THE SUN, THURSDAY. APRIL. 24, 1913.
tn have the Nirietary of State of the
t nlted Htatr Mill Sikth llictitit fill the
tiurico Indlratrd til the I'rerdilent'N tele
Kinm, nml l ll fiittlmr
"irfloi'ri, th.it In Vl.'W of the imibHlilp
tally adjournment nf Hi'' l.i'Klxlatui n the
Mtretary nf tin- Senate lie, utiil he li
hereby Inniiiclnl In IriuiKinlt forth wllli
llip.p ri'?(iliitl(Ptn by ti'lPKtupli In Hip
l'crfdili lit '
U llxnn (ulrL to Art,
TIip 1'ieidilent illil mil vvult for union
liy the lower limine of the Iirl-diil'ire.
At tlio eonfereiiee with Mr. llrymi at the
Vhlte House tii-lil-tlit he learned of the
formal f-mtonn'iit of tin- .InpuncHe Am-lios.-ailor
made at the State Department
this afternoon outlinlm; tin- "concern"
tell hy hl tioverument over the nltu
notion. Hp decided that Mr. Hryan
should leave (or Harramt'iito iih soon hi
Mr. Ilryiin fouiul Ihul by Icavlni;
WuKhlMKton lii-iniirrow nfteninon he
an leueh Sarriinii'tito on Monday. Ho
lntmeilli.t.,1 v t,leirrimhtl fit IJnV. .tohtl
miji Ills flaiiH fur tlm trip and hln accept-
uniT of an limitation lie hail received
Jrotn Mrs. .lolim-on to be lnf bonne1
fcUrM during hi ntiiy at the California
capital, Tin- Secretary will be uccnin-j
panled only by a -.teim-tniphfi.
Neither secretary llryan nor tiu .lap
nnco AmbaM.ailor would iIIwusk Hip
cutiference between them at Hip Slate
iK'Pai-tiiiPiit thin aftprnoon, but It In
understood that hp juve thi Secretary of
Htatn tin iiPMiriitK'PN iim to the course Ills
I'Oicrntncnt wniild tuhe should the ob
jectionable legislation l enacted.
Chimin l.nea Mnlenmnt,
TIip Amba.iailor was Rrrntly aroued
to.ilay over a published ri'iiort that he
hail inM Mn' I resident that .lupan would
lo In war with the t'nlted Stntei If thpj
imposed leu. station was enacted. The
mbas-iidor also seemed embarrassed
tuvr another statement attributed to
liiin Hint Ihi'i'i' was no possibility of
war. no matter what action was taken
ly Oillforiila. In view of these errone
011! reports tin- Ambassador Issued this
"No is!l h.n been madp b.v thp .lap
Bnr."i' Ambassador to tin; White House
this wcrh. nor has hi' pvpr hlnteij to
cnihody at such an alarming outcome
of Hip "ituatlon as a posslblp war be
tween Hip two countries. In fart, such
p oiitinccney has not Im-pii discussed
In any pl.ici'. so that it Is equally erron
eous lo say that the Japanese Ambas
sador has declared that no war will
lollnw In fact, he as well as his (Jov
rtimeiit conllilently rely upon the sym
pathetic attitude of the American Ad
ministration and the IiIrIi sense of Jus
tire nd fairness of the American peopte
to prevent IcBislutlon ad ersc to the
Japanese. In view of the gravity of
truse reports and of their possible mis-
hlef the Knibassy authorizes the
MroiiKi'st jiosslble denial of these state
XnenU." At the White House to-uluht there
vere no evidences of optimism. The re
Jdy of tin- C'allfornl.i I.ecis'.atUTe to the
President's suKfiestion for a visit from
the Secretary of Stato certainly did not
indicate any Intention on the p.ut of
that body to revern' its position in the
onlrover.-u . cmphaslzlni; as it did its
Intention to maintain the riuhts of Cali
fornia as a State, l.ov .Johnson's tele
tram loo. I rlef as it was. wn eoin
jnrnti d upon as emphasizing tip; as
sumption that Secretary Iiryun was
i:oinw- to Sacramento merely to be "con
Mi llryan probably will be at the
White House for several conferences
1'pfore Ills ileparture. His final in
s rtiotlous will lie received then. To
lnvrht ilie Secretary lefused to discuss
:ir phuJ-e of the situation or to K.iy
what sort of an n.ictment he would
jie.-k to brine about n a result of his
Wilson It e erne, tltltuilr.
The president, howov. r. has made
1. wishes fa.rly clear ius to the char
li trr of the law he desires If the I-eg-Js
iiuie insists upon enucllng alien
J.. 1 d li glsldtion.
Tin' President desires iliat if the pen
lee .,f tin' Slate di'tiialul a law exclud
iha aliens they follow the lines
of i'ic l.iwv now obtaining in Tesas.
.Vciv York and other St.i.tes. He ob
J. is 111 a diM'tlminatlon against the
.i.ip.nie.-e through any provision in the
propo.-nl bill limiting the exclusion to
pi rsons who are Ineligible to citizen
si.p If any aliens are to be barred
h" would have all barred.
