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Fair to-day and to-morrow; slofm rising
Detailed weather reports will be Mind ppHe,
VOL. LXXX NO. 242.
ViVnna Government Semis
Troops From Italian Bor
der to Montenegro.
Approves of Firm Stand on
K the Evacuation of
JliH to Tneronse tllP Gpniian
Army Is rushed
the Jlpii'hstnfr.
frrrml Cnbte netpatchtt to Tnr 9rt
ir.Nn-., April Austria in the lat
fnrty-elght liours has depleted the forts i
ll, n frnntte-s of
nan irontie.s oi
ten of the crack
en the Swiss and I tall
(everal thousands of men
Alpine regiments, which have been de-1
(patched toward Montenegro and Ser
v.a. Other troops from Vienna are re-1
placing these draft f.ir special service. ,
The troops which have been ordered:
iinay include four regiments of the Im
perial Tyrolean Ilifles and the entire '
fourteenth Army Corps, commanded by
Kield .Marshal Victor Dankel.
Hkfxin, April 29. The announcement
.h:.t Airstrla.Hnne.u-v was .lUsutl.stv.l 1
with the results of the ambassadorial
conference in London yesterday In re
KBrd to the occuimtlnn of Scutari and
had determined to take matters Into
us own hands has aroused much cx
uiement here.
The statement of the Austrian nttl-.
tude as given out by a correspondent ,
to-day In preci.e form is as follows:
"Austrl.i-Hungnry. tlndlng that tho
amUusaciorl.il conference in London
.vestnrday produced no results has de.-
i inert to tauc matters into ner own
hands and to enrry out the dc-lyinn of ,
,h !.,.,..,,, Powers reL-nrillnc the
me r.lliop. .Ill 1 n( rn r mirilllll, nil
""""" own country from en active participation one hour.
The rterman Foreign Ofllce declined in political strife are foreshadow r.l by "One must hav e st en how these dele-to-night
to comment on tho situation the scenes which are dally occurring In gates were rushed through the various
-ia ti,.. inintu rl.l ilmv r.. '
aid thev were
olllcUl' state-ir.
tunt l.n sum.-
that C.ermany
ie Triple Alll-
unable , grvc out any olllcUl -state- ,
ment beyond reiterating that C.ermany
tt.iitlil rnmnin Invill tit tht lliln A11U
. n.. 'i-i. .. ,'n.rnuitfitini, f ,11 I ill:
. . '
as learned however, from a high dip-
i,.n,o, 'in ilia Cnrommnni who is
"imai cms! m me if
W ell nosleil Concerning What is gOltlg On
ihjt rtermnnv atmroves fully of Alls-
trTa's TeS.UP,and, ,m.A"m
Mipport It morally nnd diplomatically. ,
. .m nf Ansirl.i netlnir imie.
rendently of other IVwers Germany
will promptly enrry out the terms or '
the Trltite Alliance ,
This 'diplomat also f said that Cler- ,
many does not hope for anything fur- ,
ther from the London conferences and
viw of the failure of tho other
rmru tn nrt nho cannot urre Austria,
to wait any longer. On the other hand
It is well known that Austria will not ,
take, any action unless Its prestige Is
MTlouuly affected!.
It Is said that while the situation Is
gravfl and fraught with dangerous com-
plications, tne mivernmeni oeucves wini
if Montenesrro rfertats when Aumrla
tke military action, which will proba-
bly ho nt the weeK eno. tne conuict win
bn localized. It is not thougnt mat uus-
si will Interfere unless tho stability of
her own Government Is endangered by
thn pan-Slavic wave proving too strong i
to resist. j
Dr. von Hethmann-Hollwcg, the Im-
perlal Chancellor, laid the situation be.
fore, the Kaiser to. day. The Knipernr
leturned home from his vacation es.
rerday. The Vienna and Herlln govern-
ments arn said to have been In constant
communication throughout the day.
Tho .Vfitionol Onu'ttc to-night prints
what Is evidently nn Inspired idltorl.il
which purports to come ltom a high
Msitesmnn. It sayf
"If thn leading statesmen in Austria
...Ill nn, l..t.r,r . I, ...,! , ....
mil iiipn nn-j ..... ,'.v . .witi.t ,, ii ,,,-. , -.-
about 8U Petersburg, London and Paris
After the unbelievable precedents m
awl around Albania, Vienna also has the
t right to establish nn accomplished fact
If Austria-Hungary cares a pennyworth
for ., prestige ,t would ,i we,, .
simply land troops, march on Scutari
and throw out the Montenegrins and
perhaps also Kssad Pasha's men and e-
tabMsh Itself there.
-i mo runic nun-, nuwevcr, .vunu i.ui
troops muni also march from Stnilln
..... .... .. .
Into Belgrade. The Gordlan knot must'
.unu. mii, .,iiii, ,U
l.lnmn. MKnk n f An 1 nrt Ilia tilmt r. 4 litnln
hlamo auch a deal on the part of Austria-
Hungary alone. IIIO wuilil would he
clad that thn uncertainty hflil been'
' - -
ended. If Hulgarln, Servia and Greece.
yea even Montenegro, have the boldness
to placo Uurope before Hccompllshei!
facta, then cortalnly the great Power of
Austria-Hungary may venture to do tho
same. The St. Petersburg Government
will havo to ndupt Itself to the new
situation and If It does not It will be
nil the same to Austria nnd her friends
War Huninr dinar Rente to Drop
tit Centime.
