Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1913.
WILSON'S LATEST CABINET SLATE Garrison. Wnr Secretary, and Houston, Agriculture, New Names. MR. WILSON'S SELECTIONS FOR HIS CABINET 1. Altmatt $c a. are showDinig two enttarefly mew Coty peirfonmes, Le Noasveam Cyclammeirn amid L'Oir, each of whDclhi Ss'appiroprnatelly eirncDosed do ae artnstic tflacoo designed FOES FIGHT McADOO Eleventh Hour Drive to Sub stitute Another Man For Treasury. BRYAN ASKED TO HELP 40? Attorney v A HHHBPMk MltS1 A. Secretary Hp Refuses to Interfere. How ever Gardner Anjrry nt Ifis Exclusion. Washington, March 3. At n late hour to-night President-elect Wllfxm was, withholding tho formal announcement of the makeup of Ills Cabinet, lint from an authoritative source It was learned that the following Is the slate: Srerrliirj- nf Mntr, WILLI M .1. DHVAX nf Nrlirn.Un. Srcreliir nf tlir Trrnmirj, WILL IAM a, MrA l)0(l nf .mt Vnrk. AMnrnc-.-(lrnerl. .lAMP. Mc HEV.NOI.IIJ nf Trnnnirr. Serremry of Wnr, I.IVIII.F.V M. fJAItHMON of New .lei-aey. .f prrtnry nf thr Xnvy, .ins PlltL' IMMKI.i nf .V.irlh Cnrnllnn. I'nalmnatrr-f'rnrriil, tl,l)KII't' .. Bl'llMXIN nf Trim. Srcrelnry nf ('iiliiincrrr, WILLIAM C. nF.nFinl.n nf New VnrU, Srrrrtary nf hr Interim-, Fit K I.I.N K. I,M: nf CnlUi.rnln. .Irrrplnrr nf Krlciilliirr, flVII F. IIOt'TON ii f Ml.siilirl, Spprrtnry nf l.nbnr, WILLIAM II. WILSON nf l'rnnalinnlit. The brand new names In this Cabinet list are I.lndley M. Garrison, who Is VIce-Chancellor of New Jersey, and David F. Houston, the new Secretary i of Agriculture, who Is ehanrellor of Washington I'nherslty In Pt Louis and n well known agricultural expert. i President-elect Wilson made It known ' to-night that he will not make public ! formally his Cabinet selections until , the nominations nre sent to the Senate to-morrow or Wednesday. The names of the Wilson Cabinet nffl- ! rers had no sooner became known In Washington than a hard drive was begun by some of the Democrats to bring about ' eleventh hour changes. William CI. Me- I Adoo's enemies were particularly active und were seeking to enlist the support of William .1 Hryan. j Mr. Hryan himself, however, ili- claimed any intention of taking up the ! cudgels against Mr McAdoo. and unless I those who are opposing the New York- I er's nomination produce something serl- , ous within the neM few hours Mr. Mc- ' Adoo's name will go In. There were many criticisms hsard nround the Senate and House of repre sentatives to-day on account of the Cab inet selections. The hottest man at the! Capitol was Senator Obadlah Gardner. ' He told one of his friends that he had j lost his seat In the Senate becuufe In had devoted himself to the political for tunes of Gov. Wilson to the neglect of his own candidacy. Some of Senator Gardner's Demo cratic friends were trying to console him to-day They learned that President-elect Wilson had sent assurances to the Senator from Maine that he j would be properly taken care of. It appears that Senator Gardner lslred to go Into the Cabinet as the repre sentative of New Kngland and was dis appointed because he was not selected either for the head of the Department of Commerce and Labor or for the Depart ment of Agriculture. Several Senators felt Impelled to-day to communicate to President-elect Wilson concerning Sen ator Gardner's state of mind The complaint concerning th per sonnel of the new Cabinet t not con fined to Maine. Northern Democrats in Congress were complaining that the , President-elect had shown too much fondness for Southern Democrats In the I makeup of his Cabinet. They pointed out that in addition to Daniels and Hurleson, admittedly representatives of) Southern States, the President-elect had selected McAdoo. Mclteynolds and i Dr. Houston, all Southern men, whose , residence In the North has only been , recently acquired. Anotner onjecuon pointed out was that tho Cabinet contains two actual New Yorkers. McAdoo and Mclteynolds, and one near New York, Liniiley Gar rison of Jersey Cltv. Hy contrast, It was cited that New Kngland, which gave ' to President-elect Wilson tho electoral ' votes of flvo out of six States, would t have no representative In the Cabinet and that the great middle West, Includ J lnic tho States