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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, April 07, 1913, Image 2

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In writing from the President of tho
I'nlted States."
All tins tlfim tho Whltn Hoiiso sec
trinty In been Miindlng In tho centra
nlsle Then ho cays, with nnothrr sa
l.ialll. "The President directs inn to deliver
to mi 11 message In writing."
Theti'iipon the rlcrl brars Hip document-
In 1 he Spcaker'n desk. When
there ' miiM 11 lull In the proceedings
"ic Sn'iilr order." tlii" clerk to read
'III' message
After the iiicsmkc Is road It 1.1 en
tered in tlto Jnnrniil mid on motion H
fi-fi-MiMl tu the committee of the whole
Mnini on tho Stale nf thi! Union, from
which It Is handed over to tho Ap
propriate standing committee.
This method of receiving messages
from the (.'resident has come to Ihi
almost second iinluro with tho presld
.nir officers of the Iloiisn nnd .Semite
and now .Speaker Clark Is "boning" up
in pn'i.iniiioii for Tuesday's Innova
tion foes tKnliml Precedent,
The feature of Mr Wilson's proposed
innve thut Interested Democrats most
as t' oontr.ullotor attitude In which
will put the new Democratic Prusl
detit In retard to Thomas Jefferson, tha
father of Democracy. President Jeffer
son discontinued the custom because
It. xeemeil n needless waste of time and
because there would p.. , i exulting bene
lit to public affali Mr Wilson appar
ently thinks otliorv,-e It lias been
said that Thomas .telfer.on's ie.il rea
son for discontinuing the custom of
addressing Congress was that he din
liked the Idea of speaking and of being
questioned by menthols of Congress
Washington nnd Adams dscused
matters openly with Cougtiss. but
there hii been no Intimation Unit Pies
Ident Wilson will be Milestone,! bv any
member on Tuesd.i.
Members of t'oiicre.'s hardly knew
what to say to-tilubt. It 1 apparent,
howover. that some of them ate In
dined to collide this lnno iitlon with
Mi President's i i -nt iudvit.v In frnm
mg the t.irllT I. Ml r.nd to nryuo that It In
dicates tu,, t.-ady a disposition on bis part
to participate lu tho ai'i ilrs (,f the leg
islative brunch of the Hov ci timefit
When be wan tiovernnr of New Jer
sey Mr Wilson show, d he did not In
tend t be bound bv prei edeiit when
he b"lleve,l Kiev were mwise He ii"!
ilterseil Hie New ,lers,v Legislature
more than nine In suppoii of ui'Hsures
ho ndvorated nnd on at least one oc
casion he delivered before a I lemoerntlc
caucus n long speech In support of his
legislative ptogrnmme
When the topnrt tame down from
Trenton before the inmiugi.i.itlon that
Mr. Wilson lntcndeil m iitai.c frequent
vllts to tin1 I 'resilient s loom on the
Senate siile of the Capitol and confer
with members ot Congress few took
ii seriously.
To. day's iinnounceinent that Mr Wil
son will read bis first message to Con
nies las put an entirely ihsTtrent face
on fie founer iiroposiilon Th Presi
dent's plan has brought the conviction
that It Is not without a serious pur
pose that President Wilson has decided
nlso to turn the Ptesldent's room Into
actual use. It will cause little sur
prise, therefore. If the President holds
many conferences w:tb members of
Congress on the i.iruf bill as the spe
cin I session progresses
Sotno Democratic membetsi of Con
gress nro Inclined to Indorse President
Wilson's latest decision to deliver his
messapo before Congress
"It Is fine." said Mr. Kern, leader of
th Senate. "This determination on
tho part of the President proves that
he Is going to work with Congress to
accomplish results It shows also thut
the President has no hesitation In
breaking the old worm eaten traditions
lhnt hae hampered legislation In the
pist "
Ilefnrin Clnli I'trcs 'liirllT llediic
linns to Ilellliee T.I I tl far Cost,
'' Mtlff reform committee of the
Reform Club of this ritv made public
Vfstenlav an open letter to Congress
calling or material reduetlon In tariff
duties. 1t thinks the time U ripe for
Mich action nnd that the "public is aho.
lutelv insistent upon measures that will
leduco the cos" of living or at nil events
eh"ck the advance of pi .res In so f.ir
as sueli advance : u i.j artltlci.il
i auses "
Sonio tempornrv injury to certain
lines of trade might result, the com
mittee .--ays, but If "a reduction of duties
ld to ih' closing of lnelllclent stab
. shnien's, boieles hi hir.d the times,
pendltlK a oat" W.tell they could bo re.
HUlpp "I with moibrn plants anil Te
opened on u Konu'.no competitive basis,
the chinpi- mit;ht Rive a temporary
fhocli to tho?.- whit havn been oontnt
to maintain their ownership of such
''lv elllipeil ellterprises. but men a
Mi ick uo'itii be only temiiorary and
would . fo.i nve.i in an increase In
ftrruutli and elllccnev that would
In a very short time far more than ff
et nnv lemtiorary losses."