The i-siiance of the order lo-uight
f.ii S.m retary liryan's departure marks
(i complete 1evers.1l of the Administra
tion s attitude toward the California
ng..itiiin. President Wilson, when the
in.it tei llrst gave signs of becoming
wfute. made it known that he would
do nothing that would abridge any of
I he rights of California as a State. It
was stated seml-ofllclally that the
President would take 110 step until the
California I.egls'.atiiie had acted finally
nml until the constitutionality of the
low bad been passed upon l the
Uiicr 1 he President intimated bioadly
that If tlm California Legislature saw
tit lo enact a law in violation of the
tieaty between the United States and
Japan, agreed on in 1911, he saw no
course open to the Cnlted States other
than to pa an lndemnit to the ag
grieved nation just as was done In the
I'alian murder caes in Louisiana Sev
ern years ago.
All this, howevel. was bpfore the
Alarming effect on public sentiment in
Japan had been leahzed.
Gradually the President has awak
ened to the realization that he has a
very serious international tangle 011 his
hands which will requite most careful
handling in order to prevent grave
1 ventualltles. With his realization has
t ome a willingness to stietch somewhat j
his regard for the Stale rights theotyj
of this Government.
CALIFORNIA ACCEPTS VISIT,
llul Infers III II. -pi) That It Will llu
ns II I'lennes.
Sacbv.vik.sto. Cal, April 23 Aftei pre
jidring a telegi.iin to President Wll
pon In terms which, in the opinion nf
lu.iri.v members of the Legislature, con
si Itute an Insult to the National Gov
..l'nmenV, the Legislature voted to-day
to accept the suggestion of the Presi
dent that Secretary iiivuti visit Sacra
mento to confer with State officials ie
gardlng proposed alien land legislation,
lint embodied In the telegram Is the in
lerence that the Legislature will do as
The suggestion thai the .Serretaiy of
.State visit the State Capitol was' tlm
Htirdect of two hours discussion In the
otllee of tlm Governor this morning to
which only Progressive party loaders
Vigorous objection was mode by
llemopriitH and regulnr HepubllcatiH In
both houses to Gov, Johnson's methods
In calling Into conference, on a matter
prrtHlntng chiefly to the Democratic
nnUoual Administration, only memberti
uf tho third party.
Senator Boynton made the statement
1 the. floor of the Senate tht dm.
.lolinnon hud nothltiR to do with the
drafting of the telegram to froBldent
Wilson, lie said the Governor would
answer the teleitrum In his own way.
The ehler objection in bolh housei
was the ItiJectlliK Into the telcKram
and In the resolutions sent to President
Wllion of the doctrllie of Slate rlKht.
The Assembly disposed of the question
in brief time because the previous
question was moved to shut off the de
bute. In the Senate the debate lusted
"I i n ll thinK that to send this reso
lution Would be nil Insult both to Plesl
dent Wilson ami Secretin. v Htydii.'
ra lil Senator Atehlc Campbell, liniiin
oral. "I thlnli the trouble In this whole
matter l that the men on the other end
in 'aililni;ton ,-ii statesmen and that
they thlnli that ' o-c on this end are
also statesmen ai 4 ute trying to treat
us us such."
Senator (bites explained th.it this Is
the tint time a President has asked a
l.c Klslatuie to confer with a Secretary
' hp until It
on pi'tullnK legislation, and
must be a matter of r.ivet
moment at Washington
"Wele wp to accepl,' said 1 !a tes,
"this Invitation of Pinnl.'iil Wilson
without statitii; oar poiltloii in leuard
to the rlcllt of the State to li Kl-ilate on
land .lloldinKS It would be KlvltiK Ihelil
a false idea of how we stood. We ill
listen to the Secretary of State tespcrt
fully. We will receive the representa
tive of the Keder.il tlovernmelit, but
we will stand as nun and maintain
that it !. our rlitht to leslslate."
All amendments to the resolution were
voted down and the orlnlnnl resolution
was adopted and with Unit of the As
sembly telegraphed lo Washington.
In the nseuibly the readltn; of the
resolution, drafted in a conference at
which no Democrat was present, was
ureeted with protest from Democrats
and from two regular Itepublleans,
"The Legislature has some dignity
and we oiikIu not let it o forth that
we want for a moment to be dictated
to," said Sutherland of I'resno, "we
want to stand uim our rights and we
wiint to iHinvey that sentiment to the
President In mot resppctfifl manner."
"Were any Demortats present at that
conleience this nioinliiK?" demanded
Weldon of I'klah of the Speaker.
"I don'- remi inber." answered Seaker
Stuckenbruck 1 Democrat) of San .Joa
quin mentioned the fact that no Demo
crats were called Into consultation when
the proposed teleitram to President Wil
son was drafted.
"1 know when Mr. llryan conn's to
Sacramento he will not an Into confer
ence with one parly." said Strucken
bruck. "This State tan involve the t'nlted
States In war," s.iUI Chandler of Fresno,
"and the t'nlted States cHlt't prevent US
I don't say tha; this will be done, but It
ia possible to be done."