of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, k Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota and I Iowa, has no representative In the Cabl , net. , Tho progressive Republicans, led by , I.A Follettc, Crano and Spreckels, aro feeling very uncomfortable because I. D, Hrnndels of lloston was turned i down at the. la.st minute. They ar i1 pleased with tho selection of Franklin K. Lane, but do not try to conceal their ' dlsoontent because Hrandels was put ' aside. Mr. Wilson's Cabinet was regarded hero hy Impartial observers as a fairly ' well balanced one, with leanings of wiurse toward progresslvenoss. Utrtltrr l'lulil With I'UtnL. Following a revolver duel between the police and a crowd of striking garment workers near the factory of Joseph Jielsler, Ht Fourteenth avenue and Ilcrgeri street In Nwrk early yesterday morning, In which about fifty shots were lir.-d, sk men antl a woman were arrested, TO CUBE A COLI IN (INK DAT 1k LAXATIVE BBOMO QlnlinTblf. nni. (Tiu rafted nontr U It fU to curt. t. w. GltOVk'tWottur It en etch box. JSc Ait. CASTRO ARRIVES TO CHEER FOR WILSON Auilaciiiiis ciicziii'liin Exile': Presence n Hitter Pill to Tuft Officios. I. Washington, Mnrch 3 Gen. ciprl- 1 ano Castro, exiled dictator of Venezuela, ' arrived In Washington u-nl;lit to at- , tend the Inauguration of Woodrow Wll- I son. His pres-ence Is u bitter pill for the officials of the Stati nnd Com- ! merce and Labor Departments In the Trtft ndmlnist ration, who did their best to keep out of the country the man Uho as ruler of Uhe Venezuela detled tho United States nnd half a dozen Kuro pean Powers. Castro arrived In Washington from Havana via Key West. It was reported J from tlm Cuban capital that the ; Venezuelan had announced to the ad- , miring Cubans that he was coming to 1 Washington at the personal Invitation , of tlm President-elect, but this was emphatically denied by Gov. Wilson as soon as he heard nf it. Anyhow, Castro is now here, ready to cultivate the friendship of the Demo cratic party in Us hour of triumph. In common with many I-atln Americans Gen. Castro is convlncrd that tho Demo cratic ndmlnlhtrutloti Is going to re verse all the foreign policies of the United States as to revolutions In the southern republics. Castro was accompanied to Washing ton by Simon Hello of Curaooa, an isl and owned by the Dutch off the coast of Venezuela and n favorite refuge for political exiles, and by Alfred Corre- j gresa of Paris, al"o a poputar resort with Litln American 'emlgrados pulltt- cos." They all expressed themselves is very weary after mire than two days of travel, and went to bed almost Immediately on nrrlval at a hotel only a few squares from the State Depart ment and the White House and directly across tho street from the Department j of Justice, whoie agents have had l as tro under surveillance ever since he came Into the United States. Since Castro locks any Invitation to Washington from either outgoing or Incoming Administration, he will be obliged to shift for himself during the inauguration ceremonies. It would not surprise Washington, however. If the wily and audacious Venezuelan turned up to-morrow In one of the best seats. Washington has learned to exp"ct any thing from Castro. MAYOR AIDS HIS ESCORT. Ilrlp tn Lift I, lent. Keiuirl, Hurl lij I'jill From A nln. Mayor Gaynor seined n chance yen tenlay afternoon to do a good turn for Police Lieutenant William Kennel, who has been a xort of military secretary tn many Mayors of New York. It was when Lieut. Kennel took n misstep from the running board f the Mayor's automobile, tumbled heavily Into the street and Mtruck tils head on the pave ment, Tho Mayor Jumped out, helped to lift Kennel back Into tho car and then stood hy until an iimbulnnco sur geon brought hlm back to conscious ness, Mr. Gaynor was coming from tho Vanderbllt Hotel with Comptroller Prondereast and Edmund L. Baylies. Lieut. Kennel, who travels with tho Mayor whenever he Is out on olllrlnl business, had a seat beside Theodoro Lang, the chauffeur. When tho car reaohed tho crowd nf Prooklyn hrmegoers at Cliamrbers and Centre streets It slowed down to wait for the stream of tratlle to pass. Ken nel started to step down whllo the car was still In motion. Ills foot inught In the tool box nnd he fell