Sptii.il inblf HttpMth to Tar. firs
Paris, April 29, There was u panic
nn tho liaiiri.il to-day which was brought
about entirely through the foreign sit
uation. The market opened weuk, and
when the Vienna and Ilerlln prices came
It collapsed, especially in bank stocks,
Thn nervous dealers credited every
rumor In circulation, such as one tli.it
Emperor Francis Joseph of Austria had
called a couiu'll of war. and that .Inisin
had Kent nn-iitlmatuin to the United
States over the proposed action of Cal-
Continued on Thlrtl Van.
i free tolls repeal held up.
" ""r " iinninilcc llrhl.. clinn
I mil .et clnn,
Wasiiincton, April 29. -Senator OGur-
man, rlmlrmnn of tin- Committee on In-,
tcrnccnnle Canals, had the satisfaction
to-day of seeing lilo new committee
postpone Senator Root's bill to repeal
the law giving free tolls to American
coastwise shipping through the Panama
Cnnnl, lly a vote of 13 to 1 the com
mlttcc decided to lay aside the hill until
tin- regulnr session In December
The only Senator voting In, the negn-1
tlv. was .Mi. llr.mdcgee of Connecticut. '
former chairman of the committee The
motion to postpone wn made by Sena-1
tor Thornton of Louisiana, j
The chief argument for postponement ! A nil I'HmHIPIN ill AlMctl Nlllll
ndvanced was that the special session
was colil primarily to deal with the I lllTS (iot Outdoor
tariff and currency legislation. It '
also suggested that the British (Imnrn. I
Intent would make a new proposal to the
j State Uopartment before the meeting of
I Congress In December.
It was the opinion of Senators to-day
that the nctlon of the committee In post
poning consideration of the Hoot bill
amounts virtually to killing the meas
ure. With the prospect that the canal
wlU he opened to tratllc next year there
may not ne atiiucicnt time after Con
irrOMH lmnta In nit.inilinl t.v niinL'Irl.iK Mti.l
pass legislation repealing the law giving '
free tolls to American coastwise ship
Senator O'Gorman has made no con
cealment of his opposition to the legis
latlon. nnd apparently he not only has
the support of his committee, both
Democrats and Republicans, but he Is
backed by a majority of the Senate,
MU,voll th.u jn, Wilson
., favored ih postponement of the
toll question until neu Dtcembor
l0t I to Alltl-SUffrfliristS Ml VS i
........ .. ..
Kfiinl Kiirlils Dopsn't
Mpiiii Yotp-s.
r.fiii.'ii ifiirii.u iniiGn .
! IUi.timore, April :! In a lettef snt
to-night to .Mrs Robert Carr-tt. who '
presldeil iv er the blir Bntl-siilfrnee ni.et.
i,.,i,i , ...."' . , .., ."
bons regretted his inability to attend,
He expris.-ed the most lively sympathy!
xvlt" tllP ""ovement. saying:
i.quni rlchts no not Imply that both
M''! 'i.''"1'!, ',K:B,VnnTri,Cill0,"''1.y 1" '
sam nursiilt. but rnthrr ilint i-uph
should ill-charge thoe duties which nr.
adapted to its phjsleal . ntistltutnin and !
"r" sanetlone,! by tlv e.ini.ns of soclctv .
, .....,. ... ... " I
- t'-',ll,r Itn'l., in IIIUH III nur
' '"B' ,"r- wu.uen. many or tiiem or
rr ., !U","i"1, ,r" r,n,,."7Vy ,,"r.M""1
i in, ti. tn(,, inl are protietvd from Phvsi-
1 cl v.nlenre ,,l by the Inteu-isuu," ,!f
the nice
Knol.inf. wlier" w uracil, many of them of .
u,,w , by ,be in,e,-,s1,t,, f 1
th'1 iwtllC'' i
....... .1.. ..,.. ........ . .
. ii,,,,i,-i,t- ,,, Mil 111 irnrn r,
""" "'"nan. espuialtv in lilah r
,reles. neclei ting hei household duties '
... ,.., ,.,,i,..a h.. iu i n.n......,i I
. i
. L . . . , V ,
a. Z
is at home the hmie is irksome to h.r.
She chaf.s and frets m.rtor ih.. re.tmint.
"i'' responsibility, of dnmestie life llrr'hard at iihyslcat toll
ll,'"rt aiiro.nl and her atllleted husband
comes hum- to tlml u empty nr occupied
JSTr 'Tl.
j,rnc- arise dilutes, quarrels, lecrltn-,
(nations, etrang-nients, nr the last nfl',,"(1, something that would look like I
the drama Is oftii illvorr.
As soon a woman trendies on the
,1"maJ" "f mi,,,t b" ";,r-
T.'Y,, tJa' " T.Tw.n'v "nr Tnr
withdrawn and that he li soiled with
the dii.t of the political arena."