Klftv-nlne voted In favor of the reso
lution OPPOSE ALIEN LA.WD BILL
Publisher Mrotigly Killlil I .ill
Mmiilieis of the American Newp.iper
Publishers Asus'iaMon while h.ilid
h.iklng In the con idols of the Waldorf
Astoria yesterday discuss. d with in-ten?.-
interest the attitude of President
Wilson and his advlsets toward thr pro.
posed nntl-.Japmcso iegi'ntloii in Cali
fornia. It was app.iiint that nine,
tenth" ot the publishers and ediiore, no
matter what thet politic, were strongly
in support of the President and of Sec
H.nr Chandler, b ..ness manager
and treasurer of th '.is Angeles Time,
one of the most Influential newspapers
it the Pacific coiiHt. i ondi mni'd unre
servedly th- attitude of i;. Illtam I
Johnson of California ainl of the Sta
Legislature Mr. Chandler s tepresent-
ing tile Tlmm at the cot. entlmi In the
r.bsi'iice of (ieti. llarilson Grey nils
The anti-.Iapanese agitation and pro-
, . ,, , ,, ., ,, ,,
posed legislation tepres. ntH the mouth-
Ing and mlschlvnusne of the laxy men
State." said Mr. Chandler. 'I am.
conservative when 1 sav that'
of California aie not for any
such bill as the one that Is now being,
considered. The sentiment against the j
Japam.se Ml Is easily three to one j
"Gov .lohrvon Is a sort of demagogue
and the legislators, many of them at
lease, are influenced b the hue and cry'
of men who have no land Interest or no ,
real concern In the agricultural and In- ,
dustrlal d-vclopment of California, but
who ar profenslonal politicians and agl-
tutors and who are trying to make per
sonal capital out of this renewed yell
ing against the Japamve. Conditions, so;
far as concerns the holding and leasing .
of fruit lands by the Japanese, are not
nearly so had as they have been repre
sented to people In the I-nst.
"President Wilson and the Secretary .
of State are right. The outcome of the
whole matter will be the passage of a ;
1011 rhal will Hive the luce of the Gov-
.rnor and the legislators but which will
not affect our .,,., national obligations !
or be a cause of actual irnult to Japan. ,
"Tnousanns or sensinie people out 111 .
California wete ashanird when that bill I
was introduced. Japan Is going to give I
9i.00r1.0qij ror a pari; In the fnnnma ex- ;
position. .lapnn has lieen more liberal i
than almost any other nation. Such
legislation an has been propipil Is a
slap In the face lo a nation that has I
tried very hard to be friendly not only
to the Cnlted States, hut to California
mid lo San I'ranclsco."
The attlltlde of publishers and editors
In the middle West seemed to be c.
fleeted by the comments of Hilton I'.
1 Ilrown, general manager of the Indlan
Inpolls .Veir, one of th" gloat afternoon
newspaper.! of the countiv
"We believe out our way." said .Mr.
Mrown, "that California's proposed anti
Japanese bill Is unnecessary and unfair,
nsul that California has no right to make
laws that nullify our treaty .ibllgatlons.
My opinion Is that the problem will b
adjusted satisfactorily. Tin? President
rind the Secretory of State eecnt to bo
going the right way about It'nnd they
ire to br commeniieii nigniy ny every
right thinking citizen.'
Manager Palmer of the Publishers Ah
Hoelutlon said that Hie iliipane.se ques
tion would not be discussed In the ses-
nlons nf the association, but that tin
members were manifesting a lot of lit -ternsl
In the developments of the situa
tion. AGED COUPLE VICTIMS OF
nearilMK Together They Krll tleri
Xot l,lkrl to l.lvr,
Donald Doorloy, SO years old, and hi
wife, Margnrot, 79 years old, wero dis
covered unconscious from escaping gns
In their apartment at 2S8 ICast 14Stii
street last night by their son-in-law,
Charles J. Allen, and his wife, Millie,
enmn to visit them from Newark.
A book fallen to the floor and an open
winnow near tnn gaa jet showed that
they had been reading and had probably
fallen aiileep. Little hope wan hld out
for their recovery at Lincoln Hospital,
NO WAR WITH JAPAN,
I SAYS MR. CARNEGIE
lYiiiot". Itrnii mill His I'ioimikmI
Pence Mission In
FA OIIS TIIK INCO.MK TAX
(ilMlll Itl'illld in
Audiew C11rt1eKinih111listl1.il President
Wilson is iloine, exactly the rluhl thltm ,
ii. .mtlltii. ft. ,.iil iit-e ttrviiti 1111 n ilililtia
tnatii- mission to the Calilornluiis. He
believes also that we are ill no danger
of war with Japan
"Does it seem to me UniliKtillled for
the Secretary of Slate lo cross the con
tinent to Ileal with a Slate I.enislatute?"
the advocate of woild peace said nt his
lionu' yesterday. "Not a bit of it. Nothing
is undiituifiiil which in any way tends
to harmouie the interests of a State
nml the I'tiion, As for Mr llryan. a
better man could not be sent. He is very
able, he has travelled, he has broadened
lUid he is deeply and sincerely interested
in the brotherhood of man.
"The situation itself is not serious
not in the slightest Japan is in no posi
tion to wage war. and if sho should do
10 she would ! iiuiKitent. Think of
Japan making war on the I'nited Slates
and having to trausort all her men and
supplies across the Pacific. Absurd
And in addition to the impracticability
of it them is Hip fact that Japan sincerely 1 formation, paying for It out of my own
desires our friendship and that our re- personal funds, and it has been for
lalions with her are really Iriendly. lie- warded promptly through me to the
cently I lmv heard from several friends Natlonid City Hank. I have paid her
in Japan and tltev all comment on the n f"r e,,rh l''i'l. which has required
feeling of good will toward America
that they have found."