Kickward heavily on t'ho pavement, whero ho lay unconscious. The Mayor, Mr. Pronderga.st and Mr. Baylies Jumped out of the ear nnd picked up tho )ollceman. Thoy laid liltn In tho tonneau, and then drove to the tralllc sipiad police station In tho basement of tho City Hall. An nmbii lanco was called from the Hudson street hospital. Tho surgeon brought Lieut. Kennel back tn consciousness und then eewed up a scalp wound. I FrnWin Ml Willie IC III K? J. : I 1 HIII , JWid T. Secretary of LIFE SKETCHES OF CABINET MEMBERS Hi'.Min. Its Head, Made Fiiiihhis Overniirlit lv "Cross of (Sold" Speech. ONE HORN IX SCOTLAND Several Ex-Editors nnd Teachers in the President-elect's Official Family. William Jennings Bryan the new Sec retary of State, will he Alt years old on March 10. He was born In Salem, III., and was educated at Illinois Col lege and the Union College of Law. Ho has lived In Lincoln, Neb, slnco 1S87. His political career began with cam paign speeches In 11SS. He was In Congress from 1S91 to 1S9B. As editor of the Omaha World-Hcrald and as a delcgnto he attended the national Dem ocratic convention at Chicago in 1SUB. Ho wrote the free silver plank In the plat form and In defending It made his fam ous "cross of gold" speech which the next day resulted In his nomination for President. Ho made speeches In twenty-seven States, but was defeated hy William McKlnley. MeKlnley bent him again In 19U0 and William H. Taft defeated hlm In lf-O". In Kift.'-Ot,, Mr. Bryan went around the world ind as cordially re ceived everywhere. Between election) he has profited by lecturing and super Using his weekly newspaper, the Com mttnrr. William G. McAdoo, who will be Sec retary of the Treasury, is bet known as the builder of the Hudson tunnels, for which he framed the motto. "The Public Be Pleased." He was "an orig inal Wilson man" anil as Ice-chairman of the Democratic National Comtnltte. he managed the Presidential campaign for six weeks while Chairman McCombs was III. He was born near Marietta, Ga.. on October .11, liifiS. His father, .ludgo William G. McAdoo. was a soldier III tho Mexican and civil wars and In later life was a professor at the I'nlverslty of Tennessee. Youue; McAdoo attended the university, practised law in Chat tanooga, came to New York at the age of 29 and formed a partnership with William McAdoo, the present Chief Magistrate, to whom )u Is not related. In 1902 ho began enlisting support for his t-ceme of linking New York nnd New Jersey by tunnels. The project I was completed In IPOS. Last fall Mr. McAdoo was urged to run for Gov rnor of New York, but re fused, saying he was seeking no polltl cal otllce, Ho lives nt Irvlnglnn. Mrs. McAdoo died about a year ago. There uro thriwi sons nnd three daughters. James Clark Mclteynolds, appointed Attorney-General, has bon for four years a nperlul assistant to tho At torney. General of the United Stntes In matters relating to tlm enforcement of anti-trust laws. He managed the prosecution of the tobacco and anthra cite coal cases. Ho was born In Mlk ton, Ky., in lhtlS, and U a son of Dr John o. Mclleynnlds, Ho was graduated from Vnndorhllt I'nlverslty and from the law depart ment of tho University of Virginia nnd from 1900 to 1903 be taught law at Vanderbllt. For four years thereafter he was an Assistant Attorney-General. The fact that he was u Democrat did not pr-vent Presidents Itnosevelt nnd Taft from entrusting hlm with 1m portnnt trust prosecution', Uor sev Secretary c o Commerce. Houston . Africa! tare.. eral years Mr. Mclteynolds has had a law olllce nt 141 Broadway. Jooplius Daniels,' the new Secretar of the Navy, has b en editor of the Italeigh, N. C, Xrirs anil Obnrrvrr since 1V4. I'or nine years before that he edited the Stair Chronicle. He I" a. member of the Democratic National Committee and managed the publicity end of the Wilson campaign. He w, bom In Washington, N. C, In 1S62. Hp attended th Wilson Collegiate In stitute and at the age of IS was eilltor of the Wilson. N C, Art vaner. He got into political .dice ns State printer. From lS'.i.t to 1S9.1 he was chief clerk In the Department of tho Interior. He Is a trustee of the University of .North Carolina and was formerly president of the North Carollnn Kdl torlal Asoclatlon. In HSs he married