The Cardinal's letter evoked hearty
The meeting was arranged
un,,.r the chairman?
i ,.- ,,,i .i,i,..
.anshlp of Mrs Oscar
IdresM-d by Mrs. John
litrttit of New York and Mrs! Hron.snn.
pmi.APKt.rim. April 29. Senator Pen-
Tln, 1S promised to support in the
United Stales Senate the proposed
woman suffrage amendment to the Con-
stitutlnn. In a letter to Miss Sophia II.
Dulles, secretary of the Uqual Franchise
Society. Senator Penrose says:
i , .rnxuZQ t,;,t the nvuet to have
, this amendment submitted Is entirely
.fair, HMnmahle and lnglr.il, anil I will be
111 ""I'l""' sucii an aiiieniimein in
th" Sj'-nnte 'tlt l" t'' h.ivliia the
iiii, j.ii. ni .-n, ,in, M. -.1 nr-
,ion '
,,tc TAvTrtW nrrc at powpx-dt
Mas. lAXliUiv ilr.0 Al lvUWLr.lvi,
WIiIiht nf Jersey Silk Ms n u f net n rer
sirlekeii Sii.lilenM. ; prisoner what lie wants or U entitled! -fho Premier In sending this notice tn
Mr Maiv 11 Tivlor widow of a silk'"' m'"lu' 1,1 r,cnr'1 lo M" educational , he Lord Mayor remarks that the an
.Mr. .Mat II T. lor. wld.iiv of a silk ,ranilu. ,, lni,nt (tlIIit v be is given ; nut,. will leave room for equitable.
miTher'of 'John G Tor' MvMt ,,,B wlMmrf '"'"k n,Ml ,lW ""'r augmentation" from the Mansion House
'...il Z l u. .'h m .., K,ven ,,,P nr'S! man s b,,,,k' um' !i0 ' i ami other funds which total $27S.S0O.
,..,,. ,..,'. llP.in.
h' g rsher: VI "
p a( (h. May musll. f,tval vvlilch
..,,. ., '. ,, ,'..,irnn,
' ' I'' ' ' lf" B'm'
i Ai mory In Paterson.
I Three thousand people were In the
, . ,..i,n wril n. ,., .. f . ,.,h
V,.!' " r.ult
i excitement resulted.
' Mrs Tuyori wno wnj) )Mr ,,,
iV(.u wh hor on nt J3g summer ave
nue. HerTiealth had bron good and she
ws v. rv nnvlous In hear John McCor
,. . .....i . n.. vi.i...... ........
.llliilll, ll'IIUI, llllll ..llt' Il".-."ll, .-'ll'lUlll',
! wh(l w,.,.p , pnnclpi.l singers Inst
nB,. Mrs. Taylor was accompanied by
! her son and her win's wife,
I m. Taylor leaves two other children,
I MrH, Kdward Van lllnrcon of Schenec
tady and Harold I., Taylor of Hacketts.
town. N. J
I of breathing fresh air for half an hour
Hill License Fee' Isn't Itetiirniihle to1 Is generally withdrawn, for then It is
Thosr Wlni Full to Weil, fall In Auburn prison, no matter how
A nincelled marriage license i8Hura uemitlful the vveathcr may be,
.... November 18 last to John A. Cham- " be ,warilon Ci"!Uet ai'
bers of 2!7 Avenue A and Miss Florence h? ' ll BP' uwn'. wltl1 " 1,11 tM
Keyser. 27 Avenue H, was sent to tho , ,,luff nK tn"n; " 't're. he was morn
County Clerk's office yesterday to Intel) gent and Mtrevvder than the w .olo
tiled. Attached to the license was this ! tralnload of thinkers and world bet
letter from Chambers- terers, and should therefore be permlt-
"As both the contracting parties to to UPV n" rull!1B ,hlH, l,nH""ln
this nianliige have agreed not to marry tl,p ex-superintendent, Col. Joseph J.
I send this license back to you. Neither h,:olt' wMmi Mm Xo do.
.. ,. ..I "There were other ilenlornble condl-
, ' ' y 0"ner'n
I n,L'" . r Jl"
. ' " " ,,"m' w,Hn 1 re'
ANtiOSTl'ltA IIHTi:itH. iu.t what you need
to tone up ihe yiem In ihr Kprlni. Adi.
YORK, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1913. Copyright, 1913,
jj - OQjjYjQf WRITES
lis ItMinnl lavis
(if Frauds on Kcfnrmciw
nt Auburn.
The Sr.v has received fioni Richard
Harding Davis the subjoined letter,
dated April 2N, ncloslng a statement
written by an ex-convlct In the State
prison at Auburn:
"The enclosed Is a letter I received this
month from an ex-convict of Auburn
'T' "e "i"". '-'f'1, l""t ?"r nnd.
during the winter has bad charge ' "f I
n furnace in an office building In New
Vork. j
"In the light of the report of Oeoige V.
ItlHke what the former Inmate of Aubuin i
says has an added value. i
... . ... .L.- I
in answer to inquiries conc-rnii.K m.s ,
man I was int
, tb.it his
rxCellcnt. V
Informed by the prison author!- j
record while In prison wus
lint he tells concerning the
prison library Is most Illuminating.