Mr. Carnegie, sitting in his library in
shirtsleeves, with windows open on Fifth
avpiiue, also expressed approval of the
income tux feature of the new tariff bill
A just tax. he called it, and he said thai
his view had not chunged since twenty
veais ngo when he said in his "The Gospel
"Tlm rich man hoarding his wealth
in place of administering it for the benefit
of others should meet the fate of Shyloek '
where Portia said
"It U 'lirtiteil In th, Uw of Wnlr.
If It prutr.1 anitin-t nri alb'n
That li) direct or Indirect atteinpia
'p. a. tic tli life of mi) iltUrn,
Th) pirt 'KAfr.it the which hi ilutli i.ouiric
.shsl' an. .'-N.ilf t.'ii Kf"d th" other hilf
''erne 10 tin- privy coffer of ihe State"
"Adam Smith said in The Wealth of
Nations,'" Mr. Carnegie went on, "that
11 citizen should my for the supor( of
the Government in accordance with hw
ability to pay. and that is true. 1 re
memlier remarking at a Hums anniver
sary celebration nt Montrose, Scutlatul,
Ian" siimuvr. Gr.nt Hritain is ahead of
the I'liited Slates 111 having a progressive 1 of the P.lggs (tank, slapped lteptcscn
income tax Hut do not (latter your- tilth ' Slninis of Tennessee, in the face,
..elves, wm Mmll etch up with you very Afu... tmu tnrdt.nt theic was talk In
soon , tl ..orti,,.!,, 1.. i..,,.
U, I ani satistied with our iiroismed
I ulibllufl ,...li .i.ir iirni.i.il
lluiinio 111 v aw "Mr I Mrneilie sMU
He takes no stock in the charges that
Mie ICruniis and other German nnirini"nt
matiutacturers hae been fomenting war;
scares in order to inireas,. the sales of
their ware war staros to which he te-j
ferr.sl as "these fiendish and uniiecepnry 1
alarms " His views as to this 11111I to
bright prospects tor international arbi
tration were thus .'t torth vesterday 111
an interview printed lv tlio Pi.iiihw 'ml
'I wouwl .'XI'. ess tiu oiaiunn oe-
enledlv th.it n.est.i"iion will tnow Pi.it
thcieis no just fuiii,.l,itlo.i foi tlm charges
1 m.nle for two isasuns Kirn I don't Pi
i that 1.1 great .voik.i like the Kriipps
.would lie parties to the iniquities of which
,,,liri;,.t ,,,. s,.CI!n,! p, . a,j.
.,,, M ., ,M. M.VUU,., nf !u,..
tile IIIM'IV. s n. till po'ler Of ilisri pUt.'ltile
people, lot that th,' would lie If tlK" i nuld
lie hlllii't. Ill t-llstliess as 11 oih.r linen
honi stv I" not onl the best policy. It is
tin. only pollcj. that succeed Dishonesty
iiriims eA,,o,u,i- nun 111,11 ""-"i"' - " ....-... ...-.on. iiauipden ll.ulronii ami 1n.1t tiaipn v.
"Amid all the populai clamor arid unjust House, the block bounded by Wall. Will- Gillette win president of both th con
suspicion of our Government officials I ; lam. Hanover streets and llvhange stniction coininv and the rn'.lroad.
believe them lo be a hodv of highly hon- Tiar,. f,,r wilch it paid J.I.SOo.oijO In The agreement was lead, signed hy
IM iiuie Keiiiieiueii, . iiiitiu. line, in ..iiitun
of their respectiie departiiieut honestly
It Is very seldom that we have heard or
suspected a cae of bilhery in
lioveininelit official purchases
Hot Whee tile llollhle IIP.
"The aniiy and navv oflliials aie HI,'
.very other class of piofesslonal and
working peoplij. the exalt theli pro
fession "We must pardon them Gen Wood I
ahv.ivs foi army Improvement. .Meyer fori
the navy. President Taft's policy was one
battleship to maintain the efficiency of the
fi.et whenever tin- Panama ( anul whs
opened. Gen Wood tells us that we will
have to Increase the number of battle.
ships bemuse we will have an open canal
r '"" "'""""
K Z ZiT
n(1 mellHllre W,p. ennu;h
d 2."i alio armed
Trulv there Is ,
to till the pro- ,
lesxionul appetite "
t t,s point .Mi Ciiruegl.
mnded thai he had himself
gaged in the manufacture of minor plate
to meet a similar demand.
"Yes, and most leliK'tnntl.v I declined
to hid to President Cleveland tor armor
manufacture Mr Whitney, Secretary of
the Niivs, l'KMi'd me to reconsider, but
I stood firm President Harrison and his
Secretar of Navv, Mr. Tiacy. who Is still
alive, also asked me. hut I declined The
lli'thleliem Cotnpanv had been trying for
about two eais to succeed, anil when I
was pouching 111 Scotland I gut .1 tele
gram from Trnc.v snlng that 'the Pi est
dent considers It .voiir duty to contract
for the armor for your cotintrj , the ships
now wall tor It 1 i.'pllnl: 'Thai set. ing chairman or ilie uemocnuic .Mi
ties It That command front the President 1 tinnnl Couimlffee, was hard piessed for
of my count! y Is a command from on. funds
high " '
.Mr. Camegle's hopefulness as In the I - -
results which will be achieved by the
new Administration In the direction of
world peace Is based upon his kniivvi.
(edge and approval of the methods which
; the new Secretary of Statu will cnfplny
n order not to be balked In the Senate.
j It Is believed that Mr. llryan will take
' the Senate committee Into Ids confidence
from the outset and thus Insula liar
j mony of action.