The committee feels, that the turlffB
elfould not bo blither than wnn pre
.crlbed In tho 1'ndfrwood hill In tho
last two sesmons of Congress and that
In soins cases they nhou!d be lower.
On the free Hst tho committee would
put Iron and f.tecl products, lead and
lead ore, antimony, lumber, HUBnr, wool,
pulp, paper, bonks, and bulldtnif ma
terials. Tho tariff tax on the average family
jojRar bowl Is set down as about $k,
two-thirds of which Is protective.
"I'm siiKar theiefniv, would nave
onHuinern $3 for eery dollar that It
would loso to the Treasury," tho open
Jetter says, "Viewed even from ft pro
toctionlits' anil produc-rs' standpoint,
more people w.ll benefited by freo
nuK.ir than are now benefited by taxed
oiBt With untax"sd suifar the number
' of people employed in tho canntnfr and
prftsorvlnK Indu.strleh win pixjbably
double within a few yearn"
rth on I'rre Mat W011I1I Kill D.
diialrj 1 'I hey .Say,
ftLorcEflrEH, Mass , Apr'1 Thn pro
posed rhanRo In the tnrlfT relotlvn to
fh removal of duty from ureen fish
nnd tho reduction on the milted or boned
product ban caused a utotm of protest
to arlno nmotu; local llsn merchants, und
plans, havo been miidn for holdtnK 11
ineetlnn of the master tnarlnrta to end
41 mesiii;e of protest to WafihlnKloti,
"Tho piopoM'd chatme would mean the
death of tt.o llahltiK Industry, not only
vo this iilace but to nil other miaport
towns.'' said Fred 1.. Davis, ono of tho
leJtdltiK lo. Ii.li.inlh, "beillllrs! we will Hot
be nblo to cope Willi such competition
bs Nosa Siolia will Klvo us '
The hlluutlon has been tnvestlsated
b ConKrei-sinan liardner, who has
-wlred the llMhlni; lnteresln hero that
Vr fljy u auro to ko on the free Hit.
have been appoint
ed Pun'eyors of
Whisky to His iMa
jesty KingGeorgeV
n !. Niriint.AM rn.
NT.W VOHK. Mold tn;
m i rv inn ntt i in n I mn
I A K I KK Kl 1 ,1 . N h A I K,
I I lit 11 1 1S1JUU KI 1 I1IU
rcoiilmt Will I'.o Askil
SjrToflJ(. .'ni(. Vool
nnd Susrar.
Sfiiftlf I'iiiiinct' ( 'oiiitui 1 1 c Con
fers Tlircc Honrs Ovor
llio Sitimtioii.
or not It v.as able to enter with eynipathy
' Into Hie new learulni;, the marvellous
WM.i.N..i..N. April fi The iwm,.!"'1'11 "! ' adventute and the wide outlook
' , . i towitid truth for which that uiMt epoch
erotic membets of the Senate Finance . ,(oul u J(;p intidlectuol,
Committee were In i onferetice for three i etli.cjt mid spiritual uwakerilnK, th"- hkc
bouts this afternoon consld-rlm; the sit- "''." '''"T ry "f Vn"rl,'a: InniMhv
, . prltitmi;, of a new Fcli-nce Hid philosophy,
imtlon that has urlson between the I f , moral conscloiisneKs that looked with
President and the members of the upper In. of rplrltitil tumult, with the em-rkV'tire
aouse ho ate opposed to his action1" an Individual n that .. l.-t would
' ' . tlnur f.itlh lor," ,letlli,..rri.
on Uu- stutar -chedale.
Chairman fnderwood of the lions,' """" ,m'"
ffuys and Means Committee was pre.s- , 'Toe Cliur.li mined Its fa.v a.i f.oai
ent In the early part of the conference. '" s,0"d Immovable and lmp.is.lie
At Its conclusion It was announced that The Chinch IibvIiik once conm.lt ed lt-e f
. , ... i.. to tlu t.ttul irilirti)l that what It otuv
the members of the 11 nance l ommlttee . J,limM ,mM 1 vu.ab, ,10
would lotifef with the President 'u-! retre.it for It from th- accunuilatiiiK ar
morrow mornltu; reais of blunders. Its .fatal attitude to-
The most Impoi taut Uestloli oild- w.nd the whole spirit of tu.it yre.it epoch
.red was the feaslbllltj of sei;ref!iitlni; h.i made .t luiiiislbe fm the llouum
the siiKiir schedule and possibly the Church to n-nt-i the uimnen bn- of
wool bill from the regular tariff bill. ( modern pumr -
MmWl ..f ll... ..,.!., ,.emlK- nr..