Richard Hahpino Davib"
The former prisoner's statement fol
lows: "Of course you will easily understand
that this writing Is unfinished, unpol
IMicd and far from satisfying any de
mand Hut I know that should I be
In a better mood of mind, in u better
state of health (have lotH my Job as a I
porter nnu turnace man last .aiun.ay;.
1 ... . - t.iM 1.
I ill 11. III 11111111 11 111111 liilllK Ik hli
thnt degree of lucidity which I myself
desire; and yet I think that even In its
present form there may be found In It
.something useful.
The most notable event In my prison
llfl. wn!4 ,hp COmlng of the prison re- i
, ... . ... . 1
,UUUI " -
It was the most ridiculous thing I ever
witnessed. '
"Over one hundred delegates from all !
over he world, eoger to find the true'
solution of the social problem nnd the
""""n ' nbottaliins nil the wrotiBa am!
Iniquities of our civilization, visited the '
,u' Prions (men's and vvomen'sl. cov- ,
enng wiin tneir various inmistrlfs more ,
tin,,, fnrrv inres of i?rn.ln,l In lu Ihun I
" '
. departments and then .
' understand what the.-., d,
, , ,
' rimk" ",,lf, 1 n,1 tllC"
.Washington. D C. Let m.
itnnnrtnients urn! then enrlfnvnr in
-v ,
f. e.?1"
w v-- k n
nr n i n N u I r I in, wnri n iiiKnn.intni'
iianjem (inn hi w urin inrniicniriK
""' nmner on inai uay liuehil.iy)
was supposed to he the regular meal, '
... .. ..... ... .
t uhpi.-iuii; ill n mill fiiifilini; pe.'l Slew,
eup nf water, only one cup, and dry
! - " " and !
i,nlnk wl,n klml "f n heavy, hearty
i meal tins is for men who are labnrlns !
It's the only l
' square meal that Is served during tho 1
,a, . nh. these prison officials stopped 1
J?,''"" -d .hong,,, it bes, to havethej
K",''hon k(,p'"'r Prepare something mor.. j
1 a meal for that occasion, nnd so we had
; corned lcef. v cetnbles. sotin. coffee.
hread and potatoes.
1 "Tnls w'w ono ,,lufr tho- 'legates
' v''pro 1,nn,lp1 n"d thev never knew
, "i" ' " . "j " "
,. "" ' ' s ..,.-
V1"' L " , r ,h" " ','f u')v
1 ",;n,,p"1 lli,! """ ntered their
,nlndi for ,h sam" Pitiful conditions
- "" run.
'"" msirimueii among
1,''00 or more prisoners?. The order of
lllngs In this department is so poor
,"osf of the men prefer to purchaso
l,,olr ' bonks anil magazines with
their rompens.itinn money, as they don't
' wnung.
enmplalnU to the chaplain, win, Is the1
head of that department.
m am me uers m me ecu nouse.
Uach tier or row of cells has Its day of
exchanging hooks, tne tir.'t tier on .Mon-
dny. the second on Tuesday and so on.'
yVU"n tU" ',r,m,m'r l"avrM hl" rrl1 ' !
tlie morning he places his bonk on n 1
slnlf near his cell door. In be echanged
during the day. Instead of giving the
r"rl" " ,u",' ov,'r5' two adjoining
rcT'Z mZ
eternal exchange or the same
on "'' tier.
. "IVrsonnlly I experienced this: Hav-
Ing asked for months and months for
n certain hook. "Seneca's Morals," I was',,,,. ri.lll(on fm. ,hl3 3 ,, , family!
" - '
given the cheapest kind of fiction, wl
i t,i r.ir,.,,i..i...i .i,
tier above me for over a year.
"During the summer months (summer
months only; don't forget that) the men
from the various shops are allowed one
, . i . i , ,
half hour each working day in the open
nir. not resting, but marching In mil.-
tnry fashion. These delegates saw It too, I
but differently than I did durlnc three,
and one half years. For the ocra.do
utiout ion men rrom two dirrerent nitons
weie drilled and manieuvred that day In
the prison yard fur the entire time of
the delegutes' visit. This was at the
end of September, when this privilege
, Hons before that vh.lt. at the time of
thai visit ..ml .... i the .nnn.eni I left
I n ' . " ,' "
there. The delegates don't know them.
They haven't seen them. They could not
see them In their mad rush with their
eyes and notobooks cloeed."
!FULL TRAIN CREWS to'morrow !
iimr It nails Tiiktnu On f .Men.
Others shlftliiH I'reiirnl F.mnli res.
'o-monow the new full crew tmln
law goes Into effect in New Jersey, and
ill railroads are making arrangements
- J
lersev City otllce of th Krle Rnllrond i
I thnt company Is breaking In extra men. I
I The Pennsylvania and the New .lersey 1
Central are doing likewise, but the
l,ehlh Valley Is said to tie simply
changing Its men iiIkmU to milt require
ments. Only six new men will bn en
gaged by the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western.