) "Here is the real 1111th about the fail
ure nf the former treaty, which should
I have passed the Somite triumphantly,"
1 said he, reading aloud:
1 " 'Secretary Knox's scheme of proceduia
unu .mtlt'elv different. IIh left III., KenntA
1 committee tu the dark until he dropped
th treaty down Into their laps. As a
result his scheme was defeated.' Here
believe HeH the secret of the failure of
the Taft treaty, which I have never seen
no clearly published hefore ns here In
Mr. Carnegie think, that the Honato
will now aooept a treaty perhaps oven
better than tho 0110 it rejected, H wild
that Mr. Bryan, having hi prodncessor'n
troubles before him, may lt expected
tn walk with wary stops. Ah 10 President
Wilson Mr. Carnegio said:
"I should liko to Insure his being right
on tho question nf peace at the smallest
premium ever exacted
And nneaklns nf PmnrAnnH n.rm.n
he said their rulers are moat ardent ad-
Quality Never, Varies
Vv"V"i7jL,'''r a!.'i' L'!'!
eniiseil by the armament tliscliHurcs
would soon uiss away.
Mr CarneKie will attend tlm l'ourth
American Peace Congress at Ht I.ouis
on May I Mr llryan ex'Ct to be there
THE CITY BANK
CunfOiiin rom I'iixt I'ayc
Mr. Alley, "and 1 think the statement
Is unfair to me and the banks named.
The Secretary has not called on me for
any Information In conducting this In
vestlg.'itinu. "l'Vir the Inst eight cais or so I have
employed Mls.s Taylor to obtain In-
from 11 week to ten days following
tabulation of the reports from the bank
calls, live times n year,
"Slw places nil her Information on
, a form provided by the National City
Hank and gives statistics showing tlio
capital, surplus, undivided profit, de.
! posits, loans, reserves and circulation
of each of the large national banks of
the country. This Information has been
1 desired so that the National City Hank
can keep up n caril Index of nil impor
tant Information concerning every bank.
This Iirr been done for years without
any question of its propriety being
llrnU Itoom I'ermlulini,
Offlciala of the Comptroller's office
declined to discuss the matter, saying
U was entirely in the hands of the Sec
r.tarv. The permission for the woman
to umi' the desk appears to have I een
grunted Informally during a period
when William It. ltidgely w,is Comp
troller and l.e'lle M Shaw was Secre
tary The investigation apparently was be
gun after Charles C. (Hover, president
-" .......".. ...s.
umvu i" ..i.-...., ... n...
1 National City ISank had any secret
latlon with the Trea.sur liepartment
The Imprefsinn here is that Secietary
McAdoo's statement will stir up activity
in Congress against Glover, the Hlggs
National and the National City banks.
Comptroller of the Curieno Murray's
term expltes April 27 and there never
has tweti anv llkellboml of his being re
Tin- .iti,im, I'irv Haul, 1 reoneiii l
referred 1.1 as the wreiitest b.iiik In this
uounto. ha been ' rt'ii-,fi often It!
has In en allege! that favors were shown
to it by Government ol'fl' ials. Notice
hlin til.,.., .if 1
f.i'-t tha: this
Kink has known nt times of Important.
llnnncial transactions fortv-etcht hours
" " "
antau "ik r Hals.
This purchase ptlee atnused much
. 1 " ..sseruo 111..1 uus
coin in 1 11 1, as 11 was asserieu iii.u mis
ittaril to'w,,H tllr "ncit tlnnncil site in the city
That i..ind easily worth nt that time twice
the amount paid for u
Congress lefu'eil In l!ui.". to pass an
Item in the appropriation bill providing
for the pa.vment of lental to the Na
tional City Hunt: for the use of this
site. The following ear it was again
proposed to u the haul. ?1 HO, COO.
Gov. Slll.er. then In Congress, denounced
the attempt to put the item through.
Frank A. Vundeillp. the president of
the bank, testified before the P11J0 com-
mlttee recently that his bank had earned
J-fi-OOU. 000 in dividends In the last
sixteen years and had a big surplus.
Its dividends for 191" were more than
JS.BOO.Oon, and Its surplus was then
$'.'8,000,000, The bank celebrated Its
centenary on June lo of last year.
Among the directors of the bank aie
James Stllhnan. chairman; J tigden
Armour, Cleveland II. Dodge. Henry C.
Frlck, Joseph P Grace, Itohert S.
I.ovctt, Cyrus II. McCorinick. J. P. Mor
gan, M, Taylor P.vne. William Itocke
feler and Jacob A SchllT
Mr. Dodge and Mr. Mc 'orniiek were
jiiassinutes of President Wilson at
1 Princeton and were heavy contributors
I to his campaign fund. They came to
1 the rescue several times last summer
I when Secretary McAdon, then the net-
Where L. B. Records
To know what a " prospect" wants is important.
To be able to put your finger on him when you
have what he wants is still more important.
To act quickly before the other fellow is most
important of all.
There is where Library Bureau Records come in.
Worth their weight in gold to real estate men, to
brokers and to every other man who brings buyer
and seller together.
Call I Phone I Write. Ask about our sales
Card Filing Systems and Office Equipment
316 Broadway, New York
Ttlfphony. 14 Worth
BOSTON AND MAINE
TO SPEND MILLIONS
Kiiilninil in Need of Kiitiiinent.