In favor of this segregation but Chair
man I'ndcrwood atld President Wilson
hme decided to submll one bill to Con
Ktess coutaiulni; the intlre revision
Setiatois who ate suiipottini; the Ad
ministration fear the entire revision
proKTiunme may bo Jeopardized through of fa(,t9 ,, lh(, trutl, of tn nvm
the HkIU aKalnst free BUKar and free jirP!,ent
wool. McmU'ts of the Senate commit- "Protestantism 1. not u negative thins,
tee have tried to prevail on Mr. Un- the verv nieaiilni; of the word Is "to wit
dervvood to seiarate these troublesome iie foi ' Pro l for It was atld Is the
propositions from the rest of the bill spirit of freeiiom .ii,ln upon the Holy
! ' ., ,, , , . , ,,. , . Spnit of t.oj to ki Ide men Into all truth,
but Mr. I'ndervvood has declined to ( ' oull ,irov,. n ,,,., an,, h()M raft
suppott such a plan. ,,, ,nu, which la pood. Catholic theologf
The Senators nccordlnitly will make ' is a loinpuct, harmonious le(,lalatlv
a ilnal appeal to President Wilson to- "loxnia, parallel ,0 Imperial civil law.
morrow mornlnt; to allow nt least the "Protestant theoloKy. In apjHiallr.K to the
suKar schedule to u.i Into a separate lb1"- appe.il. to the whole spiritual tx
. ,,, ,e,.. ...i 1 . 1... .1 !.. .1... herleiice of the human rare Win-never
1 1111. 1111 11. 1. r- iu te.ut- .,1 mi-
Mouse as the rsenato Jy lorceiosei, iron,
tul.. m; such action. ! OI1 the one ell ultr.miontaiiliii Hnd on
The li.mocratlc lendera lu the Sen-1 ,he other Protestant literalism, the In
ato do not conceal their anxiety over 1 fallible Pope stud the Infallible book, but
the fate of tho tariff leslslntlon if It th" difference Is this, that the Infallible
Koes to the Senute as a slnKle measure ' ''''e "' u"l' , 1,(1,1 "' 1r,1,", ' r"'
because of the possibilities of a com- ZwWZJZ'
blnation of lntep.sts that may s.uiiiily ltl nUi MUvv ln ,i. mfallihle hooli
the necess.it. v votes to defeat it. , abandon their literalism ,n the .nlerrst
I'p to the present lime at least live . ,,f ,he!r own ftindatnent.il tr n i.'rs of
Democratic Senators are standlnt; out ' spiritual freedom .
aualnst a bill carrylnB free wool and! ,,,ui I' 1 1'rrrdom,
free sui;ar. rneie are inn two irom 1
I.oulsiina and three Western men, be
lleved to bo Walsh of Montana. Asian si
of Arizona and New lands of NVvada,
with Shaft oth ( Colorado vei v much
lu doubt.
The leaders learned to-d.i ' that tllev
probably would not be able ,0 fount
on the vote of Senator polndcvter ex-
eeit on the slni-le Item of free siiK.ir
If he is inn 10 the necessity of vtit.nK i
for the Denial railo tarllf bill ut- a whole i
m enter in pel free xm'.ir he w.ll uriili.
ably balk, according to the latest In-
With the Democrats reduced to the'
extremity of passing the bill with 1
Democratic votes alone their maximum
strength would be only a majority of
siix, provided every Democratic Senator i
voted for tho bill.
If one Democmtlo Benator ln nddl-
tlon to the two from Louisiana should
stand out afialnst the measure tho vote
would probably be n tie nnd Vlre-Presl-dent
Murslinll would raM the decidlni;
President Wilson can count on the
nupport of the entire Democratic mem
bership of tho Finance Committee, for
tho Important schedules of tho bill aa
it Is prepared. If tho Finance Com
mittee had framed the bill It would hnve
been drafted differently. Tho name la
true probably If tho House Ways and
Means Commute had framed It.
It Is certainly true n.s to Chairman
Underwood, who did not favor elthor
ultlmato free sugar an proposed by the
President or free wool. Hut tho Demo
cratic members Ilka chairman I'nder-
wood have decided to accept tho Presi
dent's Judgment nnd tho bill will bo
reported promptly from the Finance
Committee mibstuntlally ln the, form It
haa been approved by the President. The
bill will hn Introduced "bortly offer noon
Apparently tho "sui;ar" Senators
nmung the Deinoi rats have decided to
Insist on their prlvllrip' of amendlm; the
bill, and will seek to restore tho aujwr
duty and possibly other duties when
tho bill reaches the Semite. The final
adjustment will then fall to tho Con
ference Committee of the two Houses.
Chairman Simmons expects to receive
the tariff bill from the House not later
than May 1. He believes the, Henato
will dlsponB of the bill before .Inly l.and
that It. will ko to the President nut
later than July ID.