The principal objection to the full
crew law on the purl of the railroads
Is In the clause affecting the number
j of men that should constitute a crev
1 In a train of over the airs. They state
I thnt on an express train which makes j
but a few stops fewer men are needed
than on a local,
KlPfllntl of fMinirmnn Is Yt
Off at l((UPSt Of tllP
w.sinsnTo.v. Aorll 29. 1-VlemU of
0pr(.?entatle Hen Johnson of Ken
tucky were hot under the collar to-night
over the postponement of the meeting of
the Democratic Congressional Commit
tee which had been called for this eve
ning to elect a new chairman. They
said that the meeting had been called off
at the request oflYesldent Wilson.
Representative Lloyd, the present
ehairmnn, declined to comment on the
ITesident's reasons fpr the postpone
ment of the meeting. It was said the
to-day and asked him to put It off for
two weeks,
Representative Johnson hod been In
dorsed for the chairmanship by Speaker
Clark and Majority Leader Underwood
and his election was regarded as certain
at to-night's meeting. Ms friends say
i Linn iiie i renuciu s niierveniion lias
prevented Johnson's' Immediate election
. .... - ..... .. .
"ey assume inai me intervention
was the result of disapproval at the
White House of the Kentucklan's can-
The new chairman of the Democratic
Congressional committee will play an
importnnt part In the campaign two
yearn from now. when the Democratic
candidates will go before the country
on their tnniT records, on the result '
of Ih.-.l nlptlnn Is HUnlv In ,lrv.n,l In
--- I
large measure President Wilson's po-
lltic.,1 fortunes In 1916.
Both Mr. Clark and Mr. Underwood
nre wiltl to tie convinced that Johnson
would make an able manager for this
thuhu i"-mt,m ttutt 'it.nui ui
H in N mini im in ilmkiiiit n I iiNiiuini,.
- - -
uu'iu m uiv nun in iiiiiiiui.ui .n
to give nu opportunity for closer co-,
i ...t...i i.i. .i...
IT""""" rtiiu t ,iii.-iiiiiinii .inn iu,i
Democratic .National Committee. The
Pre.lden, believes that the ,91t
lions will be so Important for the future
"f the party that the two committees
should Join forces and work together,
lntend of leaving the campaign en-
tlrely to the Congressional committee,
l..-.non Vrnr,
VnM, litfpatch to Tnr. Sin
Iaimkin, April 29. Premier Asquith
has notified the lord M'nr of Lon-
"n 1,11,1 ."' .um. ,,,1K:n 1,,P "ov:
ernmeni win i.sk rariutui em io cnim
' T ,h" l(I'('n",;'1,!' of ' vc"l" "f ""
, Scott Antarctic expedition will lie as
hi i-my .'Colt, in audition to tne
i Admiralty pension or ji.t'uu a year, an
annuity of jr.nn and $123 a year for her
son until he Is IS; to Capt. Scott's
j mother nnd his two sisters a Joint nnnu-
I Ity of $l,r.U0 a year: m Mrs. Wilson, the
widow of Dr Wilson, and her sister n
similar Joint annuity; to the widow of
petty Mftlrer F.vans. In additlnn to the
regular Admiralty allowance of about
nu.,, an annuity of una. and T.i cents
week for eacli of her children until the
rr;,,., the age of IS.
The Government of India as an em-
ployer of Lieut. Dowers or the Royal
Marines before he started with the ex-
' pedltlnn will give tn his mother and sis-
1 0rs $500 n year.
The family of Capt. Oates of the In -
committed suicide when he went nut In
.,,, blizzard because his hands and feet
wvro frostbitten, is not included In the
i ,fllclal grants. It Is understood that
Is wealthy.
' hi p I'srd by np. entt In Snath
Pnl Kznedlllnn llrturns.
,.,, , h ,u Tir B "
Hio JANnino. April 20. Capt. Scott's
. Antarctic ship, the Terra Nova, arriv ed
i'""' ".
i He Will lie I'rrmllteil to ire rar.
dlnnU ThU Week. hy MlJm. f,,Io) ,.ri m)d jr,,10,omcUB
Special Cal.t, tit.pmct. to Tnr. Sin. Granville's "Rartolomeus de Propria
Rome, April 29. The Pope is decidedly : tntllius Ret urn," translated Into English
better to-night. The physicians ascribe i,y jnhn of Treves, $190.
his Improvement to the warm sunshine. '
The pontiff has Improved to such an ex
tent that Prof. Marchlafavn has decided
to discontinue his two visits a day nnd
Instead will make three or four visits a
Dr, Amlci remains in constant at
tendance on the pontiff, hut that is more
for the purpose of preventing Ihe Pope
frum assuming that he has completely
tecovered and that he ouglil to resume
his audiences.
The Pope will probably lie allowed lo
see a few of the Cardinals at the end of
thl week.
lit the San Printing and l'ublhhlng Allocation.
'M"' More Nnmes to
Up Suhmittpri for Xpw
York Collpptorship.
and estlmuted by experts to bo worth
I. . iti..tx-MittKVK i . , Sti",0U0,U0U were taken from the Sotttll
IMM.K AITOlA I MKN I UAIlN ,.r Pacific Company and teturned to
At W'llitP Hou.xp Coiifprplire Mr.
