canal plans; and construct
an Interoceanlc highway to compete
with the Panama Canal built by the
I'nlted States.
The convention with NIcarugua, If It
lecelves the ratification of the Senate,
will forever close the door to any other
nation or prlvute Interest contemplating
canal ity me .ic:aragonn inuie.
Is the chief purpose which the new
,rculy , Intemi, lo wrv. aIld it is In
, effect the sharjtest kind of notice to the.
lest of the world that the United States
intend to maintain a monopoly on In
teroceanlc canals in the Western Hemi
sphere. While reports that foreign Interests
were actually contemplating the con
struction of a canal via the Nicaragua
route are. never taken very seriously
by Americans they were not without
effect in Central America.
These reports received consid
erable credence In the Central American
republics and served as the basis for
many schemes by which It was thought
to advance th interests of some Cen
tral American State. They tended to
creai- the Instability of Central Amer
lean political situations nnd altogether
were regarded as having a harmful
It was thought advisable from n prac
tical point of view to reserve the right
for the construction of a canal by the
Nicaragua!! route to the exclusive en
joyment of the Cnlted States. The tie
Ilef Is held by many that at some future
time it will lie found advisable und
I ii i.iiii.ilt- i j ijiinti u..h iitiumi nm .IK u.i
, a canal for light draught vessels only
The old plans for the canal by way of
Nicaragua called for the utilization of
Lake Nicaragua and several rivers lying
on either side of that lake. Compara
tively little excavation would be neces
sary tn build by this route a canal for
light draught vessels. The task, If the
canal were to he a shallow one. would
be very simple as compared to the con
struction on the Panama Canal. It is
calculated that the saving of distance
over the Panama route would be well
worth while, especially If the commerce
of Central America Increases as rapidly
as It should with the growing develop
ments of those countries.
The Cnlted States Is already bound
by treaty with Nicaragua to follow a
specified route In case It evrr builds a
canal across Nicaragua. In the protocol
of 1500 the Cnlted States agreed with
Nicaragua that the Atlantic terminal
should be near San Juan del Norte,
fhenee t r l.alrn NMvl
, from h(l ak(l h
a tmft rlvPr(
, , , ,
Kan Juan M Sur
' UtH Mtlcl,Xy wn ,ncoml,re(i ,n
nPKOtlalnR tnL. I1W lrP14ty Tne rela.
of thf. l.n)tp(1
, G(,vernm,.nt uf .VcaraPa are
xXT, friendly. Besides, the tradl-
attitude of Nicaragua toward the
,. , ,d , con-tnic-
'f an interoceanlc canal across her
Jfrniory has always been most liberal
At one time Nicaragua consented to a
treaty which granted the I'nlted States
... , .
exclusive nglHS lo 1IU1IO me canal anu
, " operate It without restriction and
.without paying tolls on its own ships,
! This treaty was never ratified.
C'hllil trjlnu In Mother's Inns When
Victim. Are Foand.
Makion. Ohio, Feb. 25 -When Mrs.
James Jenkins, sister of Patrick Morun.
visited hls homo In I.ee street this morn
ing she found her brother fully dressed
on the floor dead. Moran's wlfu was
lying on a couch dead, with a six-months-old
babe In her arms which was
crying lustily.
On the floor was the dead body of
Kmmet. tin' five-year-old win. Ijivv
rence, another son, aged C, lay In bed
ill with pneumonia and raving In de
lirium. Physicians say hu cannot ie.
cover. Twin sisters, uged 9, were found
close together on the floor unconscious.
They will die.
The family had evidently been over
come with gaa fumes.
All Oerrfoot Farm Hiuilin
are made at thr 1 arm. In .Souihburo, iUt Ttirli
.UCCTM l owtni to thr cliuice milcrlaU and the
Btamtii and clcacllotti of tbt preparation. Atr.