Miss Addle W. Bagley, a daughter of Major W. If. Bagley. Lindley M. Garrison. VIce-Chancellor of Now Jersey, remarked a week ago. lifter call.ng on Gov. Wilson, that "there Is a great surprise In store ror every one." He may have meant his own appointment as Secretary of War, for that was one of the surprises of the Cabinet. Mr. Garrison is a brother of Supreme Court Justleo Garrison of New Jersey Ho was born In Camden on November 28, 1SHI, and Is a son of the I!ev Jo seph I Garrison. He was educated at Kxeter, Harvard and the University of Pennsylvania and was admitted to the liar In Philadelphia In l.Ssi. He moving from Camden to Jersey City In 1SJ2 he practised law as a momW of the tlrm of Garrison, Mc.Mhiius & Kurlght Ho was appointed VIce Chancellor In 1904 by Chancellor Magle, and was rapiilutod In lull by Chan cellor Pitney for a wven years term. Ho and President-elect Wilson have. long been close friend". Albert Sidney Burleson, who In to ! lVwtmawtei -General, lives In Austin and has been a member of the House of Iti'pre.M'iitatlves since 1 '!'!, never having been opposed fur the Demo cratic nomination He was born on June T, 1 still, at San Marcos. Tex., and was educated at the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texa.s. Baylor University, at Waco, and nt the Uni versity if Texas, lie wiik asMlstant City Atornav of Austin from ISs. tolS90and then served four terms as District At torney. Ills wife was formeily Miss Allele Stelner of Austin. Mr. Burleson Is a pi-ogresxlvo Democrat. In the -ainp.ile;n he was frequently consulted by Gov. Wilson. William Cox Uedlleld of Brooklyn, appointed Secretary of Commerce, Is u manufacturer nnd a Bepresentntlve In Congress from tho Fifth New York ills, trlcl. Contending that labor In America does not need the protection of a high tariff, he ha.s llgured In sev eral Important tariff debates In tlm House and Is regarded by the Demo crats ns an expert on the subject. He was born In Albany In ISfiS. His edu cation was In the public schools of Plttslleld. Mass. In IKS'! he moved to Brooklyn and engaged In manufacture. Ho Is pres ident of tho ,f. II. Williams Drop Forg ing Company and tho American Sorneeo Company and vice-president of tho American Blower Company of Detroit nnd Troy. Ho Is a director of tho Kiiultablo Life Assuranco Society, a trustee of the City Club, a member nf the Crescent club's board of gov ernors and a director of tho Apollo Club of Brooklyn. In 19U2 ho was Commissioner of Public Works for Brooklyn. Ho has travelled much, es pecially In tho Orient. I In la lnafilcd, lives at .1 Tennis Court, Brooklyn, nnd has a summer home at MacMahan, Me. Franklin Knight Line, who will he Secretary of the Interior, In now chair man of the Interstate Commerce Com mission and Is the only icprosentatlve. of the far West in tho new Cabinet. Ho was born on Prince Kdward Is land In I'll I, Ho was educated at tho University of California. Ho practUod Josephas Daniels 5ec.rota.ry of the law in San Francisco, wa.s Corporation Counsel for live years, ran for Gov ernor In 1902 nnd was tho Democratic candidate fur the United States Senate in 19UX President Itoosevelt appointed him to the Interstate Commerce Com mission in l!o.. He believes that In terstate corporation business should bo regulate 1 by a Federal commission sim ilar to the Interstate Commerce Com mission. Mrs. Lane was formerly Miss Anne Wlntermute of Taeoma, Wash. David Frnnklln Houston, the new Secretary of Agriculture, was president of the University of Texas before bo coming chancellor of Washington Uni versity. St. Louis, In 190S. He was horn In South Carolina In 1SC6 nnd was edu cated at South Carolina College and at Harvard. He -became superintendent of schools nt Spartanburg, S. C. and then joined tho faculty of tho University of Texas, where his specialty, like that of Woodrow Wilson at Princeton, was po litical science. He was president of the Agricultural and Mechanical Col lege of Texas Just before the university made him Its head. He Is n member of many educational societies nnd Is tho author of "A Critical Study of Nulll tlcatlon In South CaTnllnn." He was married In 1S9,"i to Miss Helen Beall nf Austin. I William Bauchop Wilson, Secretary of Labor, will be the only foreign