Wilson imd Spiuitor Adjust
Wasiiinotiix, April 29. Senator I
O'Gotman gained a considerable con
cession from I'lesldetit Wilson tn-dav in
the contest over the selection of a Col
lector of Customs for the Port of New
York. I'ollowlng a conference at the ;
While House this afternoon It was !
learned that Mr. Wilson had agreed to
hold the appointment open until Sen
ator O'Gorman can submit other n-imes
for the President's consideration.
It was thus established that Senator
O'Gorman has not been defeated In his
(lf-Vit !. iir.v.1,1 tlirt nixtnlnlinanl f
Frank L. I'olk. Mr. I'olk was recom- I
mended by Secretary of the Treasury
McAdoo. He assured the President that
In appointing Mr. Polk be would be tak
ing the CollcctorslUp out of politics.
This nrgument nppealed strongly to
the President and the result was that
he hud so nearly made up his mind
to appoint Mr. Polk that at one time
tho post Is snld to have been tentatively
offered to him. For Hevernl days. It had
been regarded as practically certain that
Mr, Polk's nppolntment would soon
be sent to the Sennte by Mr. Wilson.
Senator O'flormnn recommended six
New Yorkers to the President for the
Collectorshlp. Thomas W. Churchill,
president of tho Hoard of Education, to
among them, and tho choice. It was
understood, narrowed down to him and
Senator O'Oorman when he learned
that Polk's appointment was Imminent
went directly to the White House with
his protest. He urged on the President
thnt the Collectorshlp was the patronage
of the United Stntes Senator elected to
represent the people of New York and
not of the Secretary of the Treasury,
he said, Is chosen directly by the
President and has no representative
I Tht. Senator took the situation very
.seriously and It looked for a time a J
lie .,r, i.i, ,.m, , A.i.i.,i(ro-
.! .u ni.i,. l, rli,.i.H- ,,,,.,H
that Mr O'Ooan had announced to
Sl ''7"" ."
eill i dlllll limU'Mi m i pii n iiuiiiiiitt unu
n .m,
Senate should the President
..j ....
unauy neierniine io senn ii in iiiiu unuy.
To-day's development, however, made
...... ..i. ...,.... i.. . w
n i-ci ii.ui inui int.- nmi.iiin in mil in
, ynnd repair and that the relations be-
e.ec-.twcen New York's Senator and Prcsi-
dent IImiii are still cordial.
At to-day's White House conference
it was learned the appointment was
discussed at length
(was informed that i
f"a" infn.,,,..H , , ,,,
inu the Senntor
not one of bis six
s for the Collectorshlp
..i .... i. n .1.... ttA
Z 7 : v w wh.
the President 'looked on Polk's candl
tnr t ducy. The Senator In turn told the
President of the Importance he attached
I to having the choice made from the
' men whom he recommended.
He asked that the President suspend
' JUl,Knlont nd Upop , mlnd 0.,en lltltl
further recommendations collide made.
The President agreed to this and It was
said by a person In high authority to-
n)i:U ,tm, ,he President's course would
he determined by further conferences
pctweol. himself and Senator O'C.dr
jt ' s expected here that Senator
; O'Oorman will submit a man for the
Collectorshlp who Is absolutely free
i from politics ami who measures up to
.(he high qualifications that the Presl-
dent Insists upon
for this Important
Vnlnnhle Mnnanerlpta nml Hunks1
llrlnit IT,4I nt ohrlir'. I
.;' ml I'nhte firsptitrh tn TlIK Sv
J.onpon, April 2!. The sale of val
uable books nnd manuscripts was con
cluded at Sotheby's to-day. The total
realized from the sale was $17,410.
IJuarltch, the collector, paid $213 for
' America; n Declaration of the State
or The Colonic and Affaires In Virginia
1 Witl
1 S"
. dw
ith the Names of the Adventurers, and
Summes adventured in that action by
Majesties ( ounsell for Virginia, 22
JunlJ, 1620." This declaration was lack
ing in the Drayton Ives copy.
lilihlnn thn ,nl Innlnp .nl,l ti 1 7 T
for a tine ami perfect copy of the Vul'-
I gate Rlble In excellent style, which was
presented by John Ruskln to Laurence
Milliard in 1S78. Snbln paid $1,025 for
! n Rook of Hours of the fourteenth cen
, tury.
Other prices were as follows: Rret
j Harte's autograph manuscript of "The
, Youngest Miss Piper," $52.50; tho same.
author's manuscript of "The Fortunes
of the Saltlllos," $57.50: John Milton's
, ft ,0,k of tmZ
' and KeatB's poem commencing "Chief of
organic Numliers," $13,75; Denn Hwlft'H
hair, a small lock frnmed, given to Dr.
j Ratty by Mrs. Hoole, $8,75; Dr. John-
' s"" . a hiiihii poruoii irameu, i.u;
n iii.nnll tinrtrnit nf 1lnl..,rt llpnwnlnn
f nmlllliiii of ( xnnda' Flrat l.nlr la
Snl Is factory.