Chairman 1'ndorwood estimated ,0
ctav that general debate lu tho House
would last ten days or two weeks ,,J
the rest nf the lime would bo consumed
In debato under the live minute rule.
Mr. 1'nderwood will present tho tariff
bill In tho IIoubo to-morrow. On Tucs-'all
day morning nt 11 o'clock the House
Dnmoorata will meet ln cuuoun to ratify
anssr ixnzi w,
noon, only an hour will ho allowed for
discussion on the measure. Now thut
tho tnrlff progrummo has been approved
by tho Prrridcnt, the. lcudcrs nay It
will be adopted by the caucus without
Debate on the bill will bo begun
Wednesday or Thursday. Tho House
will be kept In session every day until
the measure has been passed,
Dcfin OrosviMior and Dr. TiPlp;li
toti Parks Devotfl Str-
11)01)8 lo It.
S(. HaiUiolomew'H Kocttir Shvh
rnritanism Is to Blatn
Uenn (JiosVtmor of tho I'ulbedial of
Ht. John the Divine nnd the Hev. Dr
LelKhton .Parks nt Ht. HartholotnewV
devoted their sermons yesterday tnnrn
Ini; to the much discussed question of
chanBltiB the name of the Protestant
i.'Klsroinil I'liiircli of America. lloth
clerK.vmen lApressed etroiiK npjiosltion
to tin- movcnieiit. ii'an urosveuor swu
'Ther.. has b..eti published lately a let
ter to the prrridlntr Illshop which i slgnrd
i and which w.i slitned by n number of the
iciIi-irx of this city rIvIiik ieasms why we
depns;:ite and oppose any change In the
inline of our chinch.
"There ale many reasons that tnl;ht b
glM'ii, but KiieiikliiB fur myself llietu Is
une controllInK re.ion am! that briefly
Is this, that to drop tho word 'Protestant'
would seem tu proclaim that we were try
liu? to get rid of the Kreat principles of
ProteHtantlsm. as those principles wei-e In
volved lu tli KtiKllsh Jti-lui matlon.
In my ojilnlon the unly c.itliollclty of
, the futuie that is wottli havltiK or that
can abide must hold Wtliln It thoe.
Jteformatlon principles becurei they are
! true ..xprf slon of the tlospel of Christ.
"The question befote the Church ot
Itonie In the slxtetith century was whether
' "' Iienirillilliuil - ..o l,.i"i e. ".-
'store the i'iiiillbi luni of aoliiice ami re-
IIkIoii Pivtctj!itlnn does not set up
' reason :i (; .1 1 1 t f.ilth, but pmcliiliiis thu
iiimy "f ail l.nowledKi", himi.m and illvine,
'ppjelaims our nKht to anilne the ile
I elstons of the pa't Heneratlon of the
. 'uin h and vindicates the rlKht of each
generation of Christian mn to ileal with
l... fl.A me In thr. UkIiI
either of these modes of thouxht appeal to
,h ,, ,,,r...., ,,. .,,irii we have
N'ott ttie diuVult p.nblem of the n-
sl r.iii . Miueh and oil' own American
.h'Ji.a aias has hern and always w.ll
be Hi s. iii.u she Is so hroadmlnded that
he -''"-s I'.ie value of authority and Insists
upon spiiltual freedom she lias rn
dvavored to hold In her wale embrace
thlriKs new und old
.M... ..It ,t... -,. .. ... n lilli 1n An flits
wa- u; Rj bii.,. t() tl(. hliari.vl, of hfr
llf(. Iu ai.unl on. e ne.ie In the piisence
of the ..taster, to listen to ills words and
to tollow His will, s.i she took her stand
llt'OIl urllllitlVe 'hrUlllinlty. She ilenles
til human Infalllullitles. tho Infallible
man, the Infallible church, the Infallible
"The real lssu res, directly In this,
Are we open minded, large hearted,
tolei-.int, Invlim men and women" Do we
.jr.. for the brothel hood of man? Do we
praise all seekers after truth'' Do we
sympathize with all sorrow" Do wo re-
intr-t. le (.11 pi.hla.ilianMV? Wa we llvlniz.
1 ,,..,,, lh)nK for tn uplift and salvation
'of tho world""
Dr Paries not inly criticised tho
Catholic" party of his church, but tho
Puillan element In and out of New
Imirlnnd. Ho declared It to be Puri
tanism and not Protostanlmn that la
falllnc on a trial Involving the religion
of a nation.
He said In part
"I cannot compiehend how any men or
set of men can study seriously the hU
torv of Protestantism In Europe and
Atneilca and say other than that such
icllKlous llf as America bourns la duo
to tho Protestant churches. Consider for
a moment their vast contribution to edu
cation, to missions at home nnd abroad,
to humanitarian ends, to everythln; that
counts for uplift. There Is to-day more
faith In the love of Ood, more devotion
of .lesus Christ, moie prnctlon of the
(lolden Iliiln than ever.