born at Blantyrc. Scotland. Ho Is 50 years old. His parents brought him to Amer ica: at tho age of 9 years he win working in a coal mine and nt 11 h was a half member of the miners' union. For nine years, beginning In 1900. he was secretary-treasurer nf the United Mine Work ers of America, which union ho helped orgnniz In 1S90. He has been a member of tho House of I!epresent.i tlve.s for five years. He lives on a farm tn Blossburg, Pa His wife was for. merly Miss Agnes Williamson JULIAN HAWTHORNE NOT CALLED TO STAND Di'fciioi Wests lis Case in T'com' cutioii of Four .Mine Promoters. Counsel for tho defence in the "Haw thorne trial" tested its cube yesterday before Judge Mayer ill tho United States I'edeial Court. The announcement sur prised many; it was generally believed that Julian Hawthorne would be called to testify. The only witne-nes called by the de fence were Dr. William J Morton and -vineii. rieeiiimi. ini no' iiouer luuici- to . 1- I i :...!!. , mem. aim .csisiiiui i mien .-aaies tornoy C A 1 hon..so... who UHthnU I'-V; Mr Ihoi. pson wah .piostioned by ih, rmU)lml (;ov,.nmP ()f n,lu A(l. defonco wilhaviowtoshowinKlliat hohud dressing the mission tho President said: frigliteneil iivvav witnesses. ( ross-ox- .,, amined by Ui.itlsl States Attorney V , Jam very much touched by this because Mr TliompMin said Hint ho hail toeu uiof "K exceptional character. I have bad rnpieseiitatlve of Wellman, (looch ,V a profound Interest in Culm and my rather .Smyth, tho law llim at 1.1 Wall street to 1 short experience there at a lime when there which liixlerick Wellman, counsel for ! was u trembling m the tmlnnee and we did Hawthorne, belongs, lieforo going to Canada to examine witnesses, Mr. Wise explained that ho wished to show that Mr Thompson had not examined tho properties with an ulterior motive. Tho (li)veriiment will open In rebuttal this morning nt ln:.K) o'clock. This trial, which threatens to liecomu a veritable "Jarndycu vsJurndyco," is at tract iug a country whin interest, both on account of tin' length of proceedings and becatiso of the prominence of lltreo of tho men under indictment by tho Ciovern ment. Tho defendants nro Julian llnw thorne, son of tho great novelist; I)r, William J. Morton, sou of tho man who first used other as an umnstlietio; ox Mayor Josiah Quincy of Boston, ami Albert Freeman, n mining promoter, Tho trial has been going on for sixty six days. The affairs of the promoters were first subjected to Federal scrutiny in October, mil. Tho case onemxl betoro Jiulgo Ilowo in tlm Federal District Court on .November 2U. 1012. Ho was followed . by Judge Charles M Hough, who con ducted tho trial until January 12, 1813,' when lio was taken suddenly III in his I chambers. Judgo Hough was. HUcoeeded by Judge Julius Mayer, presiditiR. I Tho long miU'orlng jurvmen were re warded at tho end of last Friday's, session I by receiving Irom Judgo Mayor tho ns suranco that they would bo exempt from 1 jury aervlco in tho I'etleriil courts of tho district lor eight years Judgo Mayer, alsotold tliem thai they might iituuy time' iiimuii iioui nun ceruiicaies which would exempt them Iron service in any pf Hu rt tato courts. Witlh Abpuii. 34th anfi nw York OPENING EXHIBIT SPRING FASHIONS Model Goicns and Wraps French Millinery Two and Three-piece Costume Suits Motor and "Sport" Coats Blouses and Waists The most complete exposition of Fashionable Outer-dress for Women and Misses ever attempted by a New York establishment. Jiftl? Ammu. 4Btl anil 4rti? StxtttM Mantels Andirons Old English Designs in Silver Knole Park-HaddcmHaU Patterns English Dog Grates & Fenders WH.JACKSON CO. Established 18Z7. t 2 West 47 tb TAFT HAS BUSY TIME BIDDING G00D.