Aptaal Cable Denpatch to Tin: Sin "
Ixikdok, April 29. A late bulletin In
regard to the condition of the Duchess
of Connaught. upon whom the doctors
performed a second operation for In
testinal trouble tn-day, says that con
sidering the gravity of the operation her
condition U thus far satisfactory,
FORFEITS $30,000,000 LANS.
s.mlhrrii 1'aclHc Untiling Itelnrnril
In I'. ft, by t.'iinrt.
Poinijk.Nti, Ore., April 29. "The court
orders that u decree be entered forfeit
ing these lands to the United States
Government and thnt the Government
recover Its costs anil disbursements In
this case."
lly this simple statement of Judge C.
I',. Wolverton of the Federal District
Coutt to-day lands valued at $30,000,000
the Federal Government.
An acreage aggregating slightly mole
than 2,300,000. for which the people of
Oregon have been clamoring Insistently
during the past decade, whs declared the
property of the Fcdeiitl Government, to
be opened for settlement or pureha-c If
Congress so desires, i
While the decree finishes the Oregon '
and California land grant case lit the
lower courts It will be Immediately ap
" "
'"'' He.l Vic.- on.n.l..l...
I'lrndlnnr Other llotlr.
Boston-, April 29. Dr. Charles W. i
Kllnt In a letter to Gov. Koss declined
to-day the chairmanship of the new ,
commission to Investigate the alleged j
white slave traffic. He pleaded other I
ttld L.flA tn ll.n n.WAmnr I
"The inquiry is an Important one and
Its result will depend on the wisdom iictmeiit oi an nnen lanu inn nn
and personal weight of the Commls- ' reached to-night after a conference b
sloners. The responsibility which the j tween th" Governor and Secretary
Legislature has imposed upon you I- j Mr , ., Ucti ,,y
iiieieioie neu one unu i wi.hu uir
you complete success In discharging
your selective function." i
Strikers Hint
mil I'lnn Atlnrk Thin
Ai-nenv Anrll !!9 Sihnrln llniiprnfl
called out Company M nt midnight fori
strike duty. Riots in the foreign colony j
caused the police to ask for assistance. J
Word has been spread to attack the
men who go to the International Har
vester mill In the morning.
A mob of strikers Is marching through
the foreign wctlon shouting that nil
who go to wurk to-morrow- morning will
ne Kiiieo, iNo eiton win De maue to-1
night to arrest tho leaders,
lronrelvr I.or Only Mrmhrr at
Upper Body In Albany.
Albany, April 29. Henry Salant, the
"nl) ''sivc mf-moer oi mo nta o
wn,8 ""7, ?d '
40 ar"i nl Democratic oppo-
, nent. Oeorge Simpson. Was nwom In.
"rZwr'XiMy T'k
' votes, m" Simp0PS
, .
tor Duhamel's committee examined
ench of the 37.000 ballots cast In the
Nineteenth Senatorial district In Man
hattan, formerly represented by Josiah
T. Newcomb, Republican.
Several hundred ballots were mnrked
with an aniline pencil Instead of a plain
black pencil, ns prescribed by law and
court decision. The throwing out of
these ballots gnvn Mr Simpson a plu
rality of 77 votes.
Roth Mr. Salant nnd Mr. Simpson will
get the $1,500 salary of n Senator for
this session nnd each will get counsel
fees nnd expenses Incurred by the con
Kx-I'nltril Stntr Treasurer Made
Head of Ore Properties.
Minnkapoms, April 29. Louis W.
Hill announced tn-dny that Carml
Thompson, formerly United States
Treasurer, has been appointed general
manager of the Great Northern nnd
Hill nre properties, with offices in the
Great Northern Building in St. Paul.
The appointment of n man tn manage
tile mining Interests Is an advance step
by the ore company trustees In prep
aration for the work that is contem
plated upon the expiration of the con
tract with the United States Steel Cor
poration in 1914.
Womnn Antfilit I'njs Vl.t.nn Fine,
lint Umlinrrnsars Court.
Phii.apki.piua, April 29. Mrs. W.
Plunkett Stewart, wife of the banker
and a daughter of the late A. J, Cas
satt, president of the Pennsylvania Rail
road, was before Squire Lewis In the
Ardmore Police Court to-day on
charges of failure to blow her automo
bile horn. She had been arrested
formally, but the Squire had postponed
the hearing so that she might attend
a tea on the Main Line.
The policeman who mnde the arrest
testified that she had failed to give any
nlgnal when approaching street inter
sections, and a fine of $13,50 was Im
posed. "Isn't this Just graft, squire?" sho
asked. "Who gets this $13,507"
"I do," replied the squire, blushing.
"Well, what does tho policeman get?"
naked Mrs. Stewart.
"He gets nothing," replied the squire.
"Why does he do It If he gets noth
ing out of It?" she Inquired at she left
the court room.
The squire mopped his scarlet brow.
Carried to Ostenil li Norwegian
Trawler He Hoarded.
Special t'tihlf Httpatch to Tin: Sin
Ostknu, April 29, A Norweglun
steam trawler landed a British naval
officer in full uniform to-day und then
steamed off at full speed. Tho officer
was obliged to udmlt that he had been
shanghuied in a novel manner.