"It cannot '! denied that many youth
forsake the ohurrh. It Is due ln part to
tlm war between theolotiy and tha Htatu
In public education. Sonic way must be
found to end thesu dlffeiences. Nor can
It ho denied that lu many quarters Chris
tian faith Is losing Its hold upon millions
of men and women
Tell of 4'nlliolle Losses.
"llecausn this may he so, why offar
(1.vthllo doctrines, either straight Roman
ones or those held to by the Catholic
party that would chanwo the name of the
Uiilsoopal Church'.' The Homan Catholic
... 1.., iBU 1 ...n.i.i m. ......,
Church has Ju-t Issued ottlclal figures
giving a Catholic population nf 10,000.
oiiu in continental I'nlted State, Hut
(oiiHlder what Its population might have
lieeu had It heltl the Immigrants coming
Into the I'nlted States, who wore good
Human Catholics when they left home
I The loss of thu Itomnu Catholic Church
is enormous. t or proor see vainoiu
1 authorities. Some come Into Protestant
I "n;!- "JJ, J l
, , ut j .rot,.-,tu'rit ism that on its pan
H falling In America, hut Piiillaulimi,
i Tlu-io Is a falling away of pmiplo from
churches, Itoin.in Catholic and Protes
1 tan', dun to disgust with all kinds ofjtu 7.41 mills from 7.fu nilllf: in 1911.
1 ecolesbustlcisin. It Is a great mistake 1 "This may not appear to bo 11 back
, .ro,eMaiit spliltual forces. 1 be- mP,n,1 "f mr,r -7,O0),O00.0rtO tons of
lluvn In the honesty of these Catholic
leaders. I have sympathy with their de
sire lo nuke American CbrUtlans. Hut
to do anything that makes It Roman
Catholic and lo repudiate the only element,
or almost the only one, that has created
Christian spiritual life Is a serious
blunder "
Tho ltev Dr. .1. G, H. Barry of St.
Mary the Virgin Church, regarded aa
John R. Waters Co.
WHt-IMfrt nil'rilir
hlKliMt of the high In tho Kplscopul ,
Church, preached the sermon ut Holy
Communion Church yesterday morning I
Holy Communion represents the e-,
trenies of tho lows.
A larKO coiiki elation evldi-ntly ex- 1
ectoU that some reference would bo '
pectoU that some referenco would bu
made to tho prciient controversy by Dr. I
Harry or by the rector, the Flew lr.
Henry Mottet. It was dlsapiiolnted. I
Neither mado uny tefeteiice whatsoever
to the matter
Husprnslou of Operation 'I'lnrnt
enril liy riooilliiic,
Hk.no, Xec., April fl An al.it mint;
xltUAtlou confronts tli-i famous Com
Btock mines, and thwAtcns the entire
suspension of operations for the Hist
tlmo In thlrty-sls years
.ei ii . j . i.moikiiu iiunseii wnen no was very sic; ,
Th disastrous flooding of all thei,,, i..,,,.,,. ., ,, , ,,,
V tunbte ore bodies below, lo. Mit.ot.l n-
net, or the ...o loot level ami. untold
damaKe will follow ir the Mexican mine
carries lnlt Its determinate.,, not to pa '
the demand of Jlfi.dOO made by the
pumplnn asMociatlon as its unpaid
".i.e-iii .... ,,; iiiiiiei. '"'
t.eneral I, ectVlc Company
All of the most valuable me bodies
nro under the
,-.U foot leel nnd on!)
ny voiiiiimoiiH iiumpiim- is laplil noon-
Itm- helm; prevented. petitions from
every person of the Comslock dlstrlci
are Imploring the Mexican mine man
agement to recede from Its position.
The trouble Is deep seated, bitter, and
Involves charges mi rountei- ohatKfs
respecting u coteile of San I'l aticlsco
The ptinipitu; association is uu ur
banization of those controlling nil mines
for the purpose of hatidlliiK propor-
tlonate assessments fiom ..ich mine's'""'" The sltmltik' of "Hle.eil lie the
.mil of contractltih with the power sup- Tie That Hinds" followed,
ply company for pumps The Mexican Th.- l!v. I'. II Nelson then deliv
mine, the most heavily asses,,..l one of "r"d "n millions on meattiess. Prof,
all, and the only one capable of coiiUim ' Hemillct Carter, the head of the
to the rescue tU tills emergency, refuse-
to do so unless It recelveH control
IJcmtvps Culled Out When the
I'oloiiol Vnlk on l lie
Knst Side.
Theodore Koosevelt motored up fiom
Oyster Hay last night to take supper
nt the Henry Street Settlement House.
Afterward he walked from there to
Clinton Hall, ot 1M Grand street, and
created such a furore that I.leut.