-BY n..v I'rcitlcnl Sppii'd"? Last Winiiinp: i'p Official Jlusi ncsx ami llecoivin,"' Friends. W.vsllivcnov, March 3 President Taft has seldom sfs'tit a busier day than this, the Inst of bis administration as IVesi- 'ilent of the United States. He arose 'at x-M o'clock and after receiving a long i list of visitors called his Cabinet to : gother for the lait tune After the Cabinet meeting ho went to the Whit" House for a hurried lunch eon. This was interrupted by the un expected arrival of William Jennings Hryan. All day long, except for thotime the Cabinet was in session, ho was driving hard on oflloial business or receiving old friends who came to say good-liy. Among thoe who called in the morning weie tlov. Sul.er nnd (?en. Wood, Chief of Staff, tlov Sul.er came to appeal to Mr. Taft to sign tho lull to create a department of labor Tho President threw lu nrms around the Ciovernor when he appeared at the door of tho Kxecutiveoflice "Welcome, HUH" lie said "How ate vou standing vour new responsibilities? At 1 o'clock Mr Taft left the Cabinet meeting to receive the ministers of special mission from Cuba, who called to express .j eood wishes of President Imme, i i .(... ..... , not know what would happen was a respoii sibilily Ihat equalled any llm( I have had in my life and fixes In my mind and heart ay interest in that beautiful island, her Inhabitants and the fortunes that await her in the family nf the nations The, Cabinet in its last session con sidered a number of tag ends. At ft o'olock tho President reeoivod tho employees of tho executive olllces to say good-tiy Hn said ho was certain tliev would servo tho Incoming administration ns faithfully us thoy had serveil him and that if they did they would give satis faction. The President and Mrs. Taft reeoivod VIRGINIA HOT SPRINGS One Nluht from Mew York or Clnrlnimll. HhcumMlMn, eout, nrlerln hrlcrols, mill j. tlirrHpciillr Apparatus pastlmrs, n,ntu III. IIUUIll, II. The Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Famed for its Mountain, River and Canyon Scenery alIo top-nyrr At Cnvlneton, Vs.. on Ihrnuirli tleUeta for hide trip to Virginia. Hot Hprlnik "excursion .tickets at offices C, & o. Hy. anil connccllnit liars. 351b gircrta. Nno nrltl StreetNewYork. members of the Diplomatic Corps nt 5.10 o'clock nnd ten was Mrvel and then the President-elect and Mrs. Wilson called If President Taft felt any regret nt Un drawing to a clow of his term in the White House ho concealed it skilfully. Hn was in n happy, jovial framo of mind, greeting each visitor with a vigorous handclasp lltid .1 k.mitn I Irwnutru,,, ll. 1,! Iidm,. I laugh, especiallv when ho "was greeting I VI.IIOIM ,..t.,M,l,l l. .!,... ......,(1,1 ,,,(,1,11 t-A,'v;ii- tivo odices. CLEARING HOUSE FOR PARDONS. I llrleetlif Offers lit I n t rat Ittnlc PnrL Hiitt Siilnim for I'n, A i.han t, March 3. Valerian J. n'F.ir rell, n New York detective, to-day of fcred his servlres to tho Sulzer coti. mltteo of luniilry If they would pay him to Investigate rumors that a saloon on Park row. New York city, was the "clearing house" for pardons nnd a place where money was collected from friends nnd relatives of convicts to assure good treatment of the prisoners. He refused tn divulge the results of his Investiga tions of these rumors In private to the committee. Chairman Carlisle of the committee salfl to-night that the committee Is con sidering tho worth of o'l'iirreU's state ments and will decide to-morrow whether it will retain hlm. (I'Farrell said that If he gave ntr the names nf his Informers, many "f whrmi were convict', he feared for thei safety while 111 prison. The i bies foun i by William F. Clark, secretary of IV Sulzer committee of Inquiry, as to ti, operations of the alleged prison ring would lead to alarmiiu: disclosures If followed up, declared Mr. (I'Farrell. "I feel that .Mr. Clark did a good piece of detective work and that the opera tions or tne prison ring vvouiu nevei have been discovered had It not been for his Investigations," said Mr, O'Far rell, the Ilrst witness before the probe committee to corrohoruto the charges made by Secretary Clark, TO AID HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS. College 1'ilnf ntloiix fur Yiiiikrri Vnnlba tVIm l.nt'k I'unils. Whitb Plains, N. V., March 3 "The StudenV Aid Society of the Yonkeis High School, Incorporated," said to le the only concefn of Its kind In the State, received n certltlcnto of Incorporation here tn-dny from Supreme Court Justb e Morschnuser. It Is authorized to nccept real m personal property, to bold or dispose of It, and to accept nny persnnnl property tendered. OPEN ALL THE YEAR Waters, Baths, Hotels and Scenery nowhere equalled nervous (llnrnwi irratril, Ciimplclo' hvilru IIUll, lllimint; I'Olll, III1U llVCIl' IHlll All mil- Al.ttrRT, (. Manager. v rltu for tmnklrii.