Admits Attorney for
4 III I Ml 1 1 .
.(Tlli:i MKIdiKN DENIAL
I'm on Hampden lininHi
Kieiisive lis Tlmt nt
llosio.v Apill in -Olhcials of 1 In- Hus
ton and Maine and Maine C'eiittal railroads
furnished much information regnrdltiK
tlm financial affairs of the two corpora
tions nt to-day's session of the Inquiry
Into the NewKngland railroad situation
before Interstate Commerce Cornmisslolie
Prouty 'rhe'purohaseof hotel properties!
by the Maine Central, the Portland Ter
minal liailroad Company and tlm Hamp
den County Hnilroad veto told about
President Melleti id the New Haven is
sued a statement regarding the Pullman
contract, testmotiy having heen given
yesterday which made It apls-nr tlmt tlio
agreement meant an annual net loss to
Iho New Haven of tW72,9ll Mr Mellon
"The New Haven has sold its parlor ami
sleeping car equipment to the Pullman
Company for M.S'W.tnK) cash, substantially
the figure at which it stood on our books.
"This equipment was fant becoming
olmolete. Isith from tin public and the
New Haven point of view. In its place
wo are to receive tlTidOJioi) worth of steel
cars, the latest and Iswt that the Pullman
Company can construct.
"Wo will thus save tlm interest on 7,snn,
000, or nlsiut UtiO.iiOO, as to provide our
own steel car equipment we would have
to Isirrow additional funds, and the re
strictive laws of Massachusetts have al
ready forced our floating indebtednefs
to an unduly large figure.
"As between income and outgo it is
possible in dollars and cents lo figure a
loss to the road by virtUH of the Pullman
contract, but the economic gain, including
the gain to the travelling public, in th
opinion of the directors, more than roin
liensates for a nominal loss in revenue.
"To charge this contract involves any
thing like a loss such as claimed is a mis
statement of tact such aswo aro accus
tomed to from this source "
G S Hobbs. vice-president and con
troller of tho Maine Central, and Vice
President W J Hobbs of the Hoston and
Maine were witnesses to-day The latter
told about the cost of the Hampden County
ltailro.ul, which is partly completed be
tween Hondville and the outskirts of
Si.riniMlold. a distance of fifteen mllen.
He said the Hampden Unlit 0.11I has issued
Jl. 100,11m) stock. or nearly $100,000 a mile,
and the road is eeeted to -'st about
"Wo figure," said Mr Hobbs. "thai the
Huston and Maine will pay for the use
of this road about Koo.ooo a year and
we ejpeet ! develop a lot of additi mill
passenger and freight traffic witli It "
Mr Hobbs s.ild that the m-t of tho
Haliisiert load has oioeeded original
estimate A deep rock cut going about
fllteeli ieet below the surface was etl
oountensl iVfinnisiioner Prouty te-m-irked
"Hut this 1ms cost almost as much per
mile as the Culebra cut What apeals
to me is the apparent entravagantv I
do not see .HIV llecessitv for it "
General Solicitor Hied of the Hoslon and
Maine said that the Hampilen road, under
i construction, will luilllsii .1 uuougn iuuip
1 tweiit v-tbie.i mile shorter than via
N'.iiih.mintoii to liostoii and New Hamp-
sbir,. .nml Maine and one mile shorter
I than the Hoston and Albany s main flue
Well stated that it was the Boston and
Maine's intention to toim a big equip
ment trut under which thete would l
niir..i.i...,l in ono.ooii worth of eolliDinent
! ,i .1,1,1 furtln.r fltiaticing would be
Loui I) Hrandeis wont Into a discus on
the construct.lon cost of the liampilen
Jlailrond and finally brought out that tho
, Woronoco Construction Cotnpanv was the
...... ... 10 rollt nlucost.
.Mr llobiis extuaineo: tmu ino h oronoco
I.... I. ..II.
Construction Company sublet the bulk
I of its work to various concerns and ex
plained that the land, rails and tie wero
. to be tiirnished by tlm railroad itself
Mr Hobbs was "unable to explain where
the HaniHlen Kailroad itself got financial
backing Ho thought that it was Irom
Jtoston banks and bankers
' Commissioner Prouty made some com
1111 nts on the acquisition of hotel property
on the twirt of tlm Maine Central from the
' Kicker company, one of tlio Kickers being
a director of the railroad.
Mr Hobbs said that the road stient
$1,217,100 for stock of tlie Kicker Hotel
Comimuy, purchased at iir. and paid
' $HI.'i,o2:i for real estate at liar Harbor He
'testified tliat the Maine Central's hotels
now stand at about $l,4(ii,om, and that
110 arrangements have as yet been made
toward beginning the proposed hotel con-
, stniction at Mar Harbor
Mr. Hobbs brought out thai the total
( capitalization of tlm Maine Cenlrnl, tn-
eluding bond, was $t7,5ot,noi) in luua, and
on April 1", 1013. was $:i:,fl0i,noii, or an in-
, crease of over $1u,oiiii,(iiki.