Tralnor of the Clinton street station
house had to send out the reserves to
keep tr.irtlc going
The Colonel nppeared to enjoy the
K.it Side crowds and laughed while he
remarked to a friend that It looked o
him like ,1 "good nntitred riot."
Mr. lloosevelt was accompanied bv
Mrs Itoosevel' other guests at the
supper. In the main Settlement House
at 20a Henry street, were Mr. and Mr.
.lurch Kiln, Dr. Henry Moskowltzof Mad
ison House, Otto H. Knhn, Mr. and Mts.
Williams, Miss Helen Dudley, former
head worker at Dennlson House in
Uoston; Miss Alice I'wlsohn. director
of the Settlement House Dramatic Club.
Ml".s Mlllan D. Wald. founder nf the
settlement, nnd Miss Hliibeth Cnnth't,
Miss Wnld'H oclaI Rocretary. In addi
tion thirty-live of the settlement work
ers were present.
After tho upper Mrs. Koosevel: and
Miss Wall went In an automobile ,0
Clinton Hall, where the Dramatic club
was to give Its annual special perfoim
ance. Col. Koosevelt, accompanied by
Mr. RIls, Dr. Moskowltz and members
of tho Rettlement House Koosnve'lt
Club, walked, The route lay along
Henry street to Grand street nnd up
Grand to Clinton.
Tho crowds grew nnd grow until
Grand street was Jammed from curb to
curb. Then the police ramo and the
crowd went away.
At Clinton Hall the Dramatic Cluh
presented John Galsworthy's "The Sil
ver Hox" an oconomlc drama.
At the end of the second of the thren
acts Col, nnd Mrs. lloosevelt had to
leave to reach Oyster Hay at a sea
aonablo hour.
IrOTrral .Net Income In 2f Veara.
1na .olnson Thompson,
Chicago, April 6. Uailroads through
out the t'nlted States got In 1012 tho
lowest relative net Income In twenty
live years, according to Slason Thomp
son, head of tho bureau of railway news
and statistics, ln his annual review.
The history of all rail carriers ln the
United States for 1912, ho says, also
discloses tho following farts:
Ixrwest average freight receipts since
Payment of the highest wages m their
. oo""y
Multlnllcallon of costly regulation
Heaviest )om nnd dumase claims
Highest taxes et levied
Dargest gloss revenues received
Largest expenses of operation. '
In discussing the regulation of rail
load rates Mr. Thompson says; "ruder!
icgulatlon, as Interpreted to mean only
reduction of rates to meet the vievva of
rival shippers and cotiimuultU's nnd
suspending all ndvnnres except tin In
algnltlcant few, tho average receipts
j per freight ton mile has been reduced
freight moved huh mile It amounts: up
to over H2,000,UOO, or enough to havo
romovod thn reproach of an Insufficient
net Incomo from a year of unpre
cedented accomplishment. Tho roal
cause for this condition Is not to bo
found In tho statistics of railways, but
In the statistics of tho Interstate Com
merce Commission."
' Practically All Anicricans in
I lOtornnl City. Tnclnditifi'
j Relatives, Attend.
They Were CIiomui hy .Mr. Mor
ran Himself When III
in Ktf.vpl.
. i. ii'ilf btnpllrl, to I'm .His
Ito.Mp, April fi.--A memorial set vice
'or tho late ,1. Plerpont MorRnn wn
'"'hi In the American Church of St
nt H o'clock this mornlnc.
Ptactlc.iUy all lb" Atnet leans In Home
witi" present. Th"' audience Included i
Mr. (I'ltrlen, the American Ambassador.
I ,
nnd lilt wife. Post Wheeler, tho seen-.
fury of Uu1 Ihnbassy, and Ills wife, the
Mulf of the American Mmbassy. Mr,
nnd Mi I'ltzslmon, the latter
formerly I'tsula Mnrran; ..fr and Mrs.
Samuel Abbott, Mis, llurlbei t and Mrs.
I.ee, relatives of the late llnaliejcr. and
.Mr. and Mtp. tleotKe Wurtss.
Iteferved seata wre allotted to tho
students of the American Academy. Tho
hymns sum; were those selected by Mr,
tla1lMht..r. m U.r,,It , Satterlee, ,
whlll h ,, U(lM K(. u UV(. , ,
, f(U,.ral- Th(. ,..,,,,. x n wh
. HiwUlK f .., veil Tl Kvery
lll(llr... Then followed the leadln,; of !
(l(ii I, on 'The happiness f the lust
"and tho evil mate of wicked."