Smith llenehm Knrl CrockrU
Cnmp With Fifth Hrlanitr, ,
(Jai.Vi:siox, Tex,. Feb. i!6. At f:30
o'clock this morning the first company
of 1 1 oops ordeted here for posslbln
niovimeiit on Mexico arrived. It was
Coinpuiy ), signal CorpM, from Fort
Leavenworth, Kan., under command of
''apt. (J. K, Kuinpe.
This eoiiumnd at once went Into
"" l)a',,''' grounds of Fort
(Crockett, whete pieparatlons havi; been
I ma ile I,, care for about C.000 men. This
i afternoon Hrlg.-fien. Smith, com
manding the Fifth Ilrlg.ide, reached
this city, and will be In command until
the arrival of den. Carter, who li
en toute from Chicago
The second detachment So anlve was
Company C. S. ICngineers, from Fort
Kill, and these wete closely fol
lowed by Field Hospital Corps No.
3, from Fort Itlley; all these were as
signed to places on the leservatlou.
The trail-port McCtellan arrived this
morning und made fast alongside the
Sunnier, which reached here yester
day. The third transport, the Kirk
Patrick. s due to-morrow. All thesn
veMls ate thoroughly provisioned and
leady to sill at n moment's notice.
Urn. Xlrrtrr Wmm ,nl Ordered lo
rml Troops li Bonier.
Wsiiin(itok. Feb. 25. The War De
partment has not sent special Instruc
tions to Hrlg.-Gen. R. V.. Steever, com
manding at Kl Paso, directing him to
send cavalry to Brownsville, Tx., to
prevent Texas militiamen from crossing
Into Mexico.
(Jen. Steever has for months been
under orders to permit no armed force
to cross from the Cnlted States Into
Mexico, and tho War Department ex
pects him to dispose his troops
In such a way as he deems necessary
for the enforcement of this order.
it Is the understanding here that the
Brownsville incident lias ended, the
Consul having been quoted this after
noon on saying that he never asked
Gov. Co! u It t to send troops to the
rescue of Americans In Matamores,
across the river from Hrownavllle.
The Consul Is reported to have de
clared to-day that reports that Ameri
cans were being asked to contribute,
financially to the support of the local
government at Matamoras are untrue.
Brother at Ei.rralant Uaprrted
to Hetarn to Mexico.
Mobile, Al, Feb. 2C That Carlos
Madero will lead the followers and
sympathizers of hls dead brother, Fran
cisco Madero, against Gen. Huerta
provisional President of Mexico, Is the
statment of Dr. I.ynford LardncI of
Oconomowoc, Wis. He says that he
has been In communication by wire
with Madero since Monday and that
th latter will endeavor to reach Coa
hulla, tho former home of the Maderos.
Dr. J.ardnel bases his opinion on a
personal acquaintance with the younger
brother, who Is a student at famous
St. John's Military Academy In Ocono
mowoc. A short time ago Carlos was
prostrated at the news of the killing of
Ills brother Gustavo, and at that time
It was believed that the young man
would go to Mexico and fight the revo
lutionists, MlLVVAt'KEE, Wis.. Feb. 25. Carlos
Madero, whose older brothers, Fran
cisco and Gustavo, were killed In the
Mexican revolution, to-day received a
despatch from his brother Kvaristo,
who Is at Ithaca, N. Y., asking him to
go to Ithaca at once. Carlos, who Is
a studnnt at St. John's Military Acad
emy near here, will decide to-morrow
If he will make the trip.
Port of Kntrr Cloaed Uy Knemlra
of firn, llnrrtn.
Mr.xico Citt, Feb. 25? The rebels are
in possession of Nueva Laredo, on the
Texan frontier, the Government ad
mitted to-night. The formal closing of
the port of entry was also announced.
Nueva I.aredo ls an Important point
and Its capture by the rebel forces Is
a severe blow to the Huerta Adminis
tration. To-morrow troops will be sent from
the capital In an effort to recapture
the city.
Million Hollar Stalrraae ftrltlea
llrpalra tt Coal IOO.OOO.