Mr. Kich aslieil Mr. Hobbs about the
finniicuil status of the Hoston ami Maine
He In ought out that the road last year
riaid out morn in dividends than it earned
The roiul earned one-half of 1 ier cent in
1'iin-ll and paid ht cent. In dividends,
and last year it earned 2 h vr cent ami
paid I Kr cent dividend, the witness
stated. Mr Kich explained t hut this
payment of I sr cent at least was neces
sary because the law makes it obligatory
to pay 4 lKr cent, in order that tho bonds,
of the railroad may bo legal iuvestmeitta
for savings banks.
BELGIAN STRIKE MAY END.
Iiielnllst I'liimri'M lispeeted lo Agree
Willi I'linilulltee's llpclnloii.
1.1; ' ai, Ir hrnintlch In Tar Si 1
HitttSFni.s, Aprlf 2.1. -Notwtthstnndlrif"
I lit- decision of the strike committee to
nctept the proposals in the Chamber
yesterday for the appointment of 11
committee to Investigate the question
of suffrage, there is s-oino uncertainty
ns to whether the Socialist Congress
which Is to meet to-morrow will Indorse
the decision of the committee. Tho
majority of the Milkers believe, how
ever, that Hie derision will be Indorsed.
The date for the resumption of work
bus not been fixed.
1 POORER THAN SCUTARI DENTIST.
Tliiln Purls Itoliliem Describe I'lnl of
Turkish At luetic.
Sptiutl Cnhlr iririilci In Till: hi
Paiiis, April US. - A number of for
eign diplomats recently have been tile
victims of a scries of Imrglalles. Tile
latest Is that of the Turkish Attache,
who reported lo the police to-day that
his Mat In the Hue Spniillnl. in the
fashionable Passy quarter, had been
innsackid and valuables and Important
The police nre somewhat sceptic n
to the latest robbery The thieves left
a pencilled note on the walls saying
that the occupant of the Hat was
poorer than n Scutari dentist
PARIS TO HONOR CARDINAL.
Special Cffort tn Kiitertnln lulling
r a pill Legale.
ifrmf I'ablr fi'.i.iiifr.'i In Tar Si
Pirns, April US. Paris intends to pay
honor to Cardinal Vlncenzo ViinnutPlli,
the papal legate, who arrived here this
afternoon to preside ot the I'redcric
It is remarked that Cardinal Vannti-
telll Is the llrst papal legate to visit
Paris since Cardinal Chlgl came here
for tlm baptism of tlio Prince Imperial.
The tension between the French tlov
eminent and the Clericals seems to
have abated considerably of late.
MISS DUNCAN FREES DRIVER.
9my CbnnlTenr Wan ol Itesponsllilr
for llrr Cbllilrcn's Dentil.
Siitclal Cnhlf UHpoXeh In Tin: Hi s
Pams, April 23. Isadora Duncan, the
American dancer, who lost two of her
children, Patrick und Dontly whn
the automobile In which they were
riding with their governess plunged into
the Seine, has asked the Magistrate to
release the chauffeur of the car. Tho
chauffeur wns arrested because the ma
chine started while hp was cranking it
up after ho had stopped short to avoid
a collision. She says sho doe not blame
the chauffeur for the accident
TO SEND PRISONER HERE.
lnn In I'nrU Wanted In lew VnrU
on Criminal Chame.
ffXtKll I'Mr Hrffriltrl. lo Tllr Si n
Paws, April -S. Albert Ilerge, a con
vict who escaped from the French penal
colony in Oulana and reached New York,
arrived in I'.irls recently. He Is to be
sent back to New York for trlul on a
Hergo vVns employed by a piivate de
tective agency in New York and, U is
lllcged, robbed home of the clients of
the firm. He then lied to lHirls with
Miss Valentine Heller and was arrested
as n .outoneur of the girl He will be
i (.'turned to New York on the flrt
DUKE OF SUTHERLAND ILL.
DnrtiPM HiirrtcN to London l. lt.
Special i.cblt UtU'dleh 10 Tut .i
London, April :3 - The I)ulce of Suth
erland ha been taken id with pleurisy
nt his Iondon home, Stafford Houe. St.
James's. S. V. The Duchos. hurried to
London from Staffordshire in order to
take, care of him.
HELD FOR STABBING AT SEA.
rlniful I'otntn Flulit nn the Finland
A plioful potato fight among several
of thp under stewards and kitchen helper"
on board tie' Ild Star liner Finland vvblle
tho vessel was eighty mile out at ,sea two
day ago resulted In the ai ralgnment of
Assistant Stewaul Frank Kettcrei, age
lt, befoie Vnlted State CoinmN-doner
Kctterci was hi Id In $S,000 ball charged
with stabbing Leon I)e Block, one of the
kltrhen hell" rs on the ship. Do Itlock I
In St. Vincent' Hospital and is said to be
badly off j
$3.50, $4.00 & $4.50
ITHK LARGEST MAKER OFMEN'ttl
7 S3.SO Ji S4 SHOE IN THE WORLD
Look ill W. L.
for 8.'.5(. $4.(M)
;--:jm nisi iih muni 111 Nivif. 111, nun wi'iir ns
w oiiior iiiiiKi-M cosiintr
tlio onlv diffcrrut'o
in nil li'iitliers. styles
everybody. If you could visit "VV. L. DotiL'Ins
I lariro factories ut Itrockton. Mass.. und sec for '
yourself how carefully
aro inatle, you would
tbey aro warranted to
bold their shape and
, uny oiuer inane lor
Th Beit $2.00 and $2.50
If VT. f. nanilM .liofi are not trr .tie In your Tlrlnlt;,
unl.r dlrerl from the radorv nml ue Hi. mMill.inin'.