, Aftl.t. ,, ,,,. ,,.,,, ,Xn,
... .... ,,.. .. .....i i,..,,.. .,, i..,
f,. , minL- of the hlntdom
- (ili ni ,,. ,.,.,. , lls
,huuh." the lesson from the Hook
lf WNdom. the third Te D. um, the les-
hou from I. Corinthians, ihnptcrs xv.
to . . beninnliU-' "lttit I have used
none of tlv so thlnt;." Neither have I
written these tlnims. that thev should
be so done unto me. for It I Rood for
me to ill" rather than that nny man
should make mv ;lory void." Then
followed the Apos.Ics' Cried nnd the
choir snnj; the iinthem "Hark, .My
."neuron m-imui . loaue mi auuieeh 011
I All. .Morcan vviiicii creatiy impreseu
I 'he conuii nation and moved many of
'Hi. women to teats. Tin service closed
'it if I, III,, ll, ne,llefl,,
Hear Admltnl Peary, who is attending
1 he (.'.-omaphlcal conuress. was unable
to be present because he had been
summoned to nu audlenco with King
I'mmatuiel. Thev chatted for tin hour
anil exchanged notes on the Ar1le.
which the King visited when he was
Crown Prince. The King remarked that
this was the fourth anniversary of the
discovery on the north pole, on which
he congratulated the American explorer.
Hear Admiral Peary will take lunch
eon with the American Ambassador to
morrow and will leave In the evening
for Kgypt with bis wife and daughter.
I iMt I'ulplis Mr. llorann' L'har-
nelir Is llllloxlird.
The Morgan povv In St George's
Cliurdi. Stti)veKint Square, was tho
only vacant one yesterday. The rector,
the ltev. Kail Holland, near the closo of
ii sermon said'
"With nil of Mr Morcan's other gifts
vveie hl spiritual c'ft". nnd of these im
portant gifts 1 would not have you Isnor
ant 1 speak not for .Mr Morgan's sake,
but for our sakr. of M". Morgan's free
uid open li.-a. t. h.s qui.t unlinown good,
h.- itMilv str.i.itnv so lavn-hly bestowed,
h.-t ti."s. ttidurlng friendship, and Ills
se,.,t bind. generous with Iti means
that no on knoxi tho mighty blessings,
he sent straight to many lives to whom
he wa as the 'sheltering shadow of a
Kieat iwk ln a weary land.' All through
a." loin life, cha'Ked full with the affairs
of 11011 in all the woild and busy with the
tr.nle of manv mvt a welcome i:uet In
evei v land and place and foreign court,
he still found time to plv the Father's busi
ness, to enter the courts of praise and
come as a suppliant guest with out
stretched hands before the holy table of
th" ljord "
The preacher's text was "Havo any
or the rulers believed on Him?" and
quoting It In referenco to Mr. Morgan,
Mr. Itelland a.ilted tho question and
answered It, .saying:
"Yes, thank Ood, a ruler of great
actions, John Plerpont Morgan believed
In Him In yonder pew, where we shnll
s e Ids face again no more, he stood for
Ood Communicant, vestryman, wnideu
of St. Oeorge's Church, woishlpper of
Jesus Christ, he went In nnd out nuioiig
hH fellow nu 11. No wondur then lu the
fullness of yenrs. In tho capital rlty of
tbls Wehtern world, ho afllrmeil his con
viction that personal character Is the
foundation of the fabric of success."
Dean Grosvenor, speaking from the
pulpU of tho Cathidral of St. John
. iv.'. -V" ! m
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TABLE d'HOTE LUNCHEON, 12-2:30, 75c
Broadway, 43d to 44th Street
- - -
, the iJivine to a full cnnifTeKatlon. said
I t Mr Mnife'iin
Fiom his earliest youth be had a
peculiar nltractlon Hnd affection for his
church. Thiougli all tho rars of his
strenuous life, crowded with Hffalra of the
largest public Impoit, he always found
time to attend divine worship, to consider
the living problem of the organized life
of the church and to give to her concerns
tlie best of his mind and heart.
"Mr. Morgan gave generously of his
means to the church, but those of us
who have been privileged to sit with him
during the sessions of tho general con
vention can nuvcr forget tho striking proof
of the fact that he always gave first of
nil himself For nearly three weeks the
sessions lasted. Day after day he was
in his place, patiently listening to the long
debates. Sometimes the sessions were
evidently dreary, and If he was at certain
moments restless there were many of us
who hhared his silent protest and stayed
with him.
"Of hla many services to his own parish
and to this diocese others will speak, but I
would voice hero the deep appreciation of
his generous support of tho Cathedral.
"My estimate o Mr. Morgan's character
Is summed up In two words vision nnfl
action, he saw nnd he did. He was n,
man of few words. Every day there came
to him visions of great nnd powerful nnd
beautiful things, and every moment was
tilled with the doing of them. He did not
tarry for discussion, a single brief sen
tence was sutllclent and forthwith he pro
reeded to act He came, he saw, he did,
and so he conquered.
"With nil his mastery of men and things
ho was as simple as u child, and so waa
Impulsive and very human. He had the
Puritan reserve biding a deep tenderness
and making him lonely. He was Im
periously Benerous. Complex as was his
nature be waa perfectly honest and sin
cere, so that his friends, his fellow coun
trymen, tho world, battled at first, under
stood and honored him.