Aldan r. Feb. 20. The million dollar
staircase on the face of the State
Capitol 's settling, and Inspection ha-
disclosed a shifting of the sustaining
granite pillars. Supt. John Jiowe
found that the defects in tht staircase
were caused by the name elements which
are Injuring the face of the Capitol.
Small tlsaures, Into which water
trickles by erosion, have eaten their
uuv deep into the granite until serious
Injuries to the 130,000,000 building hav
The innt'er of repairing the Capital,
ii cost $100,000, will be brought to
the attention of the trustees of public
buildings at the next meetinf.
Brother of Ex-President Shot
Dead in Mountains Near
President Had Sent Detach
ment of Soldiers to Put
Him to Death.
Mexicans Bow to Iron Rule
of Dictator and Ad
No Formal Action Takon in
Washington Concerning Hpc
ommendation of Ambassador.
Km! llo Mndero, a younger brother of
Francisco I. Mudcro, was shot to ilontli
yesterday when n smnll lmnil of follow
or which lit! was coiidiictlMB through
the mountain pusses near Monterey
clashed with u iroop of Federal soldiers
sent out to limit him.
Amlmssndor Wilson has recom
mended Hint the. United Stiites Govern
ineut rivoK!ilsr.e the Government ostnb
Untied lu Mexico by provisional Presi
dent Vlctorlano Huertri.
He snys the American colony supports
him in this. No action whb taken by
the authorities nt Washington:
In official circles nt Washington thp
Aiiibnasoilor'H nctlon In ocoeptltiR the
Government's explnnntlon of the killing
of Mndero mid Siinrez was strongly
The Governor of the State of Coa
bulla hnu. Issued it proclamation refiis
Iiib to incept the Huerta administra
tion. Tills Is believed to presage n new
t'nlted States troops have arrived
nlong the .Mexican border. Within u
few days It Is exected that 10,CKH) men
will be ready there for any emergency.
The entire estates of the Mtidero
family lu Mexico, valued nt iibout 1"X,
000,000 pesos, may be confiscated by the.
Government, according to reports re
ceived last night.
The Iron hand of tlie Government
was evident In Mexico city again ves
terdny. Thousands of soldiers patrolled
the streets and nil evidenced of demon
strations, were sternly suppressed.
President Huerta niinotinccd that lie
lind reached mi agreement with Zapata,
the brigand leader, und will alii him in
securing pence In the south.
The bodies of Mndero and Suarez
were removed yesterday to the French
cemetery. Sullen crowds, threatened by
troops, lined the streets.
Killed br Federal Soldiers In Moan,
lalna Near Montrrry.
Mexico Citt, Feb. 25. A report
reached here late to-night that Emlllo
Madero, another brother of the slain
President, was shot to death this eve
ning at Monterey, 300 miles from here,
In the State of Nueva Icon.
Kmlllo Madero was regarded by the
Huerta Government as Its greatest sur
viving menace. After the killing of his
brother he took to the hills near Mon
terey and called to his standards all who
would espouse the cause of Ills family.
He was speedily Joined by a formidable
army of more than 2,000, who were
pledged to tight to the death agulnst tho
military administration of the provi
sional President or Felix" Diaz.
Shortly before the word reached hem
that Kmlllo bad been killed the Gov
erment had announced that additional
forces would be sent against him.
Bands of armed men were on their way
to Join the beleagured array In the
mountains of Nueva I .eon and he was
winning udherents from all parts of the
republic. This made the leaders of the
dominant party realize that they must
snuff him and his followers out.
Ilia Life Doomed.
In addition to the forces of regular
sent out from the capital It Is now
known that a number of determined
men were ordered to find Kmlllo Ma
dero and end his life. Ii was Just a
question as to who would reach him
first. He was doomed as soon as he re
fused to In the knee to Huerta.
Karly tills morning word came of
now the rebel leader was slain He had
left a sveuic position In the hills and
i m

xml | txt