.-Afc. 1'foni. sno.. lurev.ry
1'ii.T,, uji.iiti 1 -uii,
...... mini . iiiiitc. 11 win .now you uuw
toeril.r by mall and why you can tare nioiiry
on your fool .nr.
W. IIOUUI.AK, Jtroehlna, Man.
W. L.DOUCLA8 STORES
08 Nai.an Street
Ins Urortwy, mrner nth Street.
RB3 llrnartwnr, ror. Mill St. (Union Sq.)
1340 llroail-rray, corner an 111 street.
103 llroartnay (Time Square).
0(4 Third Ayeinie,
1483 Third Avenue.
StO Third Aieuue.rnmer ISOIb Street.
ITTO Thlrrl M ., I.et. Until ft 147lh Sta.
84(1 Klrhth Avenue.
A.1 K.lehth AT.nil.
HO 1THI Hth Stree.
J CAIRS, J J j
V WMISKCY ' J
' nui Mil .
Hits the Bull's Eye
because it is the purest,
most palntiilile blend old"
in the I'luks hotels, c.ilYs
and restaurants of New
Aned in wood. It i mel
low, smooth and uniform.
N'umlictcil label how our
MR. PAGE'S GENTLE WIT
AT ST. GEORGE BANQUET
New Ainlmssndnr TolU Brifnn
Hp Knows Kiifjlnnd !eM
Waller 11 Page, the recently appointed
Ambassador to flreal IlriMin, told th
members and guests of the Si (leorge'
.Society of N'ew York last night nt their
127th annual dinner that lie had never
Mispecteil until recently how many llnc
lishmen thoro wore in this country and
that he was surprised nt tho number of
Americans who have told him that tlmv
nre going to London thi summer and e.
pect to visit the embassy on Hid Fourth 'if
The dinner was at tho Valdorf-.tori.i
and among those tlmt partook of the
baron of beef a la St. fieorgo and oilier
Ilritish dihe wete the president of t.ie
t-ooiety, Henry V J. lluckuall: YUcum'
Acheson, Peter T Harlow, Ithitiel nid-r
Waldo, A A. Deiesford, Charles W How
ring, Jooph Corrigan, Paul Dana I
Ogllvio Davie, Nelson Doublediy II.
('good Field. Co-mo Hamilton, Tl
H. Hasler, Adrian 11 Liu kin, T Cunn 1
foul Martin, F.ugeni II Outerbtiilgi
Arthur Page, L. II .Sanderson. I' I!
Tabor nml Dr Parker Synis
Mr Page said-
"I thank vou for permuting mr to begin
my Knglish studie- before I leave Imini
"In my childhood the only Kngli-hmoe
I knew were thun in books or who wiole
IioiiUk- heroes of action r literature ea
dog, horoes, poet- geiitleincn all
never occurred to mo that there were
Englishmen -t 1 1 1 living l'ven now when
I'vo been in I'.nglaud I've been able
slip into the past and live with mv enr v
heioe In fact 1 hive seen -onio l.ng
lishmeii who looked and tnlkcd the tun
of their klti'-men who dwell in the great
n hi iey.
"I "tell you of this early love of you'
great niicestorsand mineasn way nfasiir
ing you that sometime even yet 1 lorgei
that there are Knglishmen Sometime
thev seem ghostlike to me. and when I
wake up t-omehow the impressions be
come bleiuli d. Our race on both side
of the mm keeps its elemental youth by
remembering its. common, immortal herl
tnge of men of great deed and noble
A message from King George to th
e-ociety was read. It said
"Hip Kinn sincerely thanks you nnri
those who hnvu iu-ociated tlieni'elve
with you for the loyal milage to winch
your telegram gives e.i preseion "
Woman I'lected tn Four Oftlcpn.
CoLonAPo Citt, April 23.- Mrs ,Mv
Anuiierm.in wa elected police ma-!. .u
city clerk, city auditor and cltv treasurer
of Colorado Clt. Slie originally w.i
candidate for the olllce of city clprk, 1'
an nniendinent adopted gives her the ail
dltlonnl otllre? J D. Falkner w.i elect .1
"I don't like these Jobs they are glv ri
me, and I'll bet tome of the rest f
them won't like it either." ald Mrs Am
merman when Infoimed of hei elr tion
vou will soo Jihocs
noil W4.50 tlmt aro
mi,uu 10 i.ii.
Is tlm Drift'. Shoes
mitt hIiiiocs to suit
W. L. Douclas shoes
tben understand why.
tit better, look better.i
wear longer than
Boy 1' Bhoei in th World.
.vr,:.1;;'.:, - .
la ali.mpe.1 i.u Ihe bullont.
tn.inivr or Hie r.miir. t su
po.iajra ir.f. nrii. ii.r
IN GREATER NEW YORK:
4S1 Fnltnn Street, corner Pearl Street.
70S. Till llrondwri eornerThiirnliiii "t.
1307 llniiiilwar. rorner Ontea Ayeniie,
i:m fiiih iinnn.. ..iriier I IIh slieei.
17711 I'lltiln Aieiiue.
dKUSKV ItlTV-1?! Newark ATenne.
NK.WAHK-H.H Hriinil Street.
rATKHSON-IOI Market SI.,ror.nr'f
TKKNTON-101 E.SUIe Rt.,ar.BrM4
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