He had found the Norwegians fishing
tn British territorial waters. His cut
ter, the Britannic, steamed up to the
trawler and Ihe officer boarded her.
The Norwegian showed a clean pair
of heels to the cutter and landed the
officer at the nearest port outside of
British Jurisdiction, which waa Ostend.
Decision licached After
Itryim and .lolmnn
vn ir i n iv ivv wirv'P
Secretary So Tell Oovernor.
lull lie Still Opposes
l S. MAY HKl.r .IA.PAN
'ipV l Tllllt (JoVPI'IIIIIPIlt U ll!
Aid in Having' Xpw Aft
A nniillpd.
VCIl V M I.N'l O,
C.il. April 29. de-
. to proceed nt once with the en-
ISovernnr If h" had any reason for be
lieving t tin t Jap.in would declare war
If this legM.ulon was put through. Th
I Secretary replied that he did not believe
, there would be war In any event.
I "Then, what objection can there h
j to our passing the bill'."' the Covcrnor
' Insisted.
Mr- IIr.v' r"I'lll(1 ,lu,t ''oc.iuse war
could be prevented gave no excuse for
wounding the pride of a friendly nation
and a people, with whom the 1'nlled
States desired to retain amicable rela
tion". Aside from the assumption that the
, national 'ebt of ,Iawn Is so gtent na In
preclude another war at this time, tho
belief expressed here Is that tho Federal
Government will act with the Japanese
Government in having this proposed Cal
ifornia statute declared unconstitu
tional, nnd that it was this procedure
Mr. Hryan had In mind when he replied
to the Governor's question that there
would be no war.
Secretary Ilryun announced to-night
thnt he would go to San Francisco and
return on Thursday morning to remain
until some detlnita action Is taken on
the alien land bill. '
Tho Governor and his leaders an
nounced they would pass the alien land
bill ns drafted to-day by Attnrney-Gen-eral
Webb. So determined Is the nttl
tltude assumed by the State adminis
tration that Senator Roynton, floor
leader In the Senate, gave nut the fol
lowing statement :
"It is my firm belief that the Leg
islature of California will pass within
the next few days an alien land bill
which by Its terms will provide that
only those aliens who are ellglhle to
citizenship under the laws of the United
Stntes may acquire land in Callfmrnin."
Mr, Bryan was nsked to-night for
somo expression nf opinion,
"Say that the only thing you could
get out of me." the Secretary said, "was
that I stated I came here merely to
transmit to tho Legislature the viewa
of the President, nnd that 1 am pleased
with the admirable spirit in which I
have been met."
At 9 o'clock both houses of the. Leg
islature met again In tho Assembly
Chamber for a final conference with tht.
Secretary before he leaves for San Fran
cisco In the morning. The hour of tho
conference was delayed because Mr.
Bryan was receiving the reply of tho
President, to whom he had transmitted
n copy of the proposed bill.
The bill Is as follows, In part;
Section 1. All aliens eligible tn citi
zenship under Ihe laws of the United
.States may acqulie, possess, enjoy, trans
I mlt and Inherit real property, or any In-
te.est therein. In this State In the sanil
manner and to the same extent as citizens
of the United States, except as otherwise
provided by the laws of this State.
Section 2. All aliens other than those,
mentioned In section 1 of this act may ac
quire, possess, enjoy and transfer real
property or any interest therein In tin
State In the manner and to the extent,
and for the purpose prescribed hy anv
treaty now existing between the Govern
ment of the United States and the nation
and country of which such nllen Is n citi
zen or subject, and not otherwise.
Section 3. Any corporation organized
under the laws of this or any other Statu
or nation of whlrh a majority of thi
members nre aliens, other than those speci
fied In section 1 of this net, or in which
a majority of the Issued capital stock is
owned by such aliens, may acquire real
property In this Statu In the mnnner and
to the extent and for the purpose (in
scribed by any treaty now exlatlng be
tween the Government of the United
States nnd the nation or country of which
such members or stockholders lire c'tl
zens or subjects, and not otherwise,
Other sections provide for proceed
Inns by district attorneys and foreschent
of land to tho State If held by aliens.
Col, Bryan laid the cornerstone for th
new Young Men's Christian Associa
tion building here this morning, and
during the remainder of the day until
late this evening he was engaged In
conference wltl. leading Democrats of
the Stale, with Dr. David Starr Jordan
nnd others. He has not said what hi
attitude will be upon the hill presented.
David Starr Jordan, president of Stan
ford University, who came to Sacra
mcnto at the suggestion of Secretary
Bryan to counsel with him, condemns
the bill which tho State administration
promises to pass. He says It carries
the sting of discrimination, which
might have been avoided If Bryan's ad
vice hud been heeded.
As Dr. Jordan nnd Bryan hnvo lieen
In accord In their utterances in the lust
two days It may be assumed that what
Jordan Kiys of this bill Is vvhol lirjun
thinks of It.
Bryan insists that he "hull not bo
quoted and refiibes to mnko public Um
tenor of despatches I'.ul puwl l.

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