"Men tell us that a great financier,
statesman, patron of tho arts, philan
thropist, has passed away. Yes, Irtit a
strong loving heart has stopped Its earthly
beating but Is alive forever In the eternal
lovo of God "
Tho ltev. Dr. Karl Kelland. rector of
St. George's Church, said yesterday that
requests for cards of admission to the
funeral services for the Into .1. Plerpont
SlorSllll nail iert niiriim-M me s i.-i e .1 1
force at tha rectory' !' noon to-day the
demand will have far exceeded tho capac
ity ot the church. l.TftO seats.
"The funeral of Mr Morgan," said Dr.
Kellnnd, "will be the largest that has ever
been held from St George's Church, ac- j nn) ,,Pnsed with the si,,-re'i of ire
cording to the number ot applications for , nur.f ry,- sna nr. Hnrnntt. "and I
criminal W s::n.,;rroutThe,ca,;d: m ' ft" " I. w... become popular T -,t
Is quite probable that Mr Morgan. .Ir .! ba,,l"s 1,11 Hlp',t ",orn,nt
will assist us In looking over the names 1 o"'1 wore quieter than b.ibl. s iimi.iI '
received." arc. Cribs will be provided soon, awl
A list of relatives and Intimate friends
of the dead financier has been prepared
hy Mr. Morgan's family nnd turned over
to a special committee of vestrymen.
Bishop Greer of New York, Bishop Law
lence of Massachusetts and Dlshop Brews
ter of Connecticut hnve been requested by
the family to officiate nt tho servloes. The
rector and the clergy at St. George's
Church will assist.
Memorial Serrlee Snaaratril hs
Wrlter In "Tlmeia."
Spcial Coble PetpatcA to Tns Sn
IjOIsuon, April 7. The Times gives
prominence to an anonymous letter
calling nttcntlon to tho late J. Plerpont
Morgan's numerous gifts ln England,
for which no public, acknowledgment
sit the
Hundred5 of Rctorial
In tho way of personal honor was vw
Tho WTlter Instances tho lighting el
St. Paul's Cathedral, his largo dona
tlons to tho Young McjVh ChrlstUr.
Association, Including fBO.OOO toward
tho erection of n. new headqu&rterr
building; Ills gifts to tho Hrltlwh Mil
seum nnil his many benefactions which
aro unknown to the public.
Tim writer suggests that It 'vmi.d
bo appropriate to hold a memorial set
vice ln London on tho day of the tlnan
tier's: ftinernl In America.
l'orl Chester Pastor Starts Nni'
sory With Volnntopr
Port Chester, N. Y April ft. Tli
Rev. Dr. Jrn. William Harriott, pastie
of tho First Presbyterian Church of
Port Chester, on ths Hound, Introduced
a nursery Into ills church to-day so thn
babies can be minded while theli
mothers: nro attending nerviccs.
His reason for tho Innovation la tlu
ninny mothers when asked why th
haven't ticen nt church sold, they hai
to stay home to mind thn babies. D'
Harnett then srrnngod to have tie
social room ln the, church bulldlr.
opened for the babies during churc'
hours, nnd scvernl unmarried women
volunteered to mind the children
Six mother availed thomselvcfc of t
opportunity to-day, nnd their Isibic
wereentruBtcd to tho caro of Miss Hdit
Dtitts nnd Miss lmoge.no Maitin. .Vn
a cry disturbed the sermon, and
nnr.'es said they enjoyed themselves.
After the sermon nine babies w
- . .
1 ,nI,uzp 1
The mothers, of these nren
1 Ised Dr. Harnvtt that they vv 1 1 contln.c
, to attend church nnd will bring tin
babies with them, an the church nurser.
will find a larger patronage after this
! t hern will be toys to piny with I ha
hnd nny number of offers from unm.ir
tied women who are willing to act a
Dr. Harnett Is a Westerner and f r
merly had a church lu Grnnd Kapul'
Mich. He put his nursery sachems In'
effect In his church there, but It 1 '
llrst time It has been Introduced hero
Itnber Mm oil I'roin Holdup lien.
Prank .1 Knhi's. a pie haker of
llrewster street, IToinpklnsville. Sta'm
Island, told the police yesterday that 1
was held up nt the point of pistols hy
two highwaymen on Clinton street, a ff'
doors from his homo late on Saturdar
night. Knhrs snB that he had over ISO
In his clothes nnd that the robbers wouH
havo got It had not two men whom I
doesn't know come along and seared them
Carnegie Music Hall
April lst-April 12tt
Open Tuesday Afternoon, Apt,
lit, and daily thereafter (except
Sunday) from 2 to 10 p. m.
(Lectures at 3 and 8